When it comes to naked motorcycles, the Suzuki GSR750 is one of the most wanted models in its class. And there is no wonder why, because it has all it needs to satisfy your need for adrenaline.
The motorcycle is propelled by a 4-stroke, 4-cylinder, liquid-cooled, DOHC engine with a displacement of 749 cc. The unit generates a maximum power of 105 hp at 10000 rpm and 80 Nm of torque at 9000 rpm. All this power is kept under control by a six speed constant mesh transmission which offers a fuel efficiency of 60.45 mpg.
As far as wheels are concerned, the bike is fitted with 17 inch aluminum rims which are wrapped in 120/70ZR17M/C (58W) front and 180/55ZR17M/C (73W) rear tubeless tires.
The standard Suzuki GSR750 is offered with a base price of €8.436 and the ABS version can be yours for no less than €8.918.
Hit the jump for more information on the Suzuki GSR750.
With its aggressive design language, the 2013 Suzuki GSR750 ABS is a pretty imposing presence. Its tasty style makes it hard not to fall in love with it, while its modern technologies help you get the sharpest handling and the best performances.
Talking about performances, the Suzuki GSR750 ABS sports a 749cc, 4-stroke, 4-cylinder, liquid-cooled, DOHC engine derived from the GSX-R750. The engine rewards you with a crisp acceleration and a great throttle response. All its power is kept in check by a 6-speed constant mesh transmission.
The 2013 Suzuki GSR750 ABS rides on 120/70ZR17M/C (58W) front and 180/55ZR17M/C (73W) rear tubeless tyres.
Once on board you are met by a modern instrument panel with adjustable brightness, that keeps you posted on all vital stats.
The 2013 Suzuki GSR750 ABS is offered with a starting price of £7,399.
Hit the jump for more information on the 2013 Suzuki GSR750 ABS.
Launched in 2011, the GSR750’s has created a niche of its own featuring a de-tuned version of the 2005 Suzuki GSX-R750 motor and a razor sharp which makes us insane about it. Unfortunately the bike comes without suspension adjustments and no intimidating radial breaks either. Though it makes us happy to know that it features ABS, a bespoke bodywork and sporty on road abilities.
The GSR750 ABS combines a 749cc motor with a unique chassis that creates the best qualities of a compact tubular streetbike frame and the pin-point accuracy of a twin-spar sportsbike frame. Aditionally a KAYABA suspension on its engine makes this vehicle as a unique machine that provides strong acceleration from linear low-to-mid range torque and an intensely exciting ride.
Its narrow chassis is enabling more riders to plant their feet firmly on the ground. We also need to send a shout to the high spec’ Kayaba USD 41mm forks fitted up front and the rear damper which is also a Kayaba so both ends can be fine tuned to suit the rider’s weight and riding style.
Find out more about the Suzuki GSR750 ABS after the jump.
The request for entry-level naked motorcycles in Brazil and Europe will be satisfied starting 2010 also with the all-new Suzuki GSR250.
Expected to be presented later this year, the small, versatile and quite possibly fun bike draws inspiration from the B-King and GSR600, while power (30bhp, to be precise) comes from a quarter-liter, liquid-cooled, DOHC fuel-injected engine. The parallel-twin unit stands for user-friendliness, the spacious seat stands for comfort and the under-seat storage is meant to make the GSR250 a bit practical. Also, there’s a digital LCD screen to keep things modern and fancy.
There’s no word on price yet, but if the thing’s cheap, it will surely find its home in South America and Europe.
The friends at Motorevue speculate regarding a new naked model that Suzuki might launch at the beginning of 2010.
Inspired by the B-King and powered by a retuned GSX-R750 engine, the GSR750 (so it will be called) is supposed to rise as a fierce competitor both for Japanese and European naked motorcycles such as the Kawasaki Z750, Triumph Street Triple and Aprilia Shiver.
Those very same models indicate that there is a great demand for high performance nakeds, making this rendering very plausible.
The big question here is: would you buy such a Suzuki model?