pivots are just bearings, but some need special tools to push out and/or press in. I don’t know about Scott, but Santa Cruz sells the tools necessary for each frame.
Here’s a general idea for what it looks like, the guy does everything, but it looks like he just regreases some bearings instead of replacing.
Also, if running DT Swiss hubs, you may need additional tools to remove things like lock rings and what not, for those bearings.
I can’t recall which size specifically, but this should work. I can’t recall which size for RockShox SID, I think it’s 24mm? Anyhow, notice the lack of a chamfer, compared to a regular socket. 6 point (always six unless you need 12 for some reason), but suspension always 6.
But, a whole set, if you change forks.
I’ve got a whole slew, depending on what I’m doing.
In general, my normal lid is the Giro Montaro MIPS. I don’t use a XC lid, just don’t seem the need for it, as I rarely XC race. Even my son uses the Montaro for XC racing. He has the same complement of lids I have, but he hardly ever uses it. He knocked out 2 teeth at age 12, and scarred his face with face plants. I keep pointing to that MET parachute helmet and say, you’d have no scars and a full array of teeth without glue, if you would only…
I also use a full face for DH runs,
For more gnarly, but not full on
Also, body armor.
I use these, knee and elbow. Mostly knee for more gnarly stuff, elbow now and then. Leatt AirFlex Pro. I use the older version, but these are the most comfortable ones I’ve used, and have reasonable protection for normal riding.
I have back protection for Northstar, but don’t use it otherwise. I do use these at Northstar too, but something harder, and with more coverage area, would be better for more risky riding.
Not specifically, the user manual is best to learn what knob does what. The video gives you a run down on the “how to” in terms of what to look for when adjusting. What to look for, and what to feel for. Even though it’s titled Fox Float X2, it gives the “how to” for what to look for, and Jeff Kendall Weed is a totally rad rider. You can learn what he does and then adjust for your own needs.