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Suzuki Slingshot Plus

Suzuki Slingshot Plus

Suzuki Slingshot Plus Key Specs

Suzuki Slingshot Plus Focus Specs
Bike NameSuzuki Slingshot Plus
Bike TypeStandard
Brand OrigineJapan
Made inIndia
Displacement124 cc
Mileage70 Kmph (Approx)
Top Speed105 kmpl (Approx)
Price 58,900

Suzuki Slingshot Plus Price in India

Suzuki Motor Corporation is a Japanese multinational corporation headquartered in Minami-ku, Hamamatsu. Suzuki was the eleventh biggest automaker by production worldwide. Suzuki has over 45,000 employees and has 35 production facilities in 23 countries and 133 distributors in 192 countries. The worldwide sales volume of automobiles is the world’s tenth largest.India is one of them. It is very effective to our Riding experience with Suzuki Motorcycle. Suzuki give us many kinds of Bike, Scooter, Car Etc. 124 cc engine based this Standard type bike makes Maximum Power 8.5 bhp @ 7500 rpm and Maximum Torque 10 Nm @ 3500 rpm. Suzuki Slingshot Plus gives us top Speed about 105 Kmph (Approx) and gives us Mileage 70 kmpl (Approx). Suzuki Slingshot Plus Bike Price in India is RS: 58,900. For the brand fact & for the Performance, we can tell this Suzuki Slingshot Plus Is the Best Standard Bike In India With this features.

Suzuki Slingshot Plus Full Specs


Engine Type : Air-Cooled, 4-Stroke, 1 Cylinder, SOHC
Displacement : 124 cc
Maximum Power : 8.5 bhp @ 7500 rpm
Maximum Torque : 10 Nm @ 3500 rpm
Starting : Kick and Self Start
Maximum Speed : 105 Kmph (Approx)
Mileage : 70 Kmpl
Cooling System : Air Cooled
Gear Box : 5 Speed
Clutch : Wet, Multi Plate
No. of Cylinders : 1
Drive Type : 5 Speed, Chain Drive
Valves (per cylinder) : 2
Bore : 53.5 mm
Stroke : 55.2 mm
Supply System : Carburetor
Transmission Type : Manual
Compression Ratio : 9.6:1

Dimension & Weight

Overall Length : 2035 mm
Overall Height : 1100 mm
Overall Width : 770 mm
Ground Clearance : 160 mm
Saddle Height : 810 mm
Kerb Weight : 128 Kgs
Wheelbase : 1265 mm
Fuel Capacity : 12 Ltrs

Brake & Suspension

Front Brake : Disc
Rear Brake : Drum
Front Brake Diameter : 240 mm
Chassis/Frame : Tubular Frame
Front Suspension : Telescopic, Coil Spring, Oil Damped
Rear Suspension : Swing-arm, Coil Spring, Oil Damped

Tyre & Wheel

Tyre Size Front :2.75 – 18,
Tyre Size Rear :3.00 – 18
Tyre Type : Tube
Radial Tyres : Yes
Wheel Size Front :18 inch,
Wheel Size Rear :18 inch


Ignition : CDI
Head Lamp : 12 V – 35 / 35 W
Tail Lamp : Bulb
Turn Signal Lamp : Bulb
Pass Switch : Yes
Battery Type : Maintenance Free
Battery Capacity : 12V – 5Ah
Low Fuel Indicator : Yes
LED Tail Light : Yes

Available Extra Feature

Analogue Speedometer
Analogue Odometer
Analogue Console
Body Graphics
Fuel economy Indicator
Single Type Seat
Passenger Footrest


RS: 58,900

Status : Available In Bangladesh Now

TVS Apache RTR 160 4V

TVS Apache RTR 160 4V

TVS Apache RTR 160 4V Key Specs

Bike NameTVS Apache RTR 160 4V
Bike TypeStandard
Brand OrigineIndia
Made inIndia
Displacement159.7 cc
Mileage35 Kmph (Approx)
Top Speed113 kmpl (Approx)
Price 82,150

TVS Apache RTR 160 4V Price in India & Specs


Displacement : 159.7 cc
Cylinders : 1
Max Power : 16.1 bhp @ 8,000 rpm
Maximum Torque : 14.8 Nm @ 6,500 rpm
Top speed : 113 Kmph (Approx)
Mileage : 35 Kmpl (Approx)
Colours : Red, Black, Blue
Bore : 62 mm
Stroke : 53 mm
Valves Per Cylinder : 4
Fuel Delivery System : Carburetor
Fuel Type : Petrol
Spark Plugs : 1 Per Cylinder
Cooling System : Oil Cooled
Gearbox Type : Manual
No. of Gears : 5
Transmission Type : Chain Drive
Clutch : Wet Multiplate

Dimension & Weight

Overall Length : 2,050 mm
Overall Width : 790 mm
Overall Height : 1,050 mm
Kerb Weight : 143 kg
Wheelbase : 1,357 mm
Ground Clearance : 180 mm
Seat Height : 800 mm
Chassis Type : Double cradle Split Synchro STIFF

Brake & Suspension

Front Brake Type : Disc
Front Brake Size : 270 mm
Rear Brake Type :  200mm Disc/130mm drum
Rear Brake Size : 130 mm
Front Suspension : Telescopic Fork
Rear Suspension : Monoshox

Tyre & Wheel

Front Wheel Size : 17 inch
Rear Wheel Size : 17 inch
Front Tyre Size : 90/90-17 49P Tubeless
Rear Tyre Size : 110/80-17 57P Tubeless
Tyre Type : Tubeless
Radial Tyres : Yes
Wheel Type : Alloy


Electric System : 12V DC
Battery : 12V, 9Ah
Headlight Type : Bulb with AHO LED position lamp
Headlight Bulb Type : AHO 12V, 35/35W HS1 bulb
Brake/Tail Light : LED – 1W/ 2.5 W
Turn Signal : 12V, 10W X 4

Available Extra Feature

Digital Speedometer
Digital Odometer
Fuel Guage
Pillion Footrest
Digital Fuel Guage
Electric Start
Low Fuel Indicator
Low Oil Indicator
Low Battery Indicator
Pillion Grabrail
Pillion Seat
Pass Light


INR : 82,150


Status : Available In India Now

Yamaha RAY Z

Yamaha RAY Z

Yamaha RAY Z Focus Specs

Bike NameYamaha RAY Z
Bike TypeScooter
Brand OrigineJapan
Made inIndia
Displacement113 cc
Mileage50 Kmph (Approx)
Top Speed86 kmpl (Approx)
PriceRs. 52,200

Yamaha RAY Z Price in India & Specs


Engine Description : Air-cooled, 4-stroke, SOHC, 2-valve
Fuel System : Carburetor
Cooling : Air Cooling
Displacement : 113 cc
Maximum Power : 7.2 Bhp @ 7500 rpm
Maximum Torque : 8.1 Nm @ 5000 rpm
Top Speed : 86 kmph
Mileage : 50 kmpl
Number of Cylinders : 1
Bore : 50 mm
Stroke : 57.8 mm
Number of Gears : Automatic
Clutch : Dry, Centrifugal
Gear Ratios : 2.259~0.824

