Oh.. and Kim... DanO and I were talking about this yesterday, but didn't want to jump on the bandwagon and start tossing advice at you, as it seemed like most of the other guys were doing enough of that. Not sure if anybody already told you this or not... but here goes my $0.02
Where are you looking/focusing when you're going through turns? Are you looking at the front tire? 20-30 feet ahead? Way way ahead?
I know you've taken the Breuer school now... and there is one thing he teaches that I disagree with - his "dots." He tells all the students that they should be looking for the dots he paints on the track - and that's not right. His dots are on the right line... but if you're actually looking for them as you ride around the track, then you're looking in the wrong place.
You need to try looking ahead. WAY ahead. Look as far ahead as you can.
A few examples:
Entering T1 - when I am coming down into turn 1... by the time I start tipping the bike over, my eyes are already focused on the grass that lies between that little kink, and the carousel. Staring at that point will guide you through T1 (at least, it does for me.)
Carousel - follow the carousel through with your eyes. As you're coming in... look through the carousel. Across the grass, you'll see where the track runs out of view, as it intersects the fence on the infield. That's where you look. Keep refocusing and following that point where the track intersects the fence until you're through the carousel.
T4 - I'm still trying to figure this turn out myself, so bear with me... but I've found that if I focus my eyes on T5, and try to position my upper body directly over the inside curbing, then the bike will glide over that small "smooth" spot that Rick talked about during the track walk.
Looking far ahead will guaranteed'ly speed you up
It will make you much smoother, and once you find some good, visual reference points, you'll probably find that you're turning in too tight in turns that you were initially running wide in. That's good - that means next time that you can go faster, and let the speed carry you around
Go pick up the Keith Code books too
Great reads.. Keith has managed to put a racer's thoughts down into words.