Moto Guzzi V7 released the complete details on its new 2013 Guzzi V7 Special. The new model was designed to help you ride comfortably on long journeys and is packed with a fresh 750cc, 90° V-twin engine. The 90 V-twin 4-stroke, 744 cc engine develops a maximum output of 37 kW (50HP) at 6,200 rpm and 42.7 ft lbs. / 58Nm of torque at 5,000 rpm.
The new Moto Guzzi V7 Special draws inspiration from the original V7 concept released in the 1970se. Technically, the V7 Special is a touring bike with sophisticated finishings and exclusive technical solutions. Just like its ancestor, it is wrapped in a two-tone color concept and equipped with spoked wheels with aluminum rims.
The motorcycle is equipped with an innovative fuel tank that has a 5.8 gallons capacity which ensures a range of up to 310 miles.
Hit the jump for more information on the 2013 Moto Guzzi V7 Special.
The Moto Guzzi V7 has a long history behind it, as is around since 1967. Thankfully, the bike was constantly upgraded and the contemporary version has all it needs to be considered a modern motorcycle. With a lower seat height, striking colors, and a spirited engine, the 2013 Moto Guzzi V7 Stone is ready to satisfy your highest standards.
Perhaps it goes without saying that the new model is also pretty easy to customize because is offered with an array of accessories and features including the new 750cc, 90° V-twin engine.
The engine is lightweight and develops a maximum power of 7 kW (50HP) at 6,200 rpm and 42.7 ft lbs./58Nm of torque at 5,000 rpm. While maintaining the classic 90° V configuration, the engine is now comprised of more than 70% new components.
The V7 Stone comes with a two-year manufacturer’s warranty and roadside assistance for one year.
Hit the jump for more information on the Moto Guzzi V7 Stone.
Moto Guzzi upgraded the 2013 Moto Guzzi V7 Racer which draws inspiration from the café racer motorcycles of the 1950s and 1960s. The new generation is equipped with a more powerful, 750cc, 90-degree V-Twin motor which puts out 50 hp @ 6200 rpm and 58 Nm of torque at 5000 rpm. The engine is combined with a smooth five speed gear box and a new 22 liters fuel tank which ensures a range of up to 310 miles. While maintaining the classic 90° V configuration, the engine is now comprised of more than 70% new components. After the upgrades, the engine provides greater torque and power even at low rpms, and is also more efficient.
Apart from its improved engine, the 2013 Moto Guzzi V7 Racer has also received a few styling upgrades. The most important modifications are the new chrome fuel tank finished with a studded leather strap, a single-saddle suede seat with an aerodynamic seat cowl and ‘70s-style racer number plates.
Hit the jump for more information on the 2013 Moto Guzzi V7 Racer.
The Moto Guzzi V7 was always appreciated for its classic design language, the sturdy build quality and the strong performances. The 2012 version of the Moto Guzzi V7 continues to offer all core attributes found on its predecessors, but it receives a fresh design inspired by the famous forerunners, V7 Special and Sport from the seventies.
During its long lifespan the motorcycle’s engine has been updated continuously, sustaining displacements of 350 up to 750 cc, going from carburetor to electronic injection. The 2012 Moto Guzzi V7 Classis is propelled by an air-cooled, fuel-injected 744 cc V-twin which cranks out 48 horsepower at 6,800 RPM and is mated on a five speed gearbox.
The 2012 The Moto Guzzi V7 is available in three versions, two touring models and one sport. All versions are offered with two types of alloy wheels.
Hit the jump for more information on the 2012 Moto Guzzi Classic.
The new Moto Guzzi V7 Cafe Classic is a testament to what happens when you combine old-school looks with new-school technology. The result is a cafe racer version of the V7 Classic retro roadster that was introduced last year.
In terms of design, the V7 Cafe Classic packs plenty of unique features, including a 31.7" seat height, high pegs, and café-style bars that make for a comfortable ride courtesy of the bullet seat. Speaking of comfort, riding the Cafe Classic won’t give you the speed thrills you’re looking for, but what it does give you is a comfortable and classy ride on a bike that exudes retro awesomeness. Even the contrasted instrumentation and the elegant, aero-inspired filler cap exudes that old-school look that has become en vogue these days.
