Multistradas rock, and Ducati know this - the current Multistrada 1000 is their biggest-selling single model, both in the UK and worldwide. And now they're looking to capitalise on that success by expanding the family in a modular, Monster-like style, both with the tricked-up 100...
with the FMX is the handling. We tested the bike on some tight and twisty roads as well as through town, and it was remarkably good. Once the typical supermoto dive under braking from the long-travel forks is over, the rest of the suspension is very well
short strength-sapping sessions on track.A bike like the Bimota DB5. Sparkling with eye-catching details, it passes the drink-in-hand test with flying colours. At a claimed 165kg dry, it's the lightest open-class bike on the market. And with an output
crap name for a road test, and Cameroon was just too far away."There is absolutely no way of having fun on that bike," reckoned Rob, pulling up at the ferry port in Dover on the Transalp after the first leg of the journey. "The engine is dull
in as you head past 90mph no matter how clear the roads, the MZ's mirrors blur to invisibility at 95mph but return to full clarity at 110, and the flying wedge fairing is excellent meaning you could happily sit at a ton all day if you felt like it.Diving off
Ducati's 999 has had a tough start in life. Launched on the back of what many regarded as the most beautiful bike ever built, Ducati's replacement for the 916's style has been on a losing wicket ever since it first emerged into the world.For a start there were the looks. How do y...
The Supertest began as an idea last year between Spanish magazines Solo Moto and el Periodico, Portuguese mag Motojornal, Italian magazine La Moto and Visordown. The idea of the test was to put all of the very best sportsbikes head-to-head on track
oddball capacity is the Triumph track or road focused? Handling and styling say track, engine says road.So with all this in mind the only way to test the latest generation of sports 600s was to ride them in every environment. As well as letting Niall do
There was a big ceremony, lots of talk about a bike that can go on any roads - 'Multistrada' is Italian for 'many roads' - and then they pulled the covers off and revealed the bike...The reaction was one of hushed shock, because the Multistrada
on the new Hornet remains the same as on its predecessor. The test route chosen around the southern Spanish city of Seville took in a variety of road types from horizon-bashing super long straights to fast sweeping bends and tight mountain turns - all under
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