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.
Yamaha is claiming the middleweight twins category with the FZ-07
Harley-Davidson sent shockwaves around the world when announcing its electrically-powered LiveWire.
Indications are Harley-Davidson will be building a production electric motorcycle named “Livewire.”
In a world of increasing electronic complexity, Royal Enfield’s Continental GT is a bastion of simplicity.
The Yamaha FZ-07 is a welcome addition to the middleweight motorcycle market.
Which fares better on the street, the KTM 1290 Super Duke R, BMW S1000R, Ducati Monster 1200S or Kawasaki Z1000?
We pit a trio of motorcycles, none of which is equipped with a clutch lever, against each other for a no-shift shootout.
In a stoplight-to-stoplight drag race, the Zero SR has a real shot at embarrassing behemoths like the Hayabusa.
On tight and twisty ribbons of asphalt, the MV Agusta Rivale is an absolutely sublime machine.
Sportbike? Maxi-scooter? Whatever. The Aprilia Mana 850 GT’s more proof that Piaggio is Italy’s best-kept secret.
When it comes to newly pressed Russian-made motorcycles imported to the United States, there’s Ural and then there’s Ural.
Honda’s engineers designed a motorcycle with real-world economy and accessible performance.
We get behind the bars of the meanest MV Agusta to date.
While both the MV Agusta Brutale and the Rivale are capable motorcycles, the Dragster strives to be even naughtier.