Tuesday, February 13, 2007

2008 Can-Am Spyder. Man!


If you can't afford a Campagna T-Rex, this Can-Am Spyder just might be the next best thing...

Bombardier Recreational Products (BRP), the company that makes Sea-Doo watercraft, Ski-Doo snowmobiles, Rotax engines, and Can-Am ATVs, is now going to start building a brand-new three-wheeler – the Can-Am Spyder.

The 316-kilo Spyder is powered by a 998cc, liquid-cooled, DOHC, 8-valve, Rotax v-twin that makes 106 horsepower at 8,500rpm. The power is transferred to the (single) rear wheel via (foot-operated) five-speed manual transmission, and the vehicle uses a belt-drive system. An electronic, push-button gearshift mechanism will also be made available on the Spyder, as an optional extra.

The Can-Am Spyder also uses what BRP calls its Vehicle Stability System (VSS), where no less than four computers continuously monitor things like wheel speed, engine speed, and load. Working in conjunction with the Spyder’s anti-lock brakes, traction control and stability control systems, VSS automatically adjusts power and braking parameters if it is senses that something is going to go wrong.

The Can-Am Spyder will become available in US dealerships in September this year, and will cost US$14,999. A higher-spec variant, with automatic clutch and push-button shifting, will be pegged at US$16,499. For more details, visit the company website here or see Motorcycle-USA's riding impression here.


Powerful, yellow, funky and thoroughly impractical. Should be good fun then!

Other interesting three-wheelers:
Sin City: Volkswagen GX3
Tiff Needell tests the mighty Campagna T-Rex!
Brudeli 625L: Radical new KTM-based three-wheeler!
Piaggio MP3
Gilera Fuoco 500

Monday, February 12, 2007

MAB Power: BMW K1200R Turbo


The future is bright, the future is orange. It's also turbocharged, powerful and very, very fast...

What do you do if you want a funky, bright orange, turbocharged, 250bhp streetfighter? Well, if you live in Germany, you simply run out and buy a BMW K1200R and then take it to MAB Power, who’ll paint it orange, slap on a turbo, and tweak the engine so that it makes as much power as a brand-new MotoGP bike.

Then, depending on how skilled (or not…) a rider you are, you can either go out and impress your mates with your wheelie skills or fall off at the next roundabout, trying to get your knee down. In either case, right-click and download this video to see the MAB Power K1200R in action.


So your neighbour owns a Hayabusa, eh? Show him this!



Also see:
KRV5 MotoGP-powered Board-tracker!
More details on the Honda RC212V
Significant firsts in motorcycling
"GSX-Rs are for moped riders!"
Kawasaki GPZ 750 Turbo

Saturday, February 10, 2007

2007 KTM 990 Super Duke video


The KTM 990 Super Duke goes dragon-slaying... :-)

We like KTM and their hard-edged bikes, which is why we couldn't resist posting this 990 Super Duke video (which shows KTM taking on Japan Inc.) here. One showdown we'd love to see is the 990 Super Duke vs Kawasaki Z1000 vs Aprilia Tuono R vs Triumph Speed Triple. Now wait till we find a video that has all these bikes in it! In the meanwhile, see Grant Parsons' riding impression of the 990 Super Duke, on the AMA website, here

Friday, February 09, 2007

“GSX-Rs are for moped riders…”


He'll accelerate to almost 400km/h in less than six seconds...

“GSX-Rs are for moped riders. My bike will run the quarter mile in 5.809 seconds, crossing the line at 392km/h. It pulls 3G in acceleration – the same as a space shuttle. Some guys black out. It’ll drain blood from your head fast enough to make you faint.”

If you think MotoGP riders are tough (which of course they are…), meet Larry McBride, multi-time motorcycle drag racing champion from the US. His Top Fuel Dragster is powered by a supercharged 1400cc inline-four that makes more than 1200 horsepower. That power is transferred to the rear tyre – a 31-inch slick – via a two-speed gearbox, the bike weighs about 450 kilos, and talking to Performance Bikes magazine, McBride said that “A modern performance bike feels like a restricted moped compared to this.” Which isn’t surprising when you consider that while McBride’s Dragster weighs about twice as much as most litre-class superbikes, it’s also seven times as powerful. Cool!


We wonder if the good Professor would really agree with McBride...

Thursday, February 08, 2007

MotoCzysz gets Robb Report Design Award


Always wanted a MotoGP-replica? This is it...

