Yamaha has announced the return of the Ténéré 700 to its 2024 US lineup. MSRP is $10,799. (Yamaha/)
When it made its debut on American shores in 2021, Yamaha’s Ténéré 700 was already one of the most anticipated new motorcycle models coming to the US market. It has since been praised for its smooth, 689cc CP2 parallel twin (swapped from the MT-07 and retuned for dirt duty), versatility, and affordability, and the middleweight ADV quickly became a favorite among the adventure motorcycle crowd.
Editor’s note: We test rode the Ténéré 700 during the 2021 Yamaha Ténéré 700 MC Commute Review article and video. Also check out the 2022 Yamaha Ténéré 700 World Raid First Look Preview article.
None of the bike’s foundational parts have changed since then, and for 2024, Yamaha has seen fit to make only incremental changes, adding minor updates like a new display, revised ABS, and improved lighting to keep the popular Ténéré 700 at the top of the middleweight adventure category.
Related: 2023 Yamaha Tenere 700 and Rally Edition Preview
The 2024 Ténéré’s chassis, engine, and suspension remain unchanged for the new model year. (Yamaha/)
First things first. The 2024 Ténéré 700′s chassis remains essentially unchanged, with the same lightweight tube-steel frame with fully adjustable 43mm inverted fork and long-travel suspension connected to a 21-inch spoked wheel up front. The Ténéré’s slim, rally-inspired profile also stays untouched this year as does the compact but powerful liquid-cooled CP2 engine at its heart. The MT-07-derived counterbalanced engine retains its 689cc displacement and all-around capability, with a six-speed transmission to help manage the power. A pair of wave-style discs up front and single wave-style disc at the back return for duty, helping to scrub off speed.
New for 2024 is the addition of a three-mode ABS system, allowing riders to tweak braking intervention preferences. (Yamaha/)
The aforementioned braking arrangement leads us to one of the Ténéré’s main updates for 2024: the new three-mode selectable ABS, which lets riders choose their preferred level of braking intervention.
In previous models, you could only switch ABS on or off, but with the new system, you get three options: Mode 1 fully activates ABS on both front and rear wheels; mode 2 enables ABS on front wheel only (it’s off on the rear wheel); and mode 3 turns ABS off completely, on both front and rear. The change was first implemented last year on the Euro-model machines, and has now (thankfully) made its way onto US models.
Related: 2023 Yamaha Ténéré 700 T7 Review – Episode 2
Also fresh this year is a new 5-inch TFT dash, allowing access to the ABS settings as well as smartphone connectivity. (Yamaha/)
Another fairly important upgrade is the new 5-inch color TFT display, which most owners will agree is overdue—the previous LCD unit has felt outdated compared to the rest of the class from the get-go.
With functionality controlled by a new scrolling dial on the right handlebar, the new display offers riders two different screen display options—one with a modern design and the other skewing to a more traditional, analog look. The screen also now allows for smartphone connectivity with the free Y-Connect app, and riders can receive incoming text and phone call notifications on the TFT display.
Riders can also track and record motorcycle ride data within the app, including distances covered, average fuel consumption, top speed, and more. Again, the upgrade first appeared on 2023 Euro-spec models, so we’re pretty stoked to
By: Andrew Cherney
Title: 2024 Yamaha Ténéré 700 First Look Preview
Sourced From: www.motorcyclistonline.com/news/yamaha-tenere-700-first-look-preview/
Published Date: Sun, 30 Jul 2023 10:00:00 +0000
Where Is the 2024 Honda CB750 Hornet Naked Bike?
Honda’s CB750 Hornet was officially unveiled in Europe last year, and has appeared in other markets globally—just not the US. (Honda Europe/)
It’s been 25 years since Honda’s massively popular 600cc Hornet wheelied onto European tarmac, so when word got out a couple of years ago that a new Hornet was in development the buzz (sorry) around the internet was palpable. The first and second-gen Hornets were almost universally beloved for their light weight, revvy characterful engine, and uh, down-to-earth price tags. Fun, practical, and cheap? It’s no wonder crowds of riders signed up to own one. And while the naked-bike segment has evolved tremendously in the ensuing years, a midsize model with those same characteristics along with the reliability and build quality Honda’s known for—at the right price—might still put up a good fight against its Trident 660 and MT-07 rivals.
The Hornet’s chassis is dominated by a new lightweight diamond steel frame and Showa suspension front and rear. (Honda Europe/)
Sure enough, Honda pulled the wraps off its long-anticipated CB750 Hornet at the 2022 Intermot show in Germany, and it had all the goods we could hope for: a rollicking 91 hp twin engine (not an inline-four like the old model), a robust menu of standard features, and a better-than-expected electronics package. The compact 755cc Unicam eight-valve parallel-twin engine was entirely new, as was the diamond steel frame, and the bike sported throttle-by-wire, ABS, four ride modes, traction and wheelie control, a six-speed transmission, and more.
Initial reports praised its fat midrange, agility, and unique sound (for a parallel twin). It weighed less than 420 pounds, and for a naked middleweight, the price was right; less than 8,000 euro (about $8,500 USD).