Dimension & Weight

Overall Length : 1835 mm
Overall Width : 675 mm
Overall Height : 1090 mm
Ground Clearance : 128 mm
Seat Height : 760 mm
Wheelbase : 1270 mm
Kerb/Wet Weight : 104 kg
Fuel Tank Capacity : 5 litres

Tyre & Wheel

Front Tyre : 90/100-10 53J
Rear Tyre : 90/100-10 53J
Front Wheel : 10-inch
Rear Wheel : 10-inch
Front Wheel Travel : 90mm
Rear Wheel Travel : 75mm
Tyres : Tubeless
Wheels : Alloy

Brake & Suspension

Front Brake : 130mm drum
Rear Brake : 130mm drum
Front Suspension : Telescopic
Rear Suspension : Unit Swing


Battery Type : Maintenance Free
Head Light : 12V,35/35Wx1
Tail Light : 12V,21/5W x 1
Turn Signal Light (Front) : 12V, 10W x 2
Turn Signal Light (Rear) : 12V, 10W x 2
Head Light Type : Halogen Bulb

Available Extra Feature

Analog Speedometer
Analog Odometer
Pillion Grabrail
Analog Fuel Gauge
Electric Start
Pillion Footrest


INR : Rs. 52,200

Status : Available In India Now

Yamaha Aerox

Yamaha Aerox

Yamaha Aerox Specs & Price


Engine Description    :    4-Stroke, SOHC
Fuel System    :    Fuel Injection
Cooling    :    Liquid Cooled
Displacement    :    155 cc
Maximum Power    :    14.89 HP @ 8000 rpm
Maximum Torque    :    13.8 Nm @ 6250 rpm
Number of Cylinders    :    1
Ignition    :    TCI
Compression Ratio    :    10.5:1
Bore    :    58 mm
Stroke    :    58.7 mm
Number of Gears    :    Automatic

Body Dimension

Overall Length    :    1990 mm
Overall Width    :    700 mm
Overall Height    :    1125 mm
Ground Clearance    :    142 mm
Seat Height    :    790 mm
Wheelbase    :    1350 mm
Kerb/Wet Weight    :    116 kg
Fuel Tank Capacity    :    4.6 litres
Oil tank capacity    :    1.0 litres
Under-seat Storage    :    25 litres

Brake & Suspension

Front Brake    :    Disc
Rear Brake    :    Drum
Anti-lock Braking System (ABS)    :    1-Channel
Front Suspension    :    Telescopic
Rear Suspension    :    Unit Swing

Tyre & Wheel

Front Tyre    :    110/80-14
Rear Tyre    :    140/70-14

Front Wheel    :    15-inch
Rear Wheel    :    15-inch
Tyres   :  Tubeless
Wheels   :  Alloy


Battery Type MF
Head Light LED
Tail Light LED

Available Extra Feature

Digital Speedometer
Digital Tachometer
Digital Trip Meter
Digital Odometer
Digital Clock
ABS Light
Mobile Charging Socket
Electric Start
Pillion Footrest
Pillion Grabrail
Pass Light
Step-up Seat/Split Seat

Price :

INR   :   RS . 80,000
Status  :  Available

Check Yamaha Aerox Basic Information & Reviews

Yamaha Aerox

Yamaha Aerox Price in India

Yamaha Aerox Price in India & Specs

Bike Name : Yamaha Aerox

Bike Type : Scooter

Brand : Yamaha

Brand Origin : Japan

Made in : India

Displacement : 155 cc

Mileage : 45 Kmph (Approx)

Top Speed : 95 kmpl (Approx)

Colours :  Black Raven, Race Blu, Vibrant Orange


RS : 80,000 Taka

Status: Available

Check Yamaha Aerox Full Specs & User Ratings

Yamaha Aerox Summary

Yamaha Motor Company Limited is a Japanese manufacturer of motorcycles, marine products such as boats and outboard motors, and other motorized products. The company was established in 1955 upon separation from Yamaha Corporation (however Yamaha Corporation is still the largest shareholder with 12.21%, as of June 30, 2014),and is headquartered in Iwata, Shizuoka, Japan.The company’s products include motorcycles, scooters, motorized bicycles. The company is also involved in the import and sales of various types of products, development of tourist businesses and management of leisure, recreational facilities and related services. Yamaha’s motorcycle sales are the second largest in the world outboard motor and Yamaha is the world leader in water vehicle sales.

Yamaha Aerox is Yamaha Branded Scooter in India. Yamaha is The Brand of Japan. Yamaha Aerox Covered with 155 cc engine that makes Maximum Power 14.89 HP @ 8000 rpm and Maximum Torque 13.8 Nm @ 6250 rpm. Yamaha Aerox gives us top Speed about 100 kmpl (Approx) and gives us Mileage 45 Kmph (Approx). Yamaha Aerox Price in India is RS : 3,80,000 Taka. For the brand fact & for the Performance we can tell this Yamaha Aerox is the Best Scooter In India.

Check Yamaha Aerox Full Specs & User Ratings

KTM 125 Duke vs Yamaha MT-15 Compare Reviews

KTM 125 Duke vs Yamaha MT-15 Compare Reviews

KTM 125 Duke vs Yamaha MT-15 Compare

KTM 125 Duke & Yamaha MT-15 are two most popular branded bike. This two-bike are both Hyper Naked bike. Looking about same but the distance between feature, displacement, price are different from each other. Looking naked bike this two bike is super. Here we saw the comparison feature by a comparison chart for the Naked bike lover, we believe that it is easy to select a naked bike with their favourite feature & their Budget.




Bike Type


Top Speed

Maximum Power

Maximum Torque
Front Brake
Rear Brake


KTM 125 Duke



124.7 cc

Hyper Naked


120 kmph

49 HP @ 6000 rpm

57.5 NM @ 5500 rpm

300mm Disc brake with four-pot brake caliper

230mm disc brake with one-pot brake caliper, floating brake discs


₹  1,25,000 ( Approx )

Yamaha MT-15


149 cc

Hyper Naked

40 kmpl

130 kmph

16.09 Bhp @ 8500 rpm

14.3 NM @ 7500 rpm

267mm Hydraulic Single Disc

220mm Hydraulic Single Disc


₹ 1,10,000 ( Approx )

✔️Check KTM 125 Duke Full Specs & Price

✔️Check Yamaha MT-15 Full Specs & Price


BMW G310SS Price in India

BMW G310SS Price in India & Basic Information

Bike Brand : BMW

Displacement : 313 cc

Bike Type : Sports

Top Speed : 160 kmph kmph (Approx)

Mileage : 30 kmpl (Approx)


INR :  ₹ 3,30,000  (Expected)

BMW G310SS Summery

BMW G310SS is a product of BMW . BMW G310SS is the brand of India. BMW G310SS is Made in India. This bike is powered by 313 cc engine which generates Maximum power 33.6 BHP @ 9500 rpm and its maximum torque is 28 NM @ 7500 rpm. BMW G310SS can runs 160 kmph kmph (Approx) per hour and it burns fuel 30 kmpl (Approx) per Liter (approx). BMW G310SS price in India is INR : ₹ 3,30,000  (Expected) (Approx)