The Robb Report Motorcycling magazine’s Achievement in Design Award has gone to MotoCzysz, for the MotoCzysz 07 C1 990 MotoGP-replica. Jeff Buchanan, talking about the 07 C1 990 in the February/March 2007 issue of the magazine, says that “Michael Czysz's creation represents a deep, intense and deliberate detour from the accepted norm of motorcycle engineering in pursuit of advancement.”

The MotoCzysz 07 C1 990 is the first production motorcycle that MotoCzysz will be offering, and it’s the second 990cc MotoGP-replica (the first being the Ducati Desmosedici RR) to go on sale this year. The bike is being readied for a limited production run of only 50 units, which will be sold worldwide. Delivery is scheduled to begin in July this year.



Also see:
The Ducati Desmosedici RR
Top Fuel Motorcycles: A lesson in acceleration!


A brilliant video showing the MotoCzysz bike in action

Alfa Romeo team up with Ducati Corse for World Superbikes


The Alfa Romeo 159 Sportwagon (on the left) will be the official car for World Superbikes this year

Alfa Romeo have teamed up with Ducati Corse for the SBK Superbike World Championship series. No, Alfa aren’t building a superbike just yet – they’ll only be the official sponsor, the official car and the safety car supplier for World Superbikes. In fact, Alfa Romeo will be present at all 13 SBK World Championship race meetings (11 in Europe, one in Australia, and one in Qatar).

The Alfa Romeo 159 Sportwagon TI will be the official safety car in the 2007 World Superbikes series and Alfa Romeo will extend cooperation to the Ducati Corse team in MotoGP as well as the SBK Word Championship. Alfa Romeo will even take part in the fifth World Ducati Week, which will be held in the Romagna region of Northern Italy from the 28th of June to the 1st of July this year.

The 2007 World Superbikes series kicks off on the 24th of February, at the Losail circuit in Doha, Qatar. Start checking your local television schedules now!



Also see:
2007 Ducati Hypermotard
2007 Ducati Sport Classics
Ducati-powered Fiat 500
2007 MotoGP predictions

Wednesday, February 07, 2007

Fischer MRX 650: Riding impression


Certainly looks more distinctive than a CBR600RR

We wrote about the Fischer MRX some time ago, when ‘America’s first proper sportsbike’ was still in the development phase. Well, the bike is ready now and is being produced in small numbers at the Fischer Motor Company’s factory in Maryland, in the US. Fischer is also in the process of setting up a dealer network in the US.

The Fischer MRX 650 is powered by a liquid-cooled, DOHC, 650cc v-twin engine (sourced from Korean motorcycle manufacturer Hyosung) that makes 79bhp@9000rpm. 39mm Mikuni carbs are used for now, but these are expected to make way for fuel injection soon.

The machine has been designed by Glynn Kerr, the chassis has been engineered by Gemini Technologies (who were responsible for creating the 1990s Harley-Davidson VR1000 superbike), and the bike is fitted with an Öhlins shock at the rear and a high-performance Micron exhaust system that’s made in the UK.

Fischer plans to manufacture 700 bikes in 2007, going up to 2,500 units per annum by the year 2010. Pegged at US$7,999 the MRX seems to be good value for money. Here’s hoping they’ll do well!

Here’s Motorcyclist magazine’s riding impression of the Fischer MRX 650.


Finally, an American sportsbike that isn't a Buell



Also see:
2007 Kawasaki Z750
The fab new Ducati 1098
Gilera Fuoco 500: Funkytown!
2007 BMW K1200R Sport

Die Moto: Biodiesel-powered motorcycle aims for landspeed record


Yeah, it's an oil-burner. And it's pretty fast. For a diesel

Biodiesel specialists, Greenline Industries recently showed the Die Moto – the world's first biodiesel land speed record motorcycle – at the National Biodiesel Conference in San Antonio, in the US. This bike was built at The Crucible, an industrial arts education facility in California.

Running on pure biodiesel, the Die Moto has already clocked speeds in excess of 208km/h. And in September this year, The Crucible team plans to break the diesel motorcycle land speed world record (currently 168km/h) at the Bonneville Salt Flats in Utah.

"We believe in proving the simple point that diesel fuels are exceptionally efficient in smaller engines, and that biodiesel is the ultimate form of diesel," says Greenline CEO, Ted Lavoie. Sure thing Ted. Wish you all the best!