Related: 2024 Honda XL750 Transalp First Look Preview
The new Hornet shares its all-new compact 755cc parallel-twin engine with Honda’s just-released XL750 Transalp, though there are slight differences. (Honda Europe/)
You can bet plenty of US riders immediately thought, “Great, North America will get it next year.” And really, that didn’t seem like an outlandish idea. The bike had been teased since at least 2021, beginning with computer illustrations and then more fleshed-out reveals of a concept version; it had now become a familiar formula, with Honda then usually releasing a full production model in Europe, followed a year later with entry into the North American market. But here we are at the end of 2023 and many of the 2024 US models have already been announced, including the reborn 2024 Transalp model, which—it almost feels like a slap in the face—uses the same exact 755cc engine as the Hornet. A bike with the same drivetrain as the Hornet, that wasn’t expected in the US at all this year, and yet…
A 5.0-inch color TFT display allows access to rider modes, traction control, engine-braking, and anti-wheelie settings. (Honda Europe/)
As we said, the engine is all-new, with the parallel twin using Honda’s latest vortex airflow ducting to improve intake flow in the low-end and midrange. Peak power is 90.5 hp at 9,500 rpm, with max torque of 55.3 lb.-ft. coming on at 7,250 rpm. The Hornet’s 755cc mill also uses a 270-degree crank for an uneven firing interval that injects more character to its delivery as well as its sound.
To be fair, the Transalp’s mill is ever so slightly different, with the airbox inlets being longer to give it more midrange, and its back
By: Andrew Cherney
Title: Where Is the 2024 Honda CB750 Hornet Naked Bike?
Sourced From: www.motorcyclistonline.com/news/honda-cb750-hornet-coming-soon-rumors/
Published Date: Mon, 25 Sep 2023 22:17:08 +0000
Make some noize for the Kawasaki H1 that didn’t race at Glemseck
The Glemseck 101 is the European event for anyone who loves fast, impractical, and highly imaginative machines. Those who partake in it do so with cult-like levels of obsession—returning year after year in a bid to outdo each other and themselves.
Rolf Reick is a regular face at the Glemseck 101. Based in Heidelberg, Germany, the perpetually cheerful industrial designer heads up a design school in the nearby town of Mannheim. But he also has years of experience building custom bikes—like this wild Kawasaki H1 two-stroke—under the banner of Krautmotors.
Rolf has stockpiled a number of rad bits and pieces over the years. So he set himself a goal of building a drag bike for this year’s Glemseck 101 using only recycled parts from his personal stash, turning to external sources only when necessary. (It’s not the first time he’s used this approach.)
One of the parts that Ralf already had on hand was the triple-cylinder two-stroke engine from a Kawasaki H1 Mach III; the original ‘Widowmaker.’ But it was far from stock. It had previously been rebuilt by the Kawasaki specialist Ralf Gille, with a host of upgrades that included extensive head work, a new crankshaft, and a set of Mikuni carbs.
By: Wesley Reyneke
Title: Make some noize for the Kawasaki H1 that didn’t race at Glemseck
Sourced From: www.bikeexif.com/kawasaki-h1-krautmotors
Published Date: Mon, 25 Sep 2023 18:01:55 +0000
COVETED CARS OF THE MODERN ERA: Exploring the Allure of New Collectibles at Barrett-Jackson
LOT #759 – 2020 ASTON MARTIN DBS SUPERLEGGERA – NO RESERVE
In the dynamic landscape of the automotive world, a new era of collectible vehicles has emerged, blending contemporary innovation with cutting-edge technological advancement. These modern marvels have transcended the label of mere transportation, captivating the hearts of discerning enthusiasts and astute collectors alike. With cutting-edge technology, impeccable craftsmanship and limited production numbers, these automotive works of art selling with No Reserve at Barrett-Jackson’s 2023 Las Vegas Auction embody a new breed of collectible treasures.
LOT #759 – 2020 ASTON MARTIN DBS SUPERLEGGERA – NO RESERVE
Pictured above, this 2020 Aston Martin DBS Superleggera is powered by a twin-turbo premium unleaded V12 engine and ZF 8-speed automatic transmission. Window grid diversity antenna, 21-inch gloss black 10-twin-spoke forged wheels, valet function, trunk rear cargo access, trip computer, Touchtronic 2 sequential-shift control.
LOT #709 – 2019 CHEVROLET CAMARO ZL1 HENNESSEY CUSTOM EDITION “RESURRECTION” – NO RESERVE
Powered by a 6.2-liter engine with an LT5 supercharger paired with an upgraded 10-speed automatic transmission. Hennessey custom edition, Serial #01, that produces 1,200hp at 6,800 rpm. May not be emissions compliant in all 50 states.
LOT #457 – 2017 FORD MUSTANG FP350S RACE CAR – NO RESERVE
Limited production, #45 of 50. Powered by a 5.2-liter Ford Racing engine paired with a TREMEC 6-speed manual transmission. Not street legal. Sold on Bill of Sale.
LOT #468 – 2013 BENTLEY CONTINENTAL GT SPEED – NO RESERVE
Le Mans Edition powered by a 6.0-liter twin-turbo engine producing 616hp mated to an 8-speed shiftable automatic transmission. With 53,953 actual miles.
Title: COVETED CARS OF THE MODERN ERA: Exploring the Allure of New Collectibles at Barrett-Jackson
Sourced From: www.barrett-jackson.com/Media/Home/Reader/coveted-cars-of-the-modern-era-exploring-the-allure-of-new-collectibles-at-barrett-jackson-las-vegas-no-reserve/
Published Date: Thu, 15 Jun 2023 16:24:11 +0000
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