Since Berg liked the shape of the stock tank, he took a splash mold of it using a coating of wax and a couple layers of fiberglass. Next, he trimmed the mold so the tank would be approximately five inches narrower at the rear to show off the bike's engine. He found a fender he liked, splash molded it and widened it to almost 10 inches to fit over the massive Metzeler. From the molds, carbon-fiber parts were made and mounted to the bike. Rinaldi's design called for one-piece bodywork, so Berg needed to link the two parts together. Normally, he'd sculpt something out of foam, splash mold it and work the three molds together. Instead, because of time considerations, he freehanded the side sections of the bodywork, like a kid would with papier-mach. After many layers of fiberglass and tons of block sanding, the fender and the tank were linked. Next, Berg laminated a single layer of carbon-fiber over the entire fiberglass piece. Inside the freehand section, he ground out the fiberglass and added a layer of carbon-fiber. The bodywork was block sanded to its finished state and mounted to the frame with one bolt under the seat.