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//Exhaust Servo Eliminator (ESE) new
Exhaust Servo Eliminator (ESE) new 2017-08-04T15:03:12+00:00


ES Eliminator

Exhaust servo eliminator module

With the help of the ESE, you can remove the bulky and heavy exhaust servo motor when replacing end can or the full exhaust system. Plus, it will get rid of the FI light coming up when disconnecting the servo motor. Get the job done right with the help of the tiny, but mighty ESE!



Let’s face it – OEM cans and systems won’t win a beauty contest these days (and rarely did they in the past), they weigh a lot more than the aftermarket counterparts, sound crap and you never reach the bike’s full potential with them! Whatever is the reason to change your can or whole system, removing the EXUP valve will leave you with a blinking, annoying FI light. Some could easily live with this, but on select rides, this FI light might mask serious bike issues like low oil pressure as there’s no separate engine warning light. Would a couple of bucks worth a trashed bike? On the other hand, you already spent a fortune on exhaust can/system, fuel injection tuning module, performance air filter, dyno sessions, searching for those missing ponies… Why would you make a half butt job? Get this quick and easy fix and forget the rest!

About the Exhaust Servo Eliminator

Regain useful space while shedding weight
This tiny little fella will eliminate not only the bulky, heavy and space wasting OEM servo motor with the operating cables and wiring, which could even save you up to 1kg and a lot of under seat storage. Now you have space for that coveted alarm system, fuel/ignition module, traction control, safety vest, medikit, puncture repair kit, tools or whatever you might store under your ride’s seat.

Awesome Tech
Built-in microprocessor ensures optimal function and offers great compatibility. If your bike is equipped with an exhaust servo, you’ll need an ESE module – either if you replace the exhaust system or add a fuel controller module (or both).

Plug ‘n go install
All ESE models are plug ‘n go, installation is a breeze. Just locate the exhaust servo motor under the rider/passenger seat, disconnect the cables and wiring, plug in the ESE to the OEM connector and that’s it! You’re ready for the ride!

For the last decade or two bikes been equipped with an exhaust flap valve (EXUP valve) to improve low down torque with the hindering of the flow of escaping gasses creating back pressure in the exhaust system. As the revs rise and the more you open the throttle, this valve opens more and more so the gasses can leave unblocked. This EXUP valve and it’s housing is welded after the header’s downpipes meet right before the collector pipe and/or the collector chamber/catalytic converter so removing this alone from the factory system is not worth the time, the money and the effort itself since the OEM system in the most cases is still low quality and heavy as hell. Of course titanium OEM systems exist but finding an exhaust shop with titanium welding capabilities isn’t easy and will cost you an arm and a leg in labour to remove the EXUP from the system an have it welded back together in working order. So it’s easier and much comfortable to opt for an aftermarket can or whole system. Either way you take, you will need an Exhaust Servo Eliminator to complete the job properly!


All variants, special editions and BOTH ABS and non-ABS models are supported, except where noted for the selected bike model/year. If you do not see the ABS model or a different model variant listed, it means product fitment is the same as for the standard model.
Suggested retail prices:
USA › $59.99
Europe and other regions › 45,00 EUR

2 years replacement warranty from the date of purchase (invoice copy required)

ESE dimensions

Size: 30 x 20 x 13 mm (1.18 x 0.78 x 0.51 inches)
Weight: 24g (0.84oz) (with wiring)

TBA (Under construction)
TBA (Under construction)
Our products are supplied with install instructions applicable to all bikes listed for that specific part number. However, to help our customers we are offering Supplementary manuals for some of the popular bikes. If you do not see a manual for your bike, check out one for a similar model and you get the idea what is involved. Most documents are applicable to a wider range of bike models/years than shown here.
Important: The supplied instructions should always be followed carefully.