Standard Motorcycle Reviews
Standard-type motorcycles have a riding position midway between the forward-rotated position of a sportbike and the reclined arrangement of a cruiser, putting the rider in a very natural position not unlike a low dirtbike. Standards often have little or no fairing and limited bodywork, and many are appropriately termed as Naked bikes. Standards are popular for commuting and other city riding, as the upright riding position is comfortable and gives greater visibility in traffic.
Bonneville Performance’s wild and wooly Street Tracker is an authentic racer with just enough equipment to make it street legal.
We nearly crap our britches at the wonderful diversity of three-cylinder motorcycle models available today.
The Honda CB500X feels more substantial than its engine capacity suggests.
Has BMW created the Universal German Motorcycle? Go see a nineT when they’re available and find out for yourself.
Newer riders have a fresh choice of quarter-liter funsters with Suzuki’s GW250.
The 1290 Super Duke R is a bike you can comfortably ride at the track and on a multi-day sport-touring trip.
Yamaha has entered the three-cylinder engine fray with its 2014 FZ-09.
The Honda Grom brings back that youthful enjoyment we can all remember from the first time we swung a leg over a motorcycle.
The Honda Grom is perfect for new riders looking for a great learning tool, or the experienced pilot looking for a good time.
The MV Agusta Brutale 675 and Triumph Street Triple R are two worthy competitors in a suddenly stacked class of streetfighters and hooligans.
With 154 rear-wheel horsepower, the Aprilia Tuono V4 R simply blows away any previous naked streetfighter.
Honda rang our heartstrings when it introduced its nostalgia-tinged CB1100 and it proves adept at nearly any task thrown at it.
MV Agusta produces four renditions of its inline-Four powered 1078cc naked streetfighter: Brutale
If we told you that you could purchase a brand-new urban performance bobber with a blacked out V-Twin engine and components, a stripped neo-industrial