Meet the 2013 Husqvarna CR125 Anniversary Edition. The biggest improvement made for the 2013 model year is the improved final drive that now features a fully redesigned chain guide. Other new features offered for the 2013 version include the standard handlebar protection, softer handgrips and a redesigned skin with integrated In Mould graphics and improved quality of the stickers.
As far as suspensions are concerned, the Husqvarna CR125 Anniversary Edition is equipped with 48 mm Kayaba closed cartridge fork and fully adjustable Sachs single shocks.
At the heart of the motorcycle lies a 124.8 cc, single cylinder, two stroke engine that is mated on a six speed transmission.
The motorcycles rides on 21 inch front and 19 inch rear Excel rims shod in 80/100-21 and 100/90-19 tyres.
The 2013 Husqvarna TC125 is offered with a base price of $6299.
Hit the jump for more information on the 2013 Husqvarna TC125 Anniversary Edition.
The Husqvarna CR125 has received a series for 2013 and one of them is the improved final drive that comes with a completely redesigned chain guide. Moreover, now you also get a standard handlebar protection, softer handgrips and a redesigned livery.
In terms of power, the 2013 Husqvarna TC125 is equipped with a single cylinder, two stroke engine with a displacement of 124.8 cc. The engine breaths through a Mikuni TMX38 carburetor and sends its power to the rear wheel through a six speed transmission. Talking about the wheels, the Husqvarna TC125 comes with 21 inch front and 19 inch rear Excel rims shod in 80/100-21 and 100/90-19 tyres.
The suspension system includes a front 48mm Kayaba closed-cartridge fork and a rear fully adjustable Sachs single shock.
The 2013 Husqvarna TC125 is offered with a base price of $6299.
Hit the jump for more information on the 2013 Husqvarna TC125.
After Husqvarna stated to be part of the BMW Group, the company’s motorcycles received a boost of new technologies which help them rise even higher in the motorcycle’s food chain.
Perhaps it goes without saying that the Husqvarna CR65 has also received a lot of attention from BMW’s technicians, and now has everything it needs to be considered one of the most capable compact off roaders in its class.
The Husqvarna CR 65 is propelled by a lightweight 64.90 cc which is perfect for those who are starting to learn how to ride a powerful motorcycle. The single cylinder unit is water cooled, has two radiators and a large Mikuni 24 mm carburetor. Power is sent to the rear wheel though a 6 speed gearbox combined with a clutch with hydraulic command, for more sensitivity and less strain on the rider.
Hit the jump for more information on the 2012 Husqvarna CR65.
The 2012 Husqvarna CR125 has received a series of upgrades for 2012 which help it remain ahead of the pack.
The most significant upgrade is the new single cylinder two-stroke engine which is technically an updated version of the old one. The new unit features Mikuni TMX38 carburettor, V-Force reed valve, the same clutch bell-housing as the 4-stroke TC250, ultra-light exhaust and silencer and better protection of the filter box underside.
The engine is mounted on a semi-perimeter frame made of chrome-molybdenum steel tubing. The frame features a black paint job which gives the entire motorcycle a pretty aggressive stance. What’s more interesting however, is the fact that the frame has now reinforcement plates at the steering-head area.
As far as suspensions go, the 2012 Husqvarna CR125 comes with a 48 mm Kayaba fork, hydraulically adjustable for both rebound and compression damping, and a rear Sachs monoshock.
Hit the jump for more information on the 2012 Husqvarna CR125.
Husqvarna entered in the minicross segment in 2010 with the CR 50 model. After a short period of time the company has decided that it’s time to make a step further and launched the new CR 65.
The bike is equipped with a liquid-cooled 64.9 cc engine, which is paired with a six speed gearbox and a hydraulic clutch. You also get a Mikuni 24 mm carburettor, reed valves and electronic ignition. The engine is mounted on a sporty chassis with circular and oval cross-section steel main frame tubing combined with an alloy rear sub frame.
As far as suspensions go, the Husqvarna CR 65 is equipped with 35 mm USD Marzocchi forks with rebound and compression damping adjustment and a rear Sachs shock absorber with compression and rebound damping adjustment.
For the brakes, Husqvarna opted for a front 4-piston caliper paired with a 200 mm ‘wave’ type disc and a rear 165 mm fixed disc with 2-piston caliper.
Hit the jump for more information on the 2013 Husqvarna CR 65.
The Husqvarna CR 50 was created to meet the demands of Australia’s junior racing fraternity. Thereby, the motorcycle is fitted with state of the art technologies and is packed with numerous features especially developed to offer top notch performances and first class comfort. Thanks to its faultless performances and build quality, the new 2013 Husqvarna CR 50 continues to be considered a benchmark in its category, just like its predecessors.
At the heart of the new Husqvarna CR 50 lies a single cylinder, 2-stroke, liquid cooled engine with a displacement of 49.0 cc. The engine is paired with a dual clutch transmission which “enables the Husqvarna CR 50 to be tailored to the individual requirements of both entry level and experienced riders alike.”
As far as suspensions go, the Husqvarna CR 50 is equipped with front MARZOCCHI telescopic hydraulic fork with advanced axle and a rear SACHS Progressive Soft Damp type shock absorber with spring pre-load adjustment.
Hit the jump for more information on the 2013 Husqvarna CR 50.
Husqvarna seems to know how important it is for kinds to have the right tool to start their riding days on as they launch two new 50cc models for youngsters – the CR 50 and SM 50. The first a mini cross model and the second a mini motard, both machines are based on the principle that if you have young riders that are hooked on to a manufacturer from the start, they’ll probably stick with it for as long as they ride.
Basically, the 2011 model years are very simple. They both feature the same engine – a 50cc single-cylinder two-stroke developing just under 12 horsepower – and chassis – CrMo frame, Marzocchi fork, Sachs shock absorber and aluminum wheels. These lasts are also the ones that make the difference between the two models.
Overall, the bikes look great with their racy plastics and decals, which is exactly what the little fellows want. Hit the jump for the official press release and specifications.