The bike can only produce energy (E) to a finite level which translates from internal combustion through the engine, then gear box, then chain and sprockets and finishing at the base of the back wheel through to a semi-static salt surface.
the speed achievable (c2) is therefore less the greater the volume of mass, (excluding drag factors).
So we start with E = mc2
which on introduction of pressure and volume is
E0 + pV0
In terms of relativistic energy the equation is which basically means, despite other contributory factors, I need to loses some weight to go a little bit faster.
The real skill with this is to avoid diets at all costs, they don't work because bodies adapt to food restriction and go into 'preservation' mode of lethargy and cravings.
'Nutritional adjustment' is a far better policy with a collective of simple annoying processes replacing the outright anxiety of a traditional diet.
Nutritional adjustment strategies are -
1. Eat sensible, nutritious meals and use a slightly smaller plate to eat the meals off so as to fractionally reduce portion size.
2. Cut out bread (savoury cake) sweets, chocolate, beer and wine which all contain non-productive calories.
3. Do fifteen minutes of intense aerobic exercise every second morning before breakfast stimulate metabolism.
4. Imagine going faster weighing less, think about it when tempted to cheat with sweets.
5. Drink green tea with lemon and a little honey.
6. On one day a week have a bottle of beer as a reward, . . . but two beers are a failure.
7. Think thin, looking great tastes good all the time.