Also see:
TRACK T-800CDI: Diesel dual-purpose
Faster and Faster: The best of 2006
Significant firsts in motorcycling

Harley-Davidson Nightster rumbles out


Black-out paintjob, solo seat, low-rider styling. Cool...

Harley-Davidson recently unveiled the latest addition to their Sportster range – the XL 1200N Nightster. This funky little machine is basically a low-riding Sportster 1200 and is powered by Harley’s fuel-injected 1200cc Evolution engine. Of course, no power or torque figures are quoted.

H-D say that the “New Sportster model fuses fiendish formula of performance and style,” that it offers “a wicked combination of exceptional performance, unique design and a low seat height,” and that “the Nightster has a gritty, urban feel, offering a sharp ride for the street.” Ahem. But still, with its belt-drive, v-twin engine, black-out paintjob and solo seat, the Nightster will probably appeal to some North American riders. Which is just as well because the bike will only be made available in North America.


Guess it may be a bit of fun after all. In a weird way. If you are into this sort of thing... :-)


Tuesday, February 06, 2007

Monowheeling in Michigan


Valentino Rossi should try doing this, eh?

The contraption you see here has been built in Michigan in the US. It’s four feet high, weighs about 60kg, is powered by a 5-horsepower Briggs & Stratton engine and costs US$8,500.

How is it to ride? A Cycle World journalist who rode the thing, says “Imagine balancing while sitting on a chair, which is on top of a piece of plywood, which is on top of a golf ball.’ And he adds, “Accelerate too fast and your boots are above your eyes as you rotate forward inside the wheel. Brake too hard and now you're looking straight down at the pavement.”

Interesting? Get the full riding impression here


Imagine rolling up to the local pub on this...



Also see:
Embrio: The one-wheeled wonder
The Mighty Quadzilla
Tiff Needell tests the Campagna T-Rex. Insane!

KTM developing new 2WD system for bikes


2WD - coming to a KTM showroom near you?

After ABS and traction control, two-wheel-drive (2WD) just might turn out to be the next big thing in motorcycling. Though Yamaha have tried their hand at building a 2WD motorcycle in the past, the Japanese company has now given up further development in this area.

But KTM may pick up from where Yamaha left off. Unfazed by Yamaha’s 2-Trac 2WD system not having taken off, the Austrian company has developed its own 2WD system and is already testing it on some of its motocross bikes. KTM’s 2WD mechanism uses a mechanical/hydraulic system to apportion torque between the front and rear wheels. It uses a small hydraulic motor inside the front hub, which drives the front wheel.

According to the company, test results have been good and ‘the 2WD system allows the bike to accelerate much harder out of corners, due to less slippage.’ The flip side to both wheels being powered is a tendency to stand up and run wide. Also, the 2WD mechanism adds six kilos to the bike, half of which is directly to the front hub – definitely not a good thing.

Still, it’s early days yet, and with further development, KTM’s 2WD could benefit some motorcycle riders, especially those who ride dual-purpose bikes and those who ride off-road. KTM bikes have dominated the Dakar Rally for quite some time now, and a new 2WD system may extend that domination in the years to come!



Also see:
The KTM RC8 superbike
X-Bow: KTM's radical new supercar!
Norton NRV 588: The rotary lives again!
Brudeli 625: KTM-based trike
2007 KTM 990 Superduke R

Thursday, January 25, 2007

Significant Firsts in Motorcycling


Can you tell which of these was the first ever road bike to have fully adjustable suspension?

An interesting little list of significant 'firsts' in the history of motorcycles. The list was compiled with some help from the UK-based Performance Bikes, one of the best moto-mags in the business right now. Do visit their website here

Right, and now on to the list...

Genuine 100bhp
1978 Kawasaki Z1300. Six-cylinder engine. 225km/h top speed. It weighed a bit more than 300 kilos though, and handled liked a sack of potatoes. Not that it stopped nutters like Artie Nyquist and Gary Rothwell from pulling big wheelies on this beast!

10-second quarter-mile
Mid-1980s Kawasaki GPZ1100. (The 1984 GPZ 750 Turbo did the quarter-mile in 10.99 seconds, and the 2006 ZZR1400 does it in about 9.5…)

100bhp in a bike that weighed less than 200kg
1986 Suzuki GSX-R1100. 102bhp, 197kg. Also had the first cartridge fork on a road machine.

150bhp in a bike that weighed less than 200kg
2004 Kawasaki ZX-10R.

Aluminium beam frame
1987 Yamaha TZR250 and FZR1000.

