was the 955 Speed Triple. I tested one last year and was bowled over by it. That was until our Road Test Editor, Niall Mackenzie, came back from the 955i Daytona launch in Portugal with tales of rear-wheel steering - yeah, maybe for you Niall - but at least
WE'VE HEARD reports of a possible recall upcoming on the Triumph Tiger 955i.Apparently there could be an issue with the luggage rack which can slide on the mounting lugs because of a problem with the washers. We've not had any official notification
to settle for memorising the position of the needle at the velocities I require.Click here to read the final page of the Triumph Tiger 955i review.
Click to view: Triumph T595 & 955i Daytona owners reviews, specs and image galleries.Also ran. Close but no cigar. Pretender to the throne. Harsh terms to label a bike with but you could say all of them applied to Triumph’s attempt to build a litre
market to come up with three bikes that for one reason or another slipped out of popularity. Triumph’s Daytona 955i was never the Japan-beating superbike that it promised to be, and neither was Kawasaki’s ZX-9R. Both fell foul of the R1, GSX-R1000
crown whenever that little test comes to town, and the 955i - a bike no-one quite seems to have been able to place just yet. Triumph themselves stressed at the launch it wasn't built to take on the big-bore track massive of the R1 and co, but clock
improved fuel injection, a handful more bhp and very shiny Öhlins forks, all for £8999.Triumph's 955i has been around for, oh, ever such a long time now. Itself billed as a 'Blade beater' in its day, the Daytona has since quietly got on with being a
the bike and ironing out the early bugs until it could stand alone as a machine which would become a modern classic and foster its own passionate band of owners and admirers.If you want to try and pigeon-hole the 955i, you could simply look at it as a rarer
TRIUMPH hasn't made a real superbike for years. Not that it couldn't, you understand – the Daytona 675 and the rest of the firm's modern range show it's got the technology – but the Hinckley firm decided a decade ago that it just didn't want to play that game. Now the world's a v...
and impressive performer. It's actually a very sorted, underrated bit of kit.Centrepiece of all the excellence is its muscular three-cylinder motor. Pilfered from the 955i Daytona sportsbike, and detuned to make it even more useable, it's an absolute gem. Peak
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