Check BMW G310SS  Full Specs

BMW G310SS Specs


BMW G310SS Specs & Price


Engine Description: Water-cooled, single-cylinder 4-stroke engine, four valves, two overhead camshafts, dry sump lubrication

Displacement : 313 cc

Maximum Power : 33.6 BHP @ 9500 rpm

Maximum Torque : 28 NM @ 7500 rpm

Top Speed : 160 kmph

Number of Cylinders : 1

Compression Ratio : 10.6 : 1

Bore : 80 mm

Stroke : 62.1 mm

Engine Management : Electronic fuel injection, BMS-E2

Engine Redline: 10,500 rpm

Number of Gears: 6

Gearbox Type: Synchromesh transmision Integrated in the motor housing

Clutch: Multiple-disc clutch in oil bath, mechanically operated

Final Drive: Endless O-ring chain with shock damping in rear wheel hub

Primary Gear Ratio : 3.083

Gear Pattern : 1-down, 5-up

Body Dimension

Wheelbase : 1380 mm

Fuel Tank Capacity : 11 litres

Reserve Fuel Capacity :1 litres

Brake & Suspension

Front Brake : Single disc, diameter 300 mm

Rear Brake : Single disc, diameter 240 mm

Anti-lock Braking System (ABS) : BMW Motorrad ABS

Front Suspension : Upside down fork ,  41 mm

Rear Suspension : Solid die-cast aluminum swingarm, directly hinged monoshock, adjustable preload

Tyre & Wheel

Front Tyre : 110/70 R17

Rear Tyre : 150/60 R17

Front Wheel Size : 140 mm

Rear Wheel Size : 131 mm

Front Wheel : 3.0 x 17″

Rear Wheel : 4.0 x 17″

Wheel Size : 17-inch

Wheel Type : Cast aluminium wheels

Wheels : Alloy 


Battery Type : Maintenance free

Capacity : 8 Ah

Voltage : 12 V

Alternator : 330 W

Available Extra Feature

Speedometer Digital

Tachometer Digital

Trip Meter Digital

Odometer Digital

Engine Temperature Gauge

Fuel Consumption Gauge

Clock Digital

ABS Light

Gear Display

Fuel Gauge Digital

Low Fuel Warning Light

Gear Indicator

Service Reminder

Low Oil Indicator

Low Battery Indicator

Pillion Footrest

Electric Start

Engine Kill Switch

Pillion Grabrail

Pass Light


INR :  ₹ 3,30,000  (Expected)

Check BMW G310SS Basic Information

BMW Bikes Brand History

BMW Bikes Brand History

BMW Bikes Brand History

The legendary German marque that is so well known for its automobiles actually has its roots in motorcycles. BMW’s first motorcycle, the R32, debuted in 1923, and its Flat-Twin engine layout is still used in its current lineup. The BMW name is known for premium motorcycles that can go long distances, although its current offerings are also geared toward younger and faster riders.
    • 1913 Bayerische Motoren Werke is incorporated. The company produces aircraft engines.
    • 1918 The Prussian army orders 2,000 BMW model IIIa aircraft engines
    • 1919 A plane powered by an updated model IV engine sets an altitude record at over 32,000 feet.Just a few weeks later, the Treaty of Versailles is signed and Germany is forbidden to manufacture airplanes. BMW turns its focus to motorcycles.
    • 1920 The 2-stroke 148cc Kurier motor is developed.
    • 1921 The M2 B15 is developed. It’s BMW’s first flat-Twin – aka ‘Boxer’ – motorcycle. The motor is based on an earlier aircraft design.
    • 1922 The first light-alloy cylinder head is developed.
    • 1923 Legendary BMW designer Max Friz sequesters himself in his house and draws the plans for an all-new motorcycle. The 486cc R 32 is shown at the Paris “Salon.” It is a big improvement over the M2 B15 and reaches a top speed of about 60 mph.
    • 1925 A racing version of the R 32 – the R 37 – is introduced. Also, the R 39 debuts and front brakes are added to the R 32.
    • 1927 BMW develops the R 47, which would go on to replace the R 32, R 37 and R 39.
    • 1928 BMW releases its biggest motorcycle to date – the 750cc R 62, with a top speed of 71 mph.
    • 1929 Paul Köppen wins the 500cc class at the famed Targa Florio road race in Sicily. BMW will win the next two years’ races, as well.Ernst Henne uses a supercharged, 750cc “Kompressor” (supercharged) on a closed stretch of Autobahn to set a new land-speed record of over 134 mph.
    • 1930 An economic downturn in Germany leads BMW to produce a smaller bike, the 198cc R 2. This commuter bike was the first to use a one-piece ‘tunnel’ crankcase. Smaller motorcycles (under 200cc) did not require licenses in Germany, and the R 2 went on to sell more than 15,000 units.
    • 1932 The R 4, with a 398cc single-cylinder overhead-valve engine, is released.
    • 1933 The German army commissions BMW to produce R 4s, helping the company to stay in business despite the Great Depression.
    • 1935 The 745cc R 12 is introduced. It is the first production model with hydraulically dampened front forks.
    • 1936 The R 5 is introduced, which is BMW’s first bike with rear-plunger suspension. Also, the 500cc R 7 is released, which can reach 87 mph.Otto Ley wins the Swedish 500cc Grand Prix on another “compressor.” The supercharged BMWs will be the dominant force in Grand Prix racing until WWII. (After the war, the FIM bans forced-induction motors. Some people interpret the rule as punishing the Axis since the most successful supercharged racing motorcycles were German and Italian. The single-cylinder bikes favored by British manufacturers were conventionally aspirated.)
    • 1937 A Bavarian motorcycle cop and off-road racer, Georg Meier, try a BMW road racer and pulls off after a few laps, saying he’s afraid to go fast.
    • 1938 Beginning with the R 61, BMW has introduced rear suspension on all production models. Six new models are introduced this year, including the R 23, R 51, R 66 and R 71. The R 71 is the last BMW bike to feature a side-valve engine.
    • 1939 Georg Meier wins the Isle of Man Senior TT on a BMW.With the start of World War II, BMW turns its attention back to airplane production.
    • 1941 BMW introduces the R 75, which was designed for war use. Weighing a whopping 925 pounds, the R 75 featured 750 cc engine, large gas tank, two seats, and a sidecar. It could also be fitted with a machine gun.The U.S. Army is impressed with the R 75 and similar Zundapp models. Captured German bikes are sent back for Harley-Davidson and Indian to copy. Up to 1,000 prototypes are built, but those motorcycles never see action.
    • 1946 With the war over, BMW is forbidden to manufacturer motorcycles and turns its attention to making bicycles. To add insult to injury, German patents are taken in war reparation, and the French company CMR (later known as Ratier) begins making a BMW clone.
    • 1948 BMW begins motorcycle manufacturing again with the R 24. The company’s first post-war bike, the R 24 is powered by a 250cc engine, the maximum allowed at the time.
    • 1949 BMW introduces the R 50/2 and R 51/2. Both are seen as inferior as the main rear bearing had been moved into the crankcase and needed to be replaced every 10,000 miles.
    • 1950 The R 25 with plunging rear suspension is introduced.
    • 1952 BMW produces the 600cc R 67, outfitted with a sidecar.
    • 1953 BMW begins production of the RS Series, which features a swinging arm rear suspension and Earles forks. Also, the R 25 is redesigned and released as the R 25/3.The RS54 Rennsport production racer is unveiled.
    • 1954 The team of Wilhelm Noll and Fritz Kron win the Sidecar World Championship. Their victory marks the start of an incredible run; BMWs will win 19 of the next 21 world titles!
    • 1955 The R 50, which also features a rear swingarm and leading-link front fork, replaces the R 51/3.
    • 1956 Walter Zeller finished second in the 500cc World Championship, behind John Surtees; it is BMW’s best “solo” result in the modern era.
    • 1957 Motorcycle production falls from 23,531 in 1955 to just 5,429 in 1959 due to an economic decline.
    • 1960 The classic R 69 S is introduced. It is the fastest Boxer available at the time, reaching a top speed of 109 mph. Also, the R 27 is released, which features a rubber-mounted engine to cut down on vibration.
    • 1967 Special United States export versions of the R 60 and R 69 are built, but no new models are released from 1961 through 1968.
    • 1969 The /5 Series is launched and features electric starters. The R 50/5, R 60/5 and R 75/5 are all released with telescoping front forks.
    • 1973 BMW celebrates its 50th anniversary and the 500,000th BMW motorcycle rolls off the line. The R 90 S is released, featuring a 900cc engine. The /6 Series is also introduced, with 600, 700 and 900cc variations.
    • 1974 For the first time, BMW offers five-speed gearboxes on production motorcycles.
    • 1976 BMW introduces the /7 1000cc R 100/7. The R 100 RS is also released, featuring the same 1000cc engine and a top speed of 125 mph. It is the first production bike to feature a full fairing.Helmut Dähne wins the Isle of Man Production (1000cc) TT.Reg Pridmore becomes the first-ever winner of the AMA “Production Superbike” championship, on an Udo Geitl-tuned R90S entered by Butler & Smith, the U.S. BMW importer.
    • 1977 The R80/7 is introduced and becomes a favorite of police forces.
    • 1978 The luxury-touring R100RT is introduced and features a full-touring fairing. The 473cc R 45 is also introduced.
    • 1980 The 800cc R80G/S is introduced, which features a single-sided swingarm. The initials stand for Gelände/Strasse, which is “offroad and street” in German.
    • 1981 Hubert Auriol wins the third edition of the Paris-Dakar race on an R80G/S prepared by HPN, a German specialist tuner that is still in the business of equipping BMWs for rough country.
    • 1982 BMW introduces a road version of the R80G/S – the R80RT.
    • 1983 The K100 is introduced – the first of the water-cooled K series. It is the first production bike with electronic ignition and fuel injection and has a top speed of 132 mph. A racing version called the K100RS is also introduced.
    • 1985 BMW designs its first three-cylinder motorcycle – the K75. This bike shares much in common with the K100 but consumes less fuel and is has more nimble handling.
    • 1986 BMW re-launches the R100RS with Monolever rear suspension and a 60 hp engine.
    • 1987 The R100RT is re-launched with Monolever rear suspension and a smaller engine. BMW also debuts its double-jointed single-sided swingarm Paralever system this year. The 1000cc K100LT luxury cruiser is also introduced.
    • 1988 The R100G/S goes into production and is known as the ‘largest dirt bike in the world’ thanks to its 463-pound weight.
    • 1989 The K1 goes into production. At the time, BMW was obeying a voluntary 100-hp limit on engine power. In order to maximize performance without exceeding that limit, the designers create a striking, all-encompassing aerodynamic body that allows the 600+ pound machine to reach 140+ mph. It features the first ever digital engine electronics system on a production bike. It’s far too strange for BMW’s (then) conservative riders, and as a result it will be was discontinued after a few years of underwhelming sales.