Fully adjustable suspension on a road bike
1988 Honda RC30. Full compression and rebound damping adjustments. (The 1990 GSX-R750 was the first bike with fully adjustable suspension that real people could actually afford to buy…)

200bhp/litre engine
1989 Suzuki RGV250. 50.4bhp@11,000rpm. 202.4bhp/litre. Even the 2007 Yamaha R1 or GSX-R1000 can’t match that!

Ram-air that actually worked
The 1989 Kawasaki ZXR750 had those OTT pipes snaking over the fuel tank and the green/white/purple paint scheme was the business, but the 1989 Yamaha OW01 had ram air that really worked, with real world measurable effects. First exhaust valve too.

First radial caliper
2003 Aprilia RSV-R.

Separate high/low speed damping adjustment
2006 Yamaha R6. Also first fly-by-wire throttle linkage.

Yamaha UK: The Vale Collection


Lo and behold! The Vale Collection!

Rossi-obsessive? Then you may want to get these no.46 Rossi shirts, caps and bags etc., which Yamaha of UK have just launched. The shirt lets you corner harder, the cap psyches out other riders in your neighbourhood and the bag has enough space for the missus’ kit. More details on the ‘Vale Collection’ here


Tuesday, January 23, 2007

Team Cristofolini Racing’s 350cc, 112bhp scooter


Yeah, that's a 112bhp, 350cc V4. In a scooter!

What would you want in a scooter? A 100cc, 8-10bhp engine and some underseat storage space? Not if you’re Team Cristofolini Racing. These Italians have built a scooter which is fitted with a carburetted 350cc V4 that makes 112 horsepower. The chassis is modified Malaguti F12. And we suppose you'd have to be Valentino Rossi himself to be able to ride this machine, which, with its small wheels, short wheelbase and 112bhp engine, should be a right nightmare.

Get more pics and details here


Benelli readying the Tre-K 1130 Amazonas


The Benelli Tre-K 1130 Amazonas: Mud in your eye!

Benelli are reported to be in the final stages of readying their Tre-K 1130 Amazonas. When the big dual-purpose Benelli hits showrooms in April this year, it will be up against some very capable and well-established competition – bikes like the BMW R1200GS and the KTM 990 Adventure. But with its powerful, 1130cc three-cylinder engine (which makes 123 horsepower at 9000rpm), funky styling and high-spec suspension and chassis components, the big Benelli might just pull it off.

The only thing is, it’s expected to cost about US$16,000. Uhh..hh…

Also see:
2007 Benelli Due 750
2007 BMW HP2 Megamoto
2007 BMW G650 X-Challenge
2007 KTM 990 Superduke R

External link:
Cycle World: 2007 Benelli Tre-K first ride

Monday, January 22, 2007

Kenny Roberts announces KR Tuned


Kenny Roberts. Brilliant rider and racer. And a never-say-die businessman

Kenny Roberts (500cc motorcycle grand prix racing world champ in 1978, 1979 and 1980) has announced his new venture, KR Tuned, which will focus on high-end, high-performance exhaust systems and chassis components for sportsbikes.

Kenny says KR Tuned will apply learnings from MotoGP while creating exhaust systems and other performance accessories for street-going sportsbikes. Apart from his racing successes in the late-1970s with Yamaha, Kenny Roberts has been running his own MotoGP racing team for the last many years, albeit with limited success. In 2007, he will be running his KR212V MotoGP bike, which uses an 800cc engine supplied by Honda. Kenny Roberts Jr. (Kenny Roberts’ son, and 500cc motorcycle GP racing world champ in the year 2000) will be riding the KR212V.


Expect to see (and hear...) this in your neighbourhood soon

KR Tuned products will be marketed through an alliance with Hotbodies Racing, who also sponsored Kenny's MotoGP team in 2006. For more details, visit http://www.hotbodiesracing.com/ and http://www.krtuned.com/


2008 Victory Vision: A stylish new luxo-tourer...


The Victory Vision luxury-tourer. Coming to a showroom near you, by October/November 2007

Based in Minnesota, in the US, Victory describe their new Vision as ‘the most progressive American luxury-touring bike ever built.’ Well, it certainly doesn’t look like any other touring bike we’ve recently seen…

But seriously, the Victory Vision, designed by one Michael Song, is the culmination of six years of research and development. When it goes on sale in October this year, the bike will be available in two versions – the full-house touring-oriented Vision Tour, and the slightly smaller Vision Street. Both bikes, say Victory, ‘define 21st-century cool.’

