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Kawasaki ZX6R R9F In terms of chassis and handling this generation Kawasaki ZX-6R is a big step forward over the old ZX-6R (P7F/P8F). The new big piston forks use MotoGP technology and make a huge difference. They take a little getting use to at first but enable you to brake devilishly late yet the bike remains stable. Engine wise 115bhp at the back wheel makes it the most powerful standard 600 for that era, say no more.
Kawasaki ZX6R C1H 2005, when Kawasaki introduced the 636 variant of their 600 super sports track-intent is still present and correct, but thankfully the suspension is more responsive and less harsh. Its new slippery shape means that 170mph is just a following wind away. Also new for 2005 is a slipper clutch and petal discs.
Triumph’s remodelled Tiger Sport replaces the Tiger 1050, which was produced from 2007 to 2012. It’s smoother, more powerful and comfier for rider and pillion alike. It has a lower, narrower seat and the old projector headlights have been replaced with conventional items, with a broader beam. It’s fast, fun, practical, comes with ABS and has a commading, upright riding position.
Here we have a clean standard example of the Kawasaki Ninja ZX10R D6F with over 165 BHP as standard and speeds in excess of 170 MPH possible, what more do you need?
The Suzuki GSX1300R Hayabusa is still one seriously quick motorcycle, possessed of enormous acceleration and breathtaking top speed, it remains a supremely comfortably long range missile, that always delivers a shot of raw adrenaline
Suzuki has never made a bad GSX-R1000 and the new GSX-R1000 K7 is no different. Not only does it have more power than previous generations– up 7bhp to 185bhp - it’s now better handle than ever. The user-friendly nature of the Suzuki GSX-R1000 was always its best asset, and now thanks to a three way power switch you can choose how much power you need depending on the conditions.
The Street Twin is a brilliant roadster in its own right add in the retro style, Triumph’s unrivalled heritage and a sensible price tag and you’ve got a winner. With its smooth liquid-cooled 900cc motor, easy handling and modern day electronic rider aids, the Triumph is a cinch to get on with, but fun, too.