I do similar, but video was my test of accuracy. Was looking at some of my old videos and that one made me realize how nuts I really am.^ I don't know how you're doing it but judging by the video you must be doing something right .
Me if I'm balancing the front wheel. I just put it loose on the bike with the caliper and speedometer gear removed. Then spin the wheel to check for a heavy spot.
Rim truness is usually taping a piece of cardboard to the fork and rotating the tire to see if the gap changes. It isn't usually an issue like the old spoke wheels were. Other side of the coin is you can't fix them easy like when we had the old spoke rims...As far as rim runout, I think eyeballing it is usually accurate enough. Can even take a random tool/object to hold close to the rim (brace it on the fork so it doesn't move) to get a more accurate eyeballing.
I think more often than not the bigger issue would be the tire not properly seated. i.e. the seat line on the tire not being equal around the rim.
View attachment 810
Valve clearance inspection under way for the ole' EX
Do you still have the new engine on display or has it gone into the bike yet?^ Book calls for 7,500 miles. I just do it every winter to get it out of the way (less than 7,500 miles).
That’s interesting because my EN is 6,000 mile interval. But then there’s a long list of things to do at 6,000 miles including oil changes.^ Book calls for 7,500 miles. I just do it every winter to get it out of the way (less than 7,500 miles).
I'm still running the original engine.Do you still have the new engine on display or has it gone into the bike yet?