And a shop manual.
+ 1 and this can be done on the center stand but is easier on a jackGiven the warnings abut possible over full master cylinders above; otherwise this jop is EZ, but take care -- its you brakes for Heaven's sake!
All three calipers have similar pads, the rear OE pads are thicker. Grasp the caliper assembly with your hands and push in toward the bike firmly, then pull it outward formly. Repeat several times to push the caliper pistons inaward to make room for the pads to be loose. Do not activate the hand or foot brake after remving pads, unless you just like pushing pistons in with a tool. Each caliper has a small black neoprene plug toward the bottom. Remove that plug to expose a hex socket screw. Remove the screw. There is a pin behind that screw that you can see between teh bottom of the "sandwitch" formed by the two pads and rotor. You can use needle nosed pliers to grasp the part of the pin you can see and tease the pin outward to where the hex screw was. Hold one hand under the pads as they will likely fall out as the pin is removed.
The pads will fall straight down once the pin released them. There is a slight initial downward spring tension from a flat spring in the top of the caliper. Make a mental note of how the pads are oriented as they drop down. One will have a backing shim that rides upon the brake pistons, the other will not. It is a good idea to clean the brake piston areas with brake cleaner or detergent water and toothbrush. Then use a flat bar of metal or a painter's stick to put up in there and push teh pistons completely in until flush with the inside surfaces of the caliper, otherwise those nice new fat brake pads won't fit. Note the top of each pad is fitted with a notched dog ear. That dog ear engages a slot in the top of the caliper and the notch is loaded with that aformentioned flat spring. You know you have the pads fully in when you feel the springiness when you push up. Both pads so inserted and while holding some upward pressure on them, slide the well lubed pin (you can use silicone grease or brake parts grease -- DO NOT GET any lube or foreighn matter on the pad faces or rotor face) back through the caliper and pads holes. Put a small dib of silicone grease to cover teh end of teh pin and replace the neoprene plub. Slowly/firmly pump the foot and hand brake to re-set the pistons. Done.