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  • Birthday 07/01/2007

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  1. An adventurous take on a popular street bike. View the full article
  2. Protect your investments. View the full article
  3. Hello Skull-n-Bones, Welcome to The Motorbike Forum. Please feel free to browse around and get to know the others. If you have any questions please don't hesitate to ask. Why not tell us a bit about yourself too.
  4. Admin

    Welcome tangle

    Hello tangle, Welcome to The Motorbike Forum. Please feel free to browse around and get to know the others. If you have any questions please don't hesitate to ask. Why not tell us a bit about yourself too.
  5. The new 2021 Superveloce 800 (standard model shown) receives upgrades to meet Euro 5 emissions standards. (MV Agusta/) MV Agusta is looking healthier than it has in the past 20 years, and in my opinion that steady progress has been due largely to the efforts of Dr. Brian Gillen. When Dr. Gillen became the full-fledged R&D director of MV Agusta and the Republic of San Marino’s Castiglioni Research Center in 2020, he focused on the maximum refinement of what was already in MV Agusta’s hands. The results, in terms of quality, reliability, and attractiveness, are paying big dividends. In
  6. Triumph SOS uses your smartphone to detect an accident and notify emergency responders. It’s out now for iOS and Android users. (Triumph Motorcycles/) Triumph Motorcycles is stepping up its electronic rider aid game, but this time, not just on its bikes. The firm has just announced a useful addition for motorcyclists’ everyday safety tool kits with the introduction of the new Triumph SOS app, an accident detection system that’s also designed to connect you to the nearest medical or rescue services when the shiny side goes down. And it’s available to any rider, whether they ride the Triump
  7. Harry's Garage takes us all for a ride. View the full article
  8. Technical Editor Kevin Cameron shares his wealth of motorcycle knowledge, experiences, insights, history, and much more. (Cycle World/) When Ducati saw that even an extreme V-twin couldn’t win in MotoGP, it fielded a higher-revving V-4. Many Duca­tisti choked on the news—Ducati is our V-twin company! When Ducati’s many years of V-twin success in World Superbike tapered off, the company designed a superperformance production V-4 and quickly set about creating other versions of that new engine for other applications. And now Monster, conceived as a sporting engine in a bike design
  9. Hello Ray Lewis, Welcome to The Motorbike Forum. Please feel free to browse around and get to know the others. If you have any questions please don't hesitate to ask. Why not tell us a bit about yourself too.
  10. Discussing blower scavenging on two-stroke motorcycle engines. (Robert Martin/) Fellow enthusiast Jim Anderton writes to speculate about whether blower scavenging, as opposed to the usual use of a two-stroke motorcycle engine’s crankcase as a scavenge pump, would have worked on the two-stroke bikes of the 1960s through the mid-’80s. The answer is a definite yes; two-stroke cylinders don’t care where their fresh air or fuel-air mixture comes from as long as there’s enough to do a proper job of chasing the exhaust from the previous cycle out of the cylinder while refilling it.
  11. International Female Ride Day’s 2021 logo. (Motoress/) Ever so slowly, it feels like things are getting back to the way they were in the before times, which increasingly includes motorcycle events like rallies, rides and shows. Case in point is the latest announcement from International Female Ride Day, which tells us it’s on for 2021, and is back to its usually scheduled slot in the first week of May. The worldwide event has been unfolding for 14 years now as a way to celebrate women motorcycle riders around the world; as founder Vicki Gray (also known as Motoress) tells it, “it is a glo
  12. Hello Tommydogger, Welcome to The Motorbike Forum. Please feel free to browse around and get to know the others. If you have any questions please don't hesitate to ask. Why not tell us a bit about yourself too.
  13. Kawasaki’s 1981 GPz550 was an off-the-shelf sportbike that street riders and racers couldn’t get enough of. (Cycle World Archive/) For all practical purposes, 1980 was still the ’70s in the world of motor­cycles. Handlebars were still gener­ally high, footpegs were out front, and sportbikes were, for the most part, hot-rodded standards. The hottest of these was Kawasaki’s KZ550, a handsome-enough sunset-striped middleweight UJM that combined reasonable weight with decent power to rule the box-stock class at local racetracks. In fact, when Kawasaki noticed that its dealers couldn’t keep th
  14. Hello AdamHaynes, Welcome to The Motorbike Forum. Please feel free to browse around and get to know the others. If you have any questions please don't hesitate to ask. Why not tell us a bit about yourself too.
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