  • 1990 A four-valve version of the K100RS is introduced. ABS is now standard on all K series bikes.
  • 1991 The 1,000,000th BMW motorcycle is produced – a three-cylinder K75RT. BMW begins outfitting its motorcycles with three-way catalytic converters. BMW also re-releases its R100R.
  • 1993 The R1100RS sports tourer is introduced. The bike is powered by a fuel-injected, eight valve, twin-cylinder engine.
  • 1994 BMW’s first single is released in 30 years, the F650 Funduro, plus the first four-valve GS, the R1100GS.
  • 1995 This is the last year that the two-valve traditional Boxer is produced.
  • 1996 The powerful four-cylinder, liquid-cooled K1200RS is introduced.
  • 1997 BMW introduces its first chopper/cruiser – the R1200C. It’s the choice of James Bond, but that’s not enough to make it very popular. It will be discontinued a few years later.
  • 1999 Richard Sainct wins the Paris-Dakar on a race-tuned 650cc single-cylinder “Funduro.” Officially, the bike’s designated the F650RR. The only stock part on the entire machine is the taillight!
  • 2000 BMW releases its R1150GS, as well as a new luxury-tourer, the K1200LT.
  • 2004 An all-new, lighter and more powerful Boxer Twin motor equips the R1200GS.The K1200S is a radical new machine for the venerable manufacturer. It features an across-the-frame four-cylinder motor making a claimed 167 horsepower. It is the first time in years that BMW has shown a willingness to compete head-to-head in the marketplace with the world’s biggest motorcycle companies.
  • 2007 The company leaks news of the S1000RR, a four-cylinder literbike that it plans to race in the 2009 World Superbike Championship.
  • 2009 Taking the Japanese head-on, the S1000RR sportbike represents a major shift for the company. Many aspects of the bike, including the engine and suspension, are kept conventional, though BMW used its electronics expertise in developing its advanced traction control system.
  • 2011 Not ready to rest on its laurels, the K1600GT and K1600GTL are introduced. Billed as the ideal machine to destroy miles and curvy roads — preferably at the same time — the K1600 series is the first BMW motorcycle powered by a six-cylinder engine.

Known for its luxury and design innovation, BMW Motorrad is a historic motorcycle marque. Formed in 1916, BMW (Bavarian Motor Works) began producing truck and aircraft engines for Germany during WWI. After the war, the Treaty of Versailles banned aircraft engine manufacturer, so BMW set its sights on the motorcycle. BMW Motorrad, as the two-wheeled division of BMW, came to be known (Motorrad is German for motorcycle), traces its origins to the R32 motorcycle produced in 1923.

Designed by engineer Max Friz, the R32 exhibits two traits shared by many Beemers to this day – a shaft drive and the iconic Boxer powerplant. Although producing other engine configurations, the horizontally-opposed Flat Twin, referred to as the Boxer, continues to be BMW’s trademark powerplant.

