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Italian manufacturer Piaggio, renowned for revolutionary ideas in personal transportation, announces the U.S. debut of the 2009 Vespa GTS 300 Super, the newest evolution of its best-selling mid-size scooter, the GTS 250. Sporting a new high-displacement engine and a collection of racing-inspired components and exterior treatments that complement its high-performance character, the GTS 300 Super has been designed to set pulse points pounding whether in motion or at rest.
As the fastest Vespa in the company’s U.S. product portfolio, the new GTS 300 Super