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Moto Guzzi Oil Filter Chart

moto guzzi oil filter fitment chart - Moto Guzzi Oil Filter Chart


We’ve created this motorcycle oil filter lookup guide, to help you quickly find the right oil filter for your bike.

We’ve listed the make and model of bike, its engine capacity and production years, so that you can be double-sure you’re ordering the right filter.

We’ve then listed the part number for two of the most popular aftermarket oil filter brands: K&N and HifloFiltro so you can easily order the part through your local motorcycle dealer or just follow the link to where you can buy online.

We’ve also written a few handy guides, from the different oil filter removal tools you can use, to a conversion chart that converts the model numbers of the popular brands. We’ve also got an FAQ and a guide on how to do your first motorcycle oil change.

Table of Contents

Moto Guzzi Oil Filter Fitment Chart

MakeModelYearCCOil Filter
Moto Guzzi1000 California II82-861000HF552
Moto Guzzi1000 California III87-931000HF552
Moto Guzzi1000 California III ie90-931000HF552
Moto Guzzi1000 Daytona ie Bip.94-961000HF551
Moto Guzzi1000 Daytona ie Bip.931000HF552
Moto Guzzi1000 Daytona ie Monop.94-961000HF551
Moto Guzzi1000 Daytona ie Monop.92-931000HF552
Moto Guzzi1000 Daytona RS97-011000HF551
Moto Guzzi1000 Le Mans IV84-871000HF552
Moto Guzzi1000 Le Mans V86-921000HF552
Moto Guzzi1000 Mille GT87-941000HF552
Moto Guzzi1000 Quota89-911000HF552
Moto Guzzi1000 Quota ie94-971000HF551
Moto Guzzi1000 Quota ie92-931000HF552
Moto Guzzi1000 S90-931000HF552
Moto Guzzi1000 SP78-831000HF552
Moto Guzzi1000 SP284-871000HF552
Moto Guzzi1000 SP388-961000HF552
Moto Guzzi1000 V10 Centauro97-011000HF551
Moto Guzzi1000 V10 Centauro GT98-991000HF551
Moto Guzzi1000 V10 Centauro Sport98-011000HF551
Moto Guzzi1000 V1000 G578-851000HF552
Moto Guzzi1000 V1000 I Convert75-841000HF552
Moto Guzzi1100 California94-961100HF551
Moto Guzzi1100 California Aluminium03-041100HF551
Moto Guzzi1100 California Aquila Nera09-121100HF551
Moto Guzzi1100 California Classic / Touring06-121100HF551
Moto Guzzi1100 California EV051100HF551
Moto Guzzi1100 California EV Evolution98-041100HF551
Moto Guzzi1100 California EV Evolution Tour.02-041100HF551
Moto Guzzi1100 California EV Touring05-081100HF551
Moto Guzzi1100 California i94-001100HF551
Moto Guzzi1100 California i Jackal00-011100HF551
Moto Guzzi1100 California Special99-021100HF551
Moto Guzzi1100 California Titanium03-051100HF551
Moto Guzzi1100 California Vintage06-131100HF551
Moto Guzzi1100 Corsa99-001100HF551
Moto Guzzi1100 Griso05-081100HF551
Moto Guzzi1100 Quota ES98-011100HF551
Moto Guzzi1100 Sport94-951100HF551
Moto Guzzi1100 Sport ie96-001100HF551
Moto Guzzi1100 Stone02-041100HF551
Moto Guzzi1100 Stone051100HF551
Moto Guzzi1100 Stone Metal02-031100HF551
Moto Guzzi1100 Stone Touring03-051100HF551
Moto Guzzi1100 V1102-031100HF551
Moto Guzzi1100 V11 Breva04-091100HF551
Moto Guzzi1100 V11 Cafe Sport041100HF551
Moto Guzzi1100 V11 Coppa Italia04-051100HF551
Moto Guzzi1100 V11 Le Mans02-051100HF551
Moto Guzzi1100 V11 Le Mans Nero Corsa051100HF551
Moto Guzzi1100 V11 Scura02-031100HF551
Moto Guzzi1100 V11 Scura R051100HF551
Moto Guzzi1100 V11 Sport98-011100HF551
Moto Guzzi1100 V11 Sport Ballabio04-061100HF551
Moto Guzzi1200 Breva07-121200HF551
Moto Guzzi1200 Griso 8V07-151200HF551
Moto Guzzi1200 Griso 8V Special Edition10-151200HF551
Moto Guzzi1200 Norge06-121200HF551
Moto Guzzi1200 Norge GT 8V10-141200HF551
Moto Guzzi1200 Sport 4V06-081200HF551
Moto Guzzi1200 Sport 8V / Corsa09-131200HF551
Moto Guzzi1200 Stelvio08-151200HF551
Moto Guzzi1200 Stelvio NTX10-151200HF551
Moto Guzzi125 2C 4T79-81125HF552
Moto Guzzi1400 California Audace15-171400HF565
Moto Guzzi1400 California Custom ABS13-171400HF565
Moto Guzzi1400 California Eldorado15-171400HF565
Moto Guzzi1400 California Touring ABS12-171400HF565
Moto Guzzi1400 California Touring SE15-171400HF565
Moto Guzzi250 Quattro / 254 / Sport / 304 4T250HF552
Moto Guzzi350 Quattro / 354 4T74-75350HF401
Moto Guzzi350/400 GTS74-79350
Moto Guzzi500 LS / Quattro / 504 – 645 Sport500
Moto Guzzi750 S375-750HF552
Moto Guzzi850 Breva06-11850HF551
Moto Guzzi850 Griso06-11850HF551
Moto Guzzi850 Le Mans I, II, III75-83850HF552
Moto Guzzi850 Norge06-11850HF551
Moto Guzzi850 T3 California75-83850HF552
Moto Guzzi850 T3, T4, T575-88850HF552
Moto Guzzi850 T589-05850HF551
Moto Guzzi940 Bellagio07-12940HF551
Moto GuzziMGS-01 Corsa05-111225HF551