Premiering at the Berlin Automobile Show, the R32 enjoyed success, selling more than 3000 units in the three-year production run. The Boxer-powered R series continued to develop, growing in displacement and performance. Significant events in the R model include rider Ernst Henne capturing the motorcycle speed record twice for BMW, first in 1929 going 216km/h (134 mph) on an R37 and 279.5km/h (173.6 mph) in 1937 aboard an R5.

The Second World War saw BMW produce motorbikes for the battlefield with the Boxer-powered R75 and sidecar. After the war, production ceased until 1948, upon which the marque recovered to its current position as a luxury motorcycle brand.

Design innovation

BMW styling is distinctive (like the Boxer motor), with often sharp angular lines. But the German firm distinguishes itself with design innovation, too. BMW safety development includes the early adoption of ABS, standard on many models and optional an almost all. The proprietary duo lever and paralever suspension systems are more examples of BMW’s unique take on the motorcycle. Another interesting recent BMW design is the C1, a two-wheeled vehicle with an enclosed cockpit and rollbar surrounding a seatbelted, helmetless rider.

R Series

Still the focal point of the BMW Motorrad lineup, the R series now displaces 1170cc. The R1200 platform comes in a number of versions. The most popular is the GS. In fact, the GS is BMW’s best selling motorcycle of all-time, with more than 100,000 units sold. Called an Enduro model by BMW, the GS is an off-road capable street bike. The S model is a sporty version, as is the naked R roadster. An RT Boxer comes kitted as a comfortable touring model. For the Boxer aficionado demanding top performance, there is the HP2 series, high-spec R models utilizing top-shelf components and sometimes souped-up motors.

K series

The K series was created in 1983 and is defined by its longitudinal Inline-Four engine. Long dubbed the K1200, for 2009 the K Series bumped displacement up to 1293cc for the new moniker of K1300. Like the R Series, the Ks are divvied up by the application. The K1300S is a faired sportbike, the K1300R a naked roadster with a distinctive front end, while the K1300GT is a “Gran Tourismo” touring platform.

In 2009 BMW adds another Inline-Four to its lineup, the S1000RR superbike. Purpose-built to tussle with the Japanese Inline-Four literbikes, the new Beemer will compete in the 2009 World Superbike Championship with Ruben Xaus and Troy Corser at the controls.

F Series

Introduced in 2007, the F series BMW features a Parallel Twin powerplant. Displacing 798cc the F motor powers a sporty S and touring ST version and a naked R version (due out in the 2009 model year). The new motor is also sourced by the Enduro F800GS, a smaller version of its popular cousin, which figures to be a hot seller for the Bavarian firm.

G Series

Although long an off-road competitor in such races as the Paris Dakar Rally, BMW is making a concerted push into the off-road market. The single-cylinder G650GS (formerly dubbed F650GS) returns as a dirt-capable street bike for 2009. Other G650 models are the X series, powered by the same 652cc Single: The Xcountry scrambler, Xmoto supermotard, and the enduro Xchallenge.

In 2007 BMW acquired Husqvarna (the Swedish turned Italian marque) from MV Agusta. Yet it appears BMW will continue developing its own off-road designs alongside the dirt-renowned Husky. The most unexpected BMW dirt machine is the G450X, a purpose-built enduro/motocross racer. Powered by a 449cc DOHC Single, the new 450 will be campaigned in the 2009 World Enduro Championship by seasoned riders, Juha Salminen and David Knight.

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Benelli Bikes Brand History

Benelli Bikes

Benelli Bikes Brand History

1911 ~ 1934

Since 2005 Benelli is part of the QJIAN JIANG group, the first group in China for size and manufacturing capacity in the motorcycle field. Its production reaches 1.200.000 vehicles per year and 14.000 employees work in super modern factory large as a city which is located in Wenling, about 500 km away from Shanghai. The historic brand from Pesaro broaden his horizon to the world. Benelli is ready for future challenges thanks to an approach that combines Italian genius, style and engineering with business approach and global vision of a large group like QJ. The brand new models get the DNA and the history of Benelli, celebrating original look, innovation and brand strength. Benelli wants to put the world in motion and project its customers in the future. Benelli opens doors to past, present and future motorcycle enthusiast thanks to brand new models with innovative designs, cutting edge and, at the same time, easy to drive.

1940 ~ 1950

The company of Pesaro was at the height of success (800 employees worked in the factory) but the Second World War destroyed the factory. The allied bombing and the spoliations by the Nazis reduced this large company to a pile of rubble and empty sheds.

The Benelli brothers did not lose heart and, once retrieved machinery and equipments, started to convert about 1000 military motorcycles – mainly of English origin – left in the battlefields by the allies into bikes for civilian use. 1947 was also the year when the racing activities were resumed.

1948 was a milestone for Benelli : the company hired the motorcycle racer Dario Ambrosini and on October 14th the Benelli brothers announced the decision to continue producing motorcycles. The sports success of the new Benelli culminated in 1950 in Ambrosini’ victory of the World Championship in the 250 class.

1950 ~ 1980

At the end of 40’s Giuseppe Benelli, due to irreconcilable disagreements with his brothers, left the company. It was the beginning of Motobi, with the classic 2 and 4-stroke egg-shaped engine, of small and medium displacement. A new sales and sports success : more than 1000 racing victories in the 50’s and 60’s.

The manufacturing activity of Benelli continued in 1951 with the presentation of the ‘Leoncino’ whose great commercial success was at its peak when Benelli won the first ‘Motogiro d’Italia’ in 1953 with the racer Tartarini.

In 1961 the company of Pesaro celebrated its first 50 years and the following year, to tackle the crisis of the motorcycle industry, the two brands Benelli and Motobi were merged into one. This was the heroic time of Provini e Pasolini, of the 4-cylinder 250cc and of the second world title in 1969 with the Australian racer Kelvin Carruthers.

A wide range of models characterised the production Benelli-Motobi in the 60’s: from scooters to the ‘Tornado’, a maxi bike 2-cylinder 650cc), the last original creation of Benelli. In 1972 the company was bought by the Argentinean entrepreneur Alejandro De Tomaso. The new property relaunched and enlarged the product range presenting multi-cylinder motorcycles and a prestigious 750cc 6-cylinder (the first 6-stroke motorcycle produced in series available for purchase by the general public) and built a new and modern factory.

1988 ~ 2015

The Japanese competition became increasingly fierce and technically advanced. The decline was slow and yet inevitable. In 1988 Benelli was brought on its knees. The industrial tycoon Mr. Giancarlo Selci, owner of the Biesse group, saved the glorious company from an uncertain future and bought Benelli on October 23th, 1989. The company targeted the scooter market segment with the models Devil and Scooty. It seemed that a new time had begun, but after the first moments of euphoria the prospects became uncertain again.

In 1995, the Merloni Group of Fabriano purchased the majority stake of the historical brand. Andrea Merloni, the son of Vittorio, was the leader of the new company and the fresh start arrived with the aggressive scooter 491. New ambitious projects, scooters and even sportsbikes: the Tornado 900cc three-cylinder which will also compete in the Superbike championship and the TnT 1130cc. But Benelli had soon to face up a new crisis again.

