Based in Bologna, Italy, Ducati was a radio manufacturer before entering motorcycle production after the end of the Second World War. Known at first for its sporty line of lightweight single-cylinder bikes, Ducati hit its stride in the early 1970s with its V-Twin sportbikes that were the pinnacle in their era. Following some financial instability in the 1990s, Ducati currently produces several desirable racing-inspired motorcycles. All current Ducatis are built with signature steel trellis frames and 90-degree V-Twin motors. It also has a rich racing history with particular dominance in World Superbike competition. Ducati offers sophisticated bikes in various distinct market segments: Superbike, Supersport, Monster, Multistrada, SportClassic and Hypermotard.
We have been abnormally excited about comparing the Ducati 899 Panigale, MV Agusta F3 and Suzuki GSX-R750.
Remember when superbikes from the late-‘80s were 750s and were the baddest motorcycles on the track, the ones we paid our hard-earned money to go watch
How do the new Ducati 899 Panigale and MV Agusta F3 800 stack up on paper against the reigning class king – the Suzuki GSX-R750?
The transformation from Diavel to Strada has endowed this oddball platform with broader-band appeal.
The little Ducati Panigale offers a lot of performance and technology for the price.
Kevin Duke gets wired up with a mic and onboard video camera to get some from-the-seat commentary of the Ducati Panigale R.
The Ducati 848 Streetfighter and MV Agusta Brutale 800 offer sportbike attributes and Italian cool. But which is better?
By now, we’ll assume you’ve thoroughly read, digested and formed your own conclusions about the street portion of our Exotic
Built for the track, ridden on the street. The bikes here represent the bleeding edge of superbike technology and performance from their respective OEMs.
Ducati’s new-for-2013 Hyperstrada wheelies, slides the rear wheel, jumps curbs, is nimble and flickable, and a hoot in urban environments. Characteristics,