The Victory Vision will be powered by a 1600cc v-twin (though this is not confirmed yet, and engine capacity may go up by the time the bikes goes into production), and will feature a low-maintenance belt-drive. Spec is likely to be high, with toys like MP3 stereo, GPS navigation, and satellite radio being fitted as standard equipment.

For Victory Vision wallpaper, video and more details, go here. For riding impressions, go here, here and here.


Imagine rolling up to your girlfriend's house on this!

Also see:
Wakan: 1640cc of French eccentricity
2007 Buell XBRR
2007 Suzuki B-King
2007 Buell Lightning Long XB12Ss

Wednesday, January 17, 2007

Battleship Italia: 2007 Aprilia RSV1000R


Fast, sexy and very high tech - the 2007 Aprilia RSV1000R

Back in November 2006, at the EICMA show in Milan, Aprilia had unveiled two radical new sportsbikes – the NA 850 Mana, with a CVT/ sequential-shift seven-speed transmission, and the SL 750 Shiver, with ride-by-wire tech.

And now, it’s the 2007 Aprilia RSV1000R, which has been suitably fettled in order to comply with Euro 3 homologation norms. There’s new fuel injection mapping, new catalytic converters, and other changes to the bike’s intake valves and exhaust pipes in order to make it cleaner.

The 2007 RSV1000R gets 43mm Öhlins forks at the front, with titanium nitride coated stanchions and radial caliper mountings. The Sachs monoshock at the rear is adjustable for preload, as well as compression and rebound damping. Ride height at the back is also adjustable. The bike’s new fairing has bigger air vents, and the tail section has been redesigned and now incorporates an LED taillamp.

There’s also a new ram air intake which is supposed to boost power at higher speeds. The engine uses a sophisticated new engine management system made by Siemens VDO, and power output from the Aprilia’s 1000cc, DOHC, 8-valve, 60-degree v-twin stands at 143bhp at 10,000rpm. Top speed is 280km/h. So yeah, looks like it’ll be one hell of a bike! 


Also see:2007 Aprilia NA 850 Mana, SL 750 Shiver
2007 MV Agusta updates
Massimo Tamburini designs new Husqvarna STR 650 CC
Vyrus 985 C3 4V: Different strokes

Tuesday, January 16, 2007

Valentino Rossi: The biggest earning star in MotoGP!


Rossi takes home US$29.25 million per annum, while Nicky Hayden doesn't

The results of an earnings survey conducted by Forbes magazine are out, and Valentino Rossi is right there among the top 10 earners in the world of sport! He is, in fact, at eighth place, with an annual pay packet of US$29.25 million.

Golf maestro Tiger Woods came in at first place (US$87.75 million), F1’s Michael Schumacher was in second place (US$56.55 million) while footballer David Beckham was in 12th place (US$26.33 million). So that settles it then – not only do motorcycle racers have more fun (riding a 220bhp racebike at 300km/h, versus kicking a ball around some mucky old field, hah!), they also earn more money. Cool!

Right-click and download this Valentino Rossi homage video here


Monday, January 15, 2007

Shutting Off? You’re not winning then!


That's Mick Extance, and he's keeping that throttle wide open

Mick Extance has been one of the UK’s top riders in the grueling Dakar Rally. Recently, while talking to British bike magazine, Performance Bikes, about his life and times in the Dakar Rally, Extance said, “Shut off and you fail. On the fast days, when you have a moment and you’re kissing the front mudguard at 160km/h, your heart’s going, and you hesitate. Well, the guys that win don’t hesitate. Marc Coma, David Fretigne and Fabrizio Meoni don’t back off. I’ve seen them full-lock, sideways at 160km/h and they haven’t even twitched. You’re behind and you go ‘urghh..!’ You back off and they’re gone…”

So now we know what it takes. And to tell you the truth, we’re a bit scared.



Also see:
Faster and Faster: The pros tell you how
Singularly Powerful: 2007 KTM 690SM
What your bike says about you!
On the pace: Read before you ride

Moto Morini 9½: The Better Half?


It's an... err... Italian cruiser. Probably

Moto Morini Nine-and-a-half..? Err…, yeah, that’s the strangely named, weirdly styled (by Luciano Marabese) cruiser you see here. And while the bike was first shown back in 2003 at the Bologna Motor Show in Italy, it’s gone on sale only now.