In December 2005 Benelli became part of the group Q.J. . Winner of the award as best motorcycle exporter of the year, Qianjiang is a corporation located in Wenling where 14.000 people produce more than 1.200.000 vehicles and two million engines per year in a super modern factory large as a city.

About 670.000 sq m of production area equipped with sophisticated parts manufacturing machinery imported from Germany, Italy and the U.s.a. .
The company, with a capital of more than 750 millions US$, is listed on the Chinese stock exchange since 1999 and produces also quads, electric bicycles, lawnmowers, golf carts, generators, pumps and other gardening equipments. 20% of its production is exported abroad, America and Europe included. Qianjiang is focused on quality and has obtained the internationally recognised ISO 9001 certification since 1997.

With the new capital and the synergy between Italy and China, Benelli Q.J. is currently working on the multiple projects aimed at relaunching the company of Pesaro on the world markets.
In 2011 Benelli has celebrated successfully its first centenary.

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Aprilia Bikes Brand History

Aprilia Bikes


With 294 Grand Prix races won in Road Racing World Championship, Aprilia holds the record for the most wins of any European manufacturer in the history of maximum motorcycle competition. These are joined by an impressive 54 world titles: 38 in Road Racing World Championship (20 in 125 and 18 in 250), 7 in Superbike (Rider and Manufacturer double win in 2010, 2012 and 2014, manufacturers in 2013) and 9 in Off Road disciplines (7 in Supermoto and 2 in Trial).
In December 2004 Aprilia becomes part of the Piaggio Group which, with the reorganisation of the Noale Racing Division, takes the Veneto-based brand to victories in World Championship Motorcycle Racing and broadens the horizons of sport activity: from the return to the off road discipline, world rally to the début – in 2009 – of the Aprilia RSV4 in World Superbike.


During the same period Aprilia has also accumulated 28 World Titles and a countless collection of European and national titles. Every weekend, all over the world, Aprilia motorcycles take to the track on international and local circuits, holding high the honour of Italian and European motorcycling, feeding the biker’s desire to race and raising up young riders destined to enter into the world championship world.

60s / 70s

Aprilia begins manufacturing motorcycles at the end of the 60’s and already in 1970 produces a motocross “fifty” which would evolve into a 125, until arriving at the first competition motocross bike in the mid 70’s.

After the début in the Motocross sport in 1975, Aprilia enters World Championship Motorcycle Racing to challenge the unbeatable Japanese in the extremely competitive 250 class.

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The year is 1985 and the first bike has an alloy aluminium dual beam frame paired with a Marzocchi fork and a rear mono-shock mounted on a pro lever type suspension. Its motor is a two cylinder 2T Rotax with horizontally placed cylinders. In its début on 23 March 1985 in Kyalami South Africa Loris Reggiani finishes 12th. For the rest of the championship the bike performs so well that Reggiani takes the bottom step of the podium (third place) at Rijeka and then again at Imola.
In 1987 the Aprilia 250 rises quickly to the top. A new chassis and engine advancements take it to second place (Salzburg and Rijeka). Victory is within reach and, in fact, comes at Misano. The date is 30 August 1987 and Reggiani rides his AF1 250 to its first success in a Gran Prix race.
In 1988 Aprilia begins in the 125 class and immediately, in the French GP, achieves its first podium in the eighth-litre category.

’90 – ’95

A few seasons later, hungry for results, the Aprilia 250 changes radically starting with its name: the RS250V is born for the 1991 season and the new bike immediately proves to be an exceptional machine. Victory arrives with Chili on the Assen track, immediately replicated by Reggiani at the Paul Ricard. And then a great talent explodes: Max Biaggi wins the European 250 championship.
1991 also brings the first victory in the 125 class for Aprilia: Alessandro Gramigni wins in Czechoslovakia.
In 1992 the first Aprilia title in World Championship Motorcycle Racing arrives: Alex Gramigni is 125 World Champion. And so the 250 is solidly at the top: Chili wins at Hockenheim, Assen and Donington, Reggiani at Jerez and Magny Cours, while the rookie, Biaggi, wins his first GP at Kyalami. Aprilia also wins two world championships in offroad: Tommy Avhala is crowned World Trial Champion with the Aprilia Climber and Aprilia is Manufacturer Champion. After a 1993 in which both the 250 and 125 bikes confirm their competitiveness but just barely miss the title, the year of praises arrives: it’s 1994 when Max Biaggi wins in Australia, Malaysia, Holland, the Czech Republic and Barcellona to become 250 Class World Champion on an Aprilia.
In the same year Kazuto Sakata is World Champion on his Aprilia 125: he wins in Australia, Spain and the Czech Republic. Aprilia also collects eight pole positions and nine fastest race laps. Aprilia also makes its début in the 500 class with Reggiani riding an extremely agile two cylinder: an innovative choice in classic Aprilia tradition.
In the 1995 season Biaggi and Aprilia are unstoppable: Malaysia, Germany, Italy, Holland, Great Britain, the Czech Republic, Argentina and Europe bring the season victories which take Max Biaggi to confirmation of his status as World Champion and Aprilia to its first Manufacturer title. Sakata, on the other hand, is unable to repeat the performance in the 125 class and closes out the season in second place: Aprilia wins three times anyway, in Great Britain and the Czech Republic with the World Champion and the third time – in Brazil – with Masaki Tokudome. In the 500 class the two cylinder takes several steps forward, enough for Reggiani to end 10th in front of several official four cylinders.

’96 – 2000

In 1996 Max Biaggi is three-time champion: Malaysia, Japan, Spain, Italy, France, Great Britain, the Czech Republic, Catalonia and Australia are the stops along a triumphant road which leads Biaggi to the third consecutive world championship. And the manufacturer title arrives thanks to Tokudome’s victories in Indonesia, Japan, Germany and San Marino, Perugini in Malaysia and Great Britain, a very young Valentino Rossi in the Czech Republic, Oettl in Italy and Gary McCoy in Australia.
In 1997 Aprilia wins two more World Championships: 125 class Rider and Manufacturer. The new colours bearer is Valentino Rossi who literally dominates the smallest class, taking 11 victories in 15 races: Malaysia, Spain, Italy, Austria, France, Holland, San Marino, Germany, Brazil, Great Britain, Catalonia and Indonesia.
The 1998 season is a triumph for Aprilia who, in the 250 class, wins 13 of the 14 GP races, leaving only the opening race in Japan to the competition. Loris Capirossi wins the Rider championship. The superiority of the Aprilia 250 has been such that its riders have taken all three steps on the podium four times. Aprilia also wins the 250 World Manufacturer Championship with a large gap.
In the 125 class Kazuto Sakata wins the Rider Championship thanks to a season of dominance in Great Britain, France, Spain and Japan.
1999 is the year of Valentino Rossi who wins the 250 title astride a fabulous two cylinder Aprilia RSW, winning on 9 occasions. Behind Rossi the Aprilia “customers” also shine with Battaini, Waldmann, McWilliams and Lucchi. Thanks also to them, Aprilia makes it a double win with the Manufacturer Championship. The bold two cylinder 500 project has a moment of great brilliance at Donington: Harada comes as close as ever to victory after the podium that Paul Ricard wins, and the fourth places from Mugello (where he had taken pole position) and Catalonia. 1999 is also the year for Aprilia’s début in the SBK championship. With the two cylinder RSV Mille the Veneto-based manufacturer establishes itself for the first time with the great 4 stroke competition bikes.

