Replacing a dry clutch is, or should be, a really easy task. Fairing off, clutch cover off, unbolt the six clutch springs, remove the pressure plate, then replace all the friction and steel plates in the right order and then bolt everything back up. 25mins max. However, for me something looked wrong.
I've been out on the bike a few times now; a test ride in the afternoon and to and from work today and the bike runs fine and there is frankly a savage amount of grip from the clutch. At one point I was in 2nd gear coming out of a 30mph zone into a National Speed limit and pinned it. The bike just revolved around the rear tyre, the front came up and off I shot down the road in a hail of noise and speed, much to the surprise of the bloke in the van who was tailgating me. So it clearly works.
I'm going to have a chat with a few people in the know and see what they say. The way I see it, is I need to remove one of the steels within the stack to get the amount of room I want on the hub. The stack starts with a double steel and if that there just to fill space, then there shouldn't be any negative effects by removing it. Watch this space...if you excuse the pun.