2019 - 2020 Triumph Scrambler 1200 XE
Triumph brings classic scrambler looks and modern performance together with its new-for-MY2019 Scrambler 1200 XE. The “XE” carries itself with plenty of the old-school standard DNA on display and an off-road bias that leaves no doubt as to how it’s meant to be used. Proper “any-road” hoops deliver the goods on just about any surface, but it’s the top-shelf safety electronics that really sell this Bonneville-powered ride. Triumph promises a machine with a true dual-identity.
2019 - 2020 Triumph Scrambler 1200 XC
Triumph Motorcycles bills its new-in-2019 Scrambler 1200 XC as an “all-road” machine that’s got what it takes to tackle everything you throw at it. Not quite as off-road-tastic as its sibling, the 1200 XE, it nevertheless delivers top-notch performance by anyone’s standards. Adjustable, long-stroke suspension components join a “scrambler-tuned” engine and wire wheels for the brown-top work, and for the blacktop, there’s a whole slew of electronic safety goodies that give the “XC” its split-personality. Bonneville power and classic looks come together in the XC.
Triumph’s 1200cc Scrambler confirmed with this video
Rumors of a 1200cc Scrambler from the Hinckley chaps were floating the web for some time now. Triumph has finally confirmed this gossip when they released a teaser video of the “The all-new Scrambler 1200”. This is Triumph’s efforts to prove that they still can rule the popular scrambler category.
The 1200 Scrambler boasts of the new high torque engine used on the Brit’s Bonneville lineup, and to handle all that additional power, this Scrambler gets equipped with bigger wheels, bigger brakes, and bigger suspension.
2016 - 2017 Triumph Scrambler
The scrambler market is enjoying something of a boom with everybody and his uncle jumping on the bandwagon in recent years. Unlike many of these Johnny-come-lately manufacturers, Triumph had been quietly producing their modern version of the classic scrambler concept, in the form of the aptly named Triumph Scrambler, since 2006 and continued up until 2017 when air cooling gave way to liquid. This favorite day-tripper by rough-and-tumble folks like Steve McQueen runs a fuel-injected engine in typical Triumph fashion with 865 cc parallel twin.
Continue reading for my review of the Triumph Scrambler.
The Triumph Scrambler first entered the market in 2006, carrying the designation as the last Triumph motorcycle designed by famed motorcycle designer John Mockett. The Scrambler was initially designed to be a doppelgänger of sorts to the Bonneville cruiser, a touring bike with off-road styling and limited off-road capability.
The Scrambler differentiates itself as a more upright bike than the Bonneville. It has high and wide handlebars to match its higher seating position. It also has high level stacked twin exhausts and crossover exhaust headers, two design qualities attributed to the original Triumph TR6C Trophy Special from the late 1960s.
These days, the Scrambler is considered a real retro-styled tourer apt for modern times. The bike’s retro style offers a nice touch of Triumph’s heritage while also imbibing all the modern qualities you’d want in a spitfire bike. It’s not the most powerful bike in the market, but for what you’re getting, the Scrambler crosses off a lot of your pre-conceived requirements in an adventure tourer.
Click past the jump to read more about the Triumph Scrambler.
Triumph is famous for its modern classic bikes and the Scrambler continues to be considered by many an iconic model.
Since it made its debut, the Scrambler has been constantly upgraded and the 2014 model year has received its share of improvements. The 2014 model comes with a more comfortable seat, high-performance KYB suspensions and Nissin brakes.
The motorcycle is built around an 865 cc, air-cooled, DOHC, parallel-twin engine with 270º firing interval. In terms of power, the engine puts out a maximum output of 58 hp at 6800 rpm and 68 Nm of torque at 4750 rpm. All this power is kept in leash by a five speed transmission.
The new 2014 Triumph Scrambler comes in two color schemes namely Matt Pacific Blue and Lunar Silver/Diablo Red.
As far as prices are concerned, the 2014 Triumph Scrambler can be yours for no less than $11,560.
Hit the jump for more information on the Triumph Scrambler.
With its classic style and the old school stance, the 2013 Triumph Scrambler looks like a blast from the past. And there is no wonder why, because when designing the Scrambler, Triumph’s engineers have drawn inspiration from the 60s Triumph off-road sports motorcycles that were stripped down for racing.
In terms of style, we especially like the Scrambler’s classic gaiters and high swept chromed side pipes, as well as the spoked wheels, high footrests and the wide off-road style handlebars.
The motorcycle’s backbone is represented by a strong tubular steel cradle frame which is combined with 41mm forks and chromed spring twin shocks with adjustable preload.
Needless to say that the Scrambler’s center piece is, of course the engine – an air-cooled, DOHC, parallel-twin unit that sends its power to the ground through a five speed gearbox. The engine rewards you with an average fuel consumption of 53 mpg.
Hit the jump for more information on the 2013 Triumph Scrambler.
The 2012 Triumph Scrambler harkens back to the days when stripped-down desert sleds of the 1960s were in vogue. Fast forward to today and you have an off-road traveler that likewise boasts of a modern road-based package.
The Scrambler takes its inspiration from those old Triumph ISDT machines that were once famously ridden by Steve McQueen with its classic styling dominated by twin high-level exhausts, designed to provide maximum ground clearance on rough terrain.
The design of the bike is pretty old school, only adding to its modern-day appeal. The utilitarian style is highlighted by the two simple single-color options, with a new Matte Black option joining the popular military-style Matte Khaki Green. Likewise, the spoked wheels with lightly knobbed tires, high footrests, rugged fork gaiters and wide, off-road style handlebars give a further nod to the Scrambler’s off-road heritage. Then there are items such as headlight grills, skid plate, and number boards, all of which adds even further resemblance to the ISDT models of the 60’s.
Powering the Scrambler is a unique version of Triumph’s 865cc parallel-twin engine. Designed outwardly to look like a classic 1960s twin, this DOHC eight-valve unit is a low-maintenance modern engine developed to meet the most stringent emissions regulations.
The fuel-injected twin delivers a laid-back output of 58 brake horsepower and 50 lb/ft of torque at just 4,750 rpm, making the Scrambler a versatile ride that can tackle a number of riding conditions. With its 270-degree crankshaft, the Scrambler takes on a totally different character to the other models in Triumph’s classic range, producing a totally addictive off-beat soundtrack which can be cranked up a notch and enjoyed just like those old mavens that used to run wild on the roads and highways of the world.
Find out more about the Triumph Scrambler after the jump.
The Triumph Scrambler is an everyday reminder of how off-road bikes used to be built in the past and as a 2010 model year is even better with the fuel injection and a new color range that reflects more of the model’s abilities from the very first look taken at it.
Powerful, reliable, but most of all versatile, the original British idea of an all around motorcycle remains strong on today’s competitive market and such a statement is not to be neglected.
For 2006 the parallel twin-cylinder Scrambler adds a new twist to the Modern Classics range and is a fresh take on some iconic bikes from Triumph’s past. It’s a redefinition of the bikes made famous by 50’s thrill-seekers such as Steve McQueen, into a contemporary urban context.