– Wikipedia entry for Olympic Diver Laura Wilkinson
"You look where you want to go."
A bit of a life discipline describing the phenomenon that regardless of the mechanics, your body will lead you to what you are looking at. Riders are taught this for a couple of reasons – to make a corner even in doubt, and more importantly, to not hit a wall (or anything!) if you don't want to (unless you want to?).
If you already know what this is like, then put what you know to good use!
There is no substitute for actual on-track experience when you are trying to learn the dynamics of piloting a motorcycle, especially with regards to body position, which is a significant tool in a rider's repertoire to be able to control a motorcycle at speed. You could put your motorcycle on stands to stabilize it then move, pivot, and pitch yourself all over the motorcycle in trying to burn to muscle memory what your proper body position ought to be, but the properties of a static motorcycle changes at speed, therefore so would your interaction with it.
Back when I made a self-imposed regulation to do less trackdays for the sake of not getting sick of what I love doing (doing trackdays), this made a casualty out of my never-ending quest to get better and better through practice. So what did I do to keep me relatively sharp and progressing, even when not doing?
We're coming up to the off-season of sport riding, particularly with track riding. It's this time of the year when even to this day, I still practice visualization to continue to work on my sport riding, even when I'm not riding. You can do this any time; you can do it right now as you're reading this. Just visualize yourself in your gear, on your motorcycle, riding around the track. If you've done it more than once, then you're already familiar with the sensation, the sight, and the sound of it all, and your mind is powerful enough to recreate a vivid representation of your imagination. You can recreate the environment in which to learn in all in your head, and that's what makes visualization as powerful a tool in improving as actual practice.
I have this picture of Valentino Rossi stored in my desktop for many years now:
Image courtesy of www.fanimages.com
When I first saw that, I thought, "That's how I want to look when riding a motorcycle at speed." I don't personally know Rossi to be able to pick his brain, so I simply imagined how he must have moved his body to look the way it did; how he bends his arms, upper body, legs, etc. I imagined it enough until the memory burned itself into my muscles, eventually helping me to look like this:
Image courtesy of www.4theriders.com
Try it out.
See where it might take you.