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.
What do the Diavel and the XDiavel have in common?
What do you do when the Ducati Panigale just ain’t sexy and fast and exotic enough anymore?
The Adventure-Touring segment faces new challengers from Ducati, Honda and Triumph
Riding Ducati’s sleek 959 Panigale at the Ricardo Tormo MotoGP circuit was considerably more exciting than I had anticipated.
The 959 impresses for being fun and thrilling but without the occasional bits of terror like one gets from the Panigale 1299.
Increasing the stroke from 57.2 to 60.8mm in addition to a bunch more changes, brings us to the 2016 Ducati 959 Panigale.
Ducati announced an updated three-bike Hypermotard and Hyperstrada lineup featuring a larger 937cc engine.
Ducati unveils the Scrambler Sixty2, a 399cc fun machine, at EICMA 2015.
Ducati has entered the cruiser segment putting its performance heritage into a torquey, feet-forward belt-driven package.
Ducati revealed a new, more adventure-ready version of the Multistrada, dubbed the Multistrada 1200 Enduro.
The new Ducati 959 Panigale has been spotted undergoing testing (i.e. posing for spy photographers).
The Ducati Monster 1200S didn’t do so great against most of the other
Motorcycle.com goes big on a six-day, nine-bike Sports-Adventure-Touring ride along coastal California.
It’s a good time to be a motorcyclist. OEMs keep ratcheting up the amount of standard or optional technologies available on modern motorcycles. In just