Victory Motorcycles launches as a division of Polaris Industries Inc. The first V92C model makes its debut.
Full-scale production begins late in the year.
The 92-cubic inch, 1500cc V92C is released as the largest production engine available. Victory engines have five-speed transmissions, single overhead cams, hydraulic lifters, and fuel injection.
The V92SC Sport Cruiser is released, which offers higher ground clearance.
Victory introduces the new Freedom Engine, which has the same dimensions as the old engine, but with better power output, rounded cylinders and smaller oil cooler.
The V92TC Touring Cruiser is released, featuring a longer swingarm, new seats and the Freedom Engine.
The sleekly-styled Vegas is released. The styling guidelines come from Arlen and Cory Ness, and the bike features a new chassis, a 92 cubic-inch engine and five-speed transmission.
The Kingpin is released, featuring cartridge forks and revised front and rear spring rates and dampening. The Kingpin Deluxe was also released and featured additional luxury items.
The Vegas, the Kingpin and Kingpin Deluxe were upgraded with a 100-cubic-inch engine and six-speed transmission.
Victory introduces what it calls an ‘extreme custom’ – the Vegas Jackpot. The bike’s dominating feature is its fat 250mm rear and has a 100-cubic-inch V-Twin engine and six-speed transmission.
The Kingpin Tour is added to the lineup, which features an integrated tour package or trunk. This bike replaces the V92TC Touring Cruiser.
The radical and controversially styled Vision Street and Vision Tour are released for the 2008 lineup. The Vision Street includes a full fairing and hard saddlebags, while the Tour expands luggage capacity with large trunk.
In a throwback to classic bobber style, the High-Ball is Victory’s latest model, complete with high bars and whitewall tires.