Speaking of the engine, the V7 Cafe Classic isn’t the most powerful bike on the market, but it does have a powertrain that’s more than capable of holding its own. The bike is powered by Guzzi’s small block 750 Nevada V-twin powertrain in an old school twin shock chassis. This engine comes equipped with twin shocks, spoke wheels, and period Veglia-esque clocks, all of which add to the Classic’s vintage virtue. While the blacked-out frame, fenders, drivetrain, fork lowers, and a fast idle lever show more modern style, the combination of styling and performance makes for a bike that’s perfect for a ride out in town.
Find out more about the Moto Guzzi V7 Cafe Classic after the jump.
What makes the Moto Guzzi V7 Racer such a desirable bike? Lots of reasons, if you know what you’re looking for.
Built in 2008, the V7 Racer comes with a design inspired by its predecessors - the V7 Special and Sport from the seventies - but combined with the technology of a modern Moto Guzzi . The result is a bike that’s well worth owning.
One of the first things you’ll notice about the V7 Racer is the red frame that was inspired by the legendary first 150 examples of the V7 Sport with CrMo frames. The bike also has an ultra sporty single-seater saddle - with a two-seater saddle and pillion footpegs available as optional accessories - that has been upholstered in suede. The seat leads into an aerodynamic tail fairing that also incorporates lateral race number panels in true Seventies style.
In terms of power, the Guzzi V7 Racer doesn’t hold back, thanks to an updated 745cc V-twin engine with more than 70% of its internal components being all-new, and twin intake manifolds and throttle bodies being replaced with a single Y manifold and single 38mm Magneti Marelli throttle body. All these components help the bike not only improve its fuel economy, but also reduce CO2 emissions.
The updated engine of the V7 also gets a redesigned fuel tank with the tank now lighter than the earlier unit and made of metal instead of polyethylene. All told, the bike can hit 51 horsepower and 58 Nm of torque, enough numbers to make it a worthwhile cafe racer.
Find out more about the Moto Guzzi V7 Racer after the jump
Ok, here’s the story: Moto Guzzi specialist Cycle Garden felt like it could use some publicity and what better way than having one of their bikes – a V7 Sport model – associated with the gorgeous Veronica Saint. Said and done. These are some of the best pics in the Guzzi Girls Book, but you’re better off with the “making of” kind of video after the break.
We just came across this on eBay and started digging more into it only to find that we’re dealing with a 1973 Moto Guzzi V7 Sport completely restored by Combined Design. The rare piece of engineering is now called Cherry O due to the Candy Apple Red paintjob, but apart from that it’s as close to the original thing as you get. The bid starts at $5,988.88 so, with some luck, you’re in for a bargain.
Moto Guzzi’s V7 family now has a new member, which is willing to teach motorcyclists a thing or two about the ways they can enjoy riding the world’s greatest machine with wheels as long as they open their eyes and prick up their ears. Unveiled last week in Milan, the 2010 Moto Guzzi V7 Clubman Racer is reminiscent of 1970s Italian café racers. Then, as now, these were machines that handled beautifully and stopped fast, managing to compete with Japanese bikes with seriously more horsepower available at the rear wheel.
With a 744cc V-twin developing only 48.8 hp and 58.2 Nm, but featuring a beautifully crafted frame, upgraded suspension and brakes, the 2010 Moto Guzzi V7 Clubman Racer remains faithful to the original recipe and addresses to nostalgics of the period. Also featuring wrapped headers and upswept Arrow exhuasts, polished aluminum tank, rearsets and clip-ons as well as Pirelli Demon Sport tires, I guess you can look at it as to a V7 Classic with a soft spot for races. Hit the jump to read the press release.
The biggest news about the 2010 Moto Guzzi V7 Cafe Classic is that it comes stateside to try and show American riders how 48bhp and 54lb/ft produced by a 744cc, air-cooled V-twin engine can prove terribly enjoyable when the riding position and handling are just right. And if we take in consideration the clip-ons, upswept exhaust pipes, a bullet seat, revised suspension geometry and 40mm Marzocchi forks, which distinguish the Cafe Classic from the regular V7 model, the chances for that to happen are very real. Expect Moto Guzzi to price this at around $9,000. We’ve attached the press information after the break.