Don’t forget the crush washer!

motorcycle crush washer 500x277 - Moto Guzzi Oil Filter Chart

A crush washer is used to seal the sump plug and to prevent engine oil leaking out. It is made from a soft alloy (usually copper) and will ‘crush’ when you tighten it up, creating a better seal than the sump plug will on its own.

They cost pennies so it doesn’t make sense to try and reuse your old one or not use one at all.

However, even if you do buy a new one, it’s easy to forget to use it. When I remove the sump plug, I throw the old crush washer away immediately, fit the new crush washer and then use some making tape to hold it in place. The tape also slows me down when I come to refit the sump plug and makes me double-check everything.

You can buy a box of crush washers here or from this link.

OEM Vs Aftermarket oil filters

You might be wondering whether you should use a factory oil filter or an aftermarket one. 

These days, most manufacturers source their oil filters from the same companies that produce the aftermarket ones.

In some cases, the manufacturer might specify slightly different materials (perhaps a thicker casing) but if you buy a filter from a reputable brand (like K&N, HifloFiltro, Bosch, FRAM, Purolator) you’ll be in safe hands. 

Cheap oil filters tend to skimp on areas that are hard to spot but can make a difference. They can have a thinner casing, which can rip when you go to remove it and the sealing washer can be of poor quality, causing the filter to leak. Quality aftermarket oil filters are absolutely fine but penny-pinching on a cheap oil filter is asking for trouble.

Your First Motorcycle Oil Change

If you’ve not changed your motorcycle’s oil before, it can be daunting. However, with the right tools and a good idea of what you’re doing, anyone can change their motorcycle’s oil. It will save you money and you’ll know it’s been done properly.

Need some pointers? We’ve put together this motorcycle oil change guide to run you through the process.

Oil Filter Conversion Chart

If you’re choosing an aftermarket oil filter, two of the most popular brands are K&N and HifloFiltro. The table below shows you the direct model number conversions, which, on the face of it, are fairly logical. Click the link and you’ll be taken to an online retailer where you can order your filter.

Click here for K&NClick here for HiFlo
Click here for K&NClick here for HiFlo

Motorcycle Oil Filter FAQ

Should you change the oil filter every time?
Yes. A fresh filter will filter out any particles, whereas an old filter won't be as efficient. If a filter blocks up, it could cause engine wear but most motorcycles have a bypass valve to prevent catastrophic failure due to oil starvation. An oil filter is a few quid, it's a false economy to reuse an old one.

Can you use the same oil filter twice?
You can but it's not worth it. Not only will the old filter not function as well as a new one but it might not fit back on as well either, potentially coming loose and causing you all sorts of problems.

How tight should the oil filter be?
I work to hand tight plus 180-degrees but consult your owner's manual if you're unsure.

Does an oil filter have a reverse thread?
Nope. They're conventional. When they are stuck on, you can doubt yourself but it's lefty-loosey, righty-tighty.

What happens if you overtighten the oil filter?
There's no need to overtighten it. You can crush the body of the filter or cause a leak if you overtighten it. If it goes on tight, you can be sure it'll be harder to get off!

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