The Moto Morini 9½ uses a detuned version of the 1200cc v-twin used on the sportier Corsaro 1200, with smaller intake and exhaust valves, and reduced cam lift and valve overlap. The engine still makes 117bhp though, which should be quite enough for this type of motorcycle.


With 117bhp and high-grade suspension bits, the 91/2 should do just about all right for itself

Chassis is a tubular trellis (steel) structure, 50mm USD Marzocchi forks are used up front, and there’s an adjustable Paioli shock at the back, fitted to an oval-section tubular swingarm.

Go here for Cycle World magazine’s riding impression of this bike.



Limited Edition BMW R1200ST


If you have the heart to pay US$20,000 for this, you're a brave man

It might be a competent tourer, but from most angles, the BMW R1200ST looks just plain ugly. And it seems BMW haven’t really been able to sell as many of these muthas as they hoped to, because now they’re doing a Limited Edition (only 500 of these LE bikes will be made) R1200ST, which is absolutely packed with BMW-tech.

For US$19,600 you get a motorcycle fitted with anti-spin traction control (ASC), anti-lock brakes (ABS) and electronic suspension adjustment (ESA). It’s still ugly though…

On the other hand, the year 2006 was a good one for BMW, as the German company sold 100,064 motorcycles worldwide. This was the first time in the history of BMW that they sold more than 100,000 motorcycles in a single year! Germany, Italy, the US and Spain were BMW's biggest markets, while the R1200GS (and the GS Adventure) were the bestselling BMW bikes. And going by the number of new bikes that BMW are going to launch this year, it seems the good times will continue for them in 2007.


With sales of more than 100,000 bikes in 2006, it's celebration time at BMW!

Also see:
2007 BMW K1200R Sport
2007 BMW HP2 Megamoto
2007 BMW G650: Xmoto, XChallenge, and XCountry

Nicky Hayden: Watch out!


Wearing this limited-edition Tissot will make you a riding god. Maybe...

Want a piece of 2006 MotoGP world champ, Nicky Hayden? Hayden is brand ambassador for Tissot, the official timekeepers of MotoGP. And the Swiss company has created a Nicky Hayden limited-edition quartz-movement watch, based on its T-Race model. The watch is made of carbonfibre composite, bears Hayden's signature, and takes various design cues from MotoGP.


Labels

2WD AC Schnitzer AJS Akrapovic all-wheel-drive Alpinestars AMG Aprilia Ariel Audi Avinton Bajaj Barry Sheene Benelli Bianchi Bimota BMW Bosch Brammo Brembo Britten BSA Buell Bultaco Cagiva Campagna Can-Am Carver Casey Stoner Caterham Chinese bikes Classics Concept Bike Confederate CRandS Custom-built Dainese Derbi Diesel Ducati Eddie Lawson EICMA 2008 EICMA 2009 EICMA 2012 EICMA 2013 EICMA 2014 EICMA 2015 EICMA 2016 Electric Ferrari Fischer flying machines Freddie Spencer Giacomo Agostini Gilera Harley-Davidson Helmets Henderson Hero Motocorp Hesketh Honda Horex Husqvarna Hybrid Hyosung Ilmor Indian Intermot 2012 Intermot 2014 Intermot 2016 Interviews Isle of Man TT Jawa Jay Leno Jeremy Burgess Kawasaki Kevin Schwantz KTM Lamborghini Lambretta Laverda Lazareth Lotus Mahindra Malaguti Markus Hofmann McLaren Mercedes-Benz Mick Doohan Midual Millepercento Mission Motors Mondial Morbidelli Morgan Moriwaki Moto Guzzi Moto Morini Moto2 Moto3 MotoCzysz MotoGP MotoGP-2007 MotoGP-2008 MotoGP-2009 MotoGP-2010 Motorcycle Design Motus MTT MV Agusta MZ News Nissan Norton NSU Peraves Petronas Peugeot Photography Piaggio Porsche Quad Renard Renault Riding Impressions Roehr Ronax Ronin Rotary Royal Enfield Scooters Segway Shootouts Short Films Skills Specials stunt riding Supercharged Suter Suzuki Toyota Travel trike Triumph Turbo TVS Two-stroke Ural V10 V12 V4 V6 V8 Valentino Rossi Velocette Vespa Victory Vincent Volkswagen Voxan Vyrus Wakan Wayne Gardner Wayne Rainey Wunderlich Yamaha Yoshimura Zagato