2000 – 2005

Consecration arrives in 2000: participating for the first time in Superbike with an official team, Aprilia astonishes: Troy Corser takes five victories and four Superpoles, just missing the title. In the World Motorcycle Racing Championship the triumphs continue: Roberto Locatelli is World Champion in the 125 class for the fifteenth world title in Aprilia history.

In 2001 SBK also brings great satisfaction with three victories (two for Corser and one for Laconi), eight podiums and three Superpoles. It is an interlocutory year in the World Motorcycle Racing Championship: in the 250 class Aprilia takes five victories while only two come in the 125 class (Cecchinello in Catalonia and Sanna in Germany).
But in 2002 the comeback is ready: Aprilia bankrupts the World Motorcycle Racing Championship with an extraordinary four of a kind comprised of 4 wreaths: two world manufacturer titles in the 125 and 250 classes and two rider titles in 250 with Marco Melandri and 125 with Arnaud Vincent. The eighth-litre Aprilias win 8 of the 16 races on the schedule, but it is in the 250 class that their supremacy is absolutely crushing. The fourth-litres from Noale win 14 of the 16 races. 2002 is also the year of the three cylinder RS Cube début which Aprilia introduces in the brand new regina MotoGP class.
In 2003 Aprilia wins three titles: 125 Manufacturer (with 10 wins), 250 Rider (a resounding Manuel Poggiali wins the championship in his début) and 250 Manufacturer (thanks to 14 victories). The MotoGP season is more troubled: the RS Cube makes a fine début in the hands of Colin Edwards and Nori Haga, takes a fastest race lap time during the French GP and shows encouraging performance; then comes a dark period which fades only toward the end.
2004 and 2005 are two transitional seasons which see Aprilia’s return in off-road. The Noale Racing Division also pours its skill into Motocross, Enduro and Supermotard: the revolutionary Aprilia two cylinder engine takes Jerome Giraudo to the historic world champion title in the S2 category. The Manufacturer championship title arrives from the 125 MotoGP championship.

2006 – 2009

Thanks to becoming part of the Piaggio Group and the reorganisation of the Racing Division, Aprilia has its record season in 2006, winning six world championships: the young Spaniard Jorge Lorenzo (in the 250 class) and Alvaro Bautista (in 125) win the Rider title and ride their bikes to a double wreath in the Manufacturer standings.
Two World Supermoto titles are added (S2) to the MotoGP four-of-a-kind: Frenchman Van Den Bosch is World Champion and Aprilia wins the Manufacturer championship.
And the next season (2007) is a repeat with five championships: the Manufacturer titles in 125 and 250 are joined by Lorenzo‘s wreaths in 250 and Hungarian Gabor Talmacsi‘s in 125. The S2 Manufacturer title arrives from World Supermoto.
Two more titles from MotoGP in 2008: the Manufacturer wreaths in 125 and 250 bear witness to Aprilia’s domination in the youngest classes of the world championship.

But a revolution is just around the corner and in 2009 Aprilia’s most ambitious project yet begins. Simultaneously with the launch of the RSV4 on the market, a revolutionary supersport bike, characterised by an extremely advanced 1000 cc, 4 cylinder 60° V engine, Aprilia Racing plans its return to the World Superbike championship. The rider Aprilia chooses for the project is Max Biaggi whose return to Noale comes twelve years after his last title in the 250 class, with Shinja Nakano riding alongside him. The first year shows continuous growth for the bike and the first victory comes on the track at Brno. Eight more podiums are added to that victory to confirm the quality of the project and the skills of the rider. 3 world titles arrive from MotoGP: the 125 rider title with Spaniard Julian Simon Simon and the manufacturer title both in 125 and 250. In 2009 the first results for the two cylinder RXV 4.5 also arrive, a bike which Aprilia uses in the great raids of the Rally world: in the Pharaoh’s Rally Paolo Ceci takes the victory in the 450 class and Aprilia ends with a solid fourth place, racing against bikes with much larger engines. It is the prologue for the Aprilia RXV 4.5’s introduction to the Dakar 2010.


In the most famous and gruelling of the off-road races, Aprilia RXV takes an incredible third place with Chilean Francisco Lopez (winner of three rounds) and dominates in the 450 SP class with Paolo Ceci.

But in 2010 the masterpiece is achieved in WSBK: the Aprilia Alitalia RSV4 and Max Biaggi, beginning the season with every intention of continuing the growth trend from the previous year, quickly find themselves battling at the top. Double victories come at Portimao and Monza. Placements on the podium also arrive for Leon Camier, the young Brit riding alongside Biaggi, who contributes to the Aprilia leadership in the Manufacturer rankings.
The American triumph on the Miller Raceway track launches Biaggi to the front of the standings. This is a position that in no way intimidates the already four-time World Champion and the double victories are repeated at Misano and Brno. Only the Brit, Haslam, tries to hold off Max and his red, white and green Aprilia – which takes the big Alitalia “A” to the top of a motorcycle championship – but the match ends at Imola.
Max Biaggi is World SBK Champion. He is the first Italian to win the most prestigious wreath in Superbike history and he also delivers the world Manufacturer title to Aprilia.


Aprilia strengthens its record as the most victorious Italian and European manufacturer out of all those active in MotoGP with 294 Grand Prix races won (151 in 125 and 143 in 250) and 38 championship titles (19 manufacturer titles and 19 rider titles). Aprilia takes the 2011 Manufacturer title in the 125 class with four races still left to go in the championship and, in the last race of the season on the Valencia circuit, the young spanish Aprilia rider Nico Terol is crowned 2011 World Champion in the 125 class.
The 2011 World Superbike season ended with the 3rd place in the riders standing for Max Biaggi, who gained two race wins and 12 podiums overall. Thanks to this results, combined with 4 podiums by teammate Leon Camier, Aprilia Alitalia Racing Team has taken 3rd place on the manufacturers standing.

Aprilia Racing won the 2011 Supermoto S1 World Championship. Both Rider and Manufacturer titles arrived in the last race: local star Adrien Chareyre, from Fast Wheels Team, on Aprilia 4.5, won the world titles at stake in the decisive French GP.


The 2012 SBK season was the setting for a triumphant story: Max Biaggi was off to a grand start, winning the opening round in Australia. Max led in the standings for almost the entire championship, forced to follow from second place only after the Moscow round. But already in the next round he had returned to the lead, winning at the Nürburgring on an historic day for Aprilia, placing three RSV4 bikes on the podium in Race 1 (team mate Eugene Laverty and Chaz Davies on the ParkinGo Aprilia joined Max) and two in Race 2 with Davies winning and Laverty in second with Max riding an exciting comeback.
For the final round at Magny-Cours Biaggi arrived at the top of the Rider standings with a 30.5 point advantage over Tom Sykes (Kawasaki), 38.5 points ahead of Marco Melandri (BMW) and a solid 68.5 lead over Carlos Checa (Ducati). In the Manufacturer standings Aprilia arrived at the last track with a strong 28.5 advantage over BMW, 47.5 ahead of Ducati, 66 in front of Kawasaki, 152 over Honda and 292 more than Suzuki.
Poor weather and tenth place on the starting grid were no small complication for Max’s last assault. In Race 1 Max had a sliding crash and retired from the race after a few laps. Sykes (who crossed the line third) and Melandri (second) drew dangerously close in the standings. The world championship came on the last turn of the last race: Max was fifth, a placing which allowed him to maintain a minimum advantage over Sykes, and he was Superbike World Champion for the second time. Aprilia is World Manufacturer SBK champion.


After dominating the standings for the entire season, starting from the extraordinary Phillip Island round where the took five of the six spots on the podium up for grabs, Aprilia is crowned 2013 World Superbike Manufacturer World Champion.
With the title Aprilia holds the Italian colours high in the 2013 world motorsports season..
With 10 wins (9 for Laverty, 1 for Guintoli) and 26 total podiums, the Italian manufacturer chocked up 550 points against Kawasaki’s 501, 443 for BMW, 243 for Suzuki, 236 for Honda, 185 for Ducati and 8 for Yamaha. This is peremptory confirmation of the Italian 4 cylinder Aprilia RSV4’s superiority.
The competitiveness of the RSV4 is confirmed by the “satellite” team results, taking three podiums (two for Giugliano, one for Fabrizio) and one pole position.


The 2014 World Superbike Championship ended with an Aprilia triumph that earned both the Rider title, with French rider Sylvain Guintoli, and the Manufacturer title, thanks to the Aprilia RSV4.
The 2014 SBK season was highly entertaining and marked by a brilliant comeback by Guintoli and Aprilia on Kawasaki standard-bearer Tom Sykes who, at mid-season, seemed to be immovable from the top spot. But with a series of impressive wins the Aprilia riders, Sylvain Guintoli and Marco Melandri, first overtook Kawasaki for the Manufacturer title and then they arrived at the last, decisive round in Qatar with the Frenchman just 12 points behind the leader.
On the Losail track Sylvain Guintoli completed a comeback that will go down in Superbike history and with two brilliant and indisputable wins in the two night races on the desert circuit he overtook Tom Sykes, earning the World Champion crown for the first time in his career.
Aprilia doubled the celebration by becoming the Manufacturer World Champion for the third consecutive year, reaffirming the undisputed technical superiority of the RSV4, the Italian bike that has rooted the best competition in the world since its rookie year in World SBK (2009), winning 7 World titles (three Rider and four Manufacturer). This world championship combination (Rider and Manufacturer) is the third one for the Aprilia RSV4 after sweeping the competition in 2010 and 2012 with Max Biaggi.

After the American round at Laguna Seca the advantage Sykes (Kawasaki) had built up over Guintoli was 44 points, a huge gap with just three rounds left in the season. Since then the RSV4 and its riders were on the comeback trail, proving to be unbeatable. At Jerez and Magny-Cours Aprilia dominated the races winning three times with Melandri (and Guintoli second each time) and once with Guintoli (and Melandri second). These were extremely significant points that allowed Aprilia to catch up and overtake Kawasaki in the Manufacturer World Championship and Guintoli to turn up at the Qatar round trailing Sykes by just 12 points.


The 2015 season marked Aprilia’s return to the MotoGP class a year ahead of the initially announced schedule. In fact, the intent of the Piaggio Group’s strategy to commit the Aprilia brand in the top class was to favour a rapid growth of competitiveness, focusing all Aprilia Racing’s technical and organisational efforts on developing prototypes for the top category. For this reason Aprilia Racing will rolled out on the track with the support of an agreement reached with Gresini Racing. After a season of “race testing”, riders Alvaro Bautista (Spain) and Stefan Bradl (Germany) were able to consistently fine-tune the Aprilia RS-GP machines and even finish in the top ten on a few occasions.
These are comforting results, especially when you consider that the first modern Aprilia MotoGP is actually a laboratory bike, largely derived from the RSV4 WSBK dominator and which served to acquire the expertise and skills needed to design the new prototype which will race in 2016.
Parallel to the efforts in MotoGP, the RSV4 confirmed its status as a winning bike in World Superbike. Raced by riders Leon Haslam (UK) and Spanish rookie Jordi Torres, the V4 from Veneto won 3 races and took 10 podium finishes to confirm its competitiveness. Another extraordinary podium finish (the eleventh in 2015) came from Max Biaggi who, at 44 years of age and three years after retiring from racing, during his second wild card appearance (after competing in the Misano round) took a magnificent second place finish on the Sepang track in Malaysia.
The last race of the Superstock 1000 FIM Cup gave Aprilia and Lorenzo Savadori a well-deserved 2015 championship victory, earned after 4 first place finishes and three podiums out of the eight rounds of the season. Aprilia also dominated the brands, earning the Manufacturer title with 176 points: 34 ahead of BMW, 39 over Ducati, 64 in front of Yamaha and 118 more than Kawasaki.


The championship season saw the track début of the Aprilia RS-GP, the first MotoGP bike designed and built entirely by the Italian Racing Department, beginning with the exclusive “narrow” V4 engine which has by now become Aprilia’s calling card. Confirmed riders, Álvaro Bautista and Stefan Bradl demonstrated consistent progress with a total of 26 finishes in the points for the 18 races on the MotoGP calendar, results that would take the Aprilia team to seventh place at the end of the season.

In World Superbike, the RSV4 machines were managed by a satellite team (the riders were Alex De Angelis and Lorenzo Savadori, making his WSBK début). The RSV4 thereby continued demonstrating its value in the factory derivative championship. In MotoAmerica, Claudio Corti and Team HSBK (competing in Superstock 1000) brought home several podium finishes, even ahead of the more powerful Superbikes. In the Superstock 1000 FIM Cup, Kevin Calia finished the season in third place, boasting seven finishes in the points (with two podiums) in the eight races held.

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Jawa Perak Price in India

Jawa Perak Price in India

Jawa Perak Price in India & Overview

Bike Brand : Jawa

Displacement : 334 cc

Bike Type : Cruiser

Top Speed : 180 + kmph (Approx)

Mileage : 28 kmpl (Approx)


INR : ₹ 1,89,000 (Approx)

Jawa Perak Summery

Jawa Perak is a product of Jawa . Jawa Perak is the brand of India. Jawa Perak is Made in India. This bike is powered by 334 cc engine which generates Maximum power 30 HP and its maximum torque is 31 Nm. Jawa Perak can runs 180 + kmph (Approx) per hour and it burns fuel 28 kmpl (Approx) per Liter (approx). Jawa Perak price in India is INR : ₹ 1,89,000 (Approx)

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