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.
Suzuki has updated the popular Bandit in the form of the Bandit 1250S ABS.
ABS and traction control top the list of revisions to Moto Guzzi’s retro motorcycle.
The Honda VFR800X Crossrunner has been updated for 2015; but we’re still not likely to see it here.
BMW pulled the covers off a new R1200R featuring the liquid-cooled boxer engine first introduced on the R1200GS
There’s no question the Sportster’s about as refined as a motorcycle can get.
When Kawasaki announced its 2015 lineup, there were a couple of desirable models that were conspicuous by their absence.
We compare the Honda CB300F, Royal Enfield Continental GT, Suzuki GW250 and TU250X, and Yamaha SR400.
With the CB300F, riders will get all the performance the fully-faired version carries, with added benefits.
One is commemorative, one retrospective, and one uniquely orthodox relative to the company’s ethos.
Honda’s homage to itself was a big hit for those who still can’t get enough of the original 1969 CB750.
If, like me, you’re enamored with the masculine brutishness of the Griso, there’s a lot of bike to love.
Erik Buell Racing enters the suddenly crowded and highly competitive naked streetfighter segment.
Turns out even the old guys at MO are hip. Most of them, anyway.
Your giant corporations can be a little slow to respond to trends, but sometimes they surprise you.