I see what you mean, I will make a bracket with slots and adjust it as low and as far back as I can. If that is still no good I may need put the bars below the top yoke.I don't have an experience with fairings but it looks too far forward and too high. Sort of give the front of the bike a lot of visual weight with the rear being very light looking.
Might need to give your phone's camera lens a bit of a buff as well. Photos are starting to look a bit blurred.
After rotating the bars I think it's ended up ok I haven't measured with a protractor but the droop would be about 7 degrees and the bar ends are about 130mm above the seat. What's your ergonomic thoughts ?You are at the most frustarating part of fitting an aftermarket fairing on a street bike. Race bikes are almost as bad to get them just right, but at least we don't have the added complication of a headlamp.
Those clipons sure are are low, as you mentioned. How about they go back where they were comfortable and then see how to raise the fairing to fit around the bars and headlamp. You want 7 to 10 degrees of droop on the clip ons to be comfortable. Riding is more important than looks on any bike you want to enjoy riding, so get that right and worry about the look after that.
Thanks for that. So sounds pretty right to me then. It does feel good to me on the bike now and the foot pegs feel better than when the tank was shorter so that's a win. I have just worked out an articulated front fairing bracket that will give approx. 25mm of up and down movement and tilt forward and aft. That will let me bolt it on and move it around.The key is what is comfortable for you. My race bike bars are typically slightly lower and my street bike bars are usually higher than that because they are used in different ways. With low bars, the rider is essentially rotated forwards so footpegs have to go back from stock position to about 100mm behind the swingarm pivot and about 25mm lower. As long as that places them more or less straight below the front of the seat, it will work. That provides a jockey like stance where much of the weight can be taken on the feet and not all on the wrists.
Your pegs looks to be in the right sort of position but if it were mine, I would probably raise the clipons so they are at least just under the top clamp, but keep in mind that the further the bars are from the seat, that changes stretch and comfort. We are all built differently in terms of arm length to trunk length and so on, so adjust things until they feel natural when riding the bike. And where you do most of your miles makes a difference. Round town, "sit up and beg" is most comfortable. Around winding roads, a flatter more race like position is probably better.
On a naked bike, wind resistance helps to relieve some of the strain but a fairing is designed to reduce that wind resistance, so it's even more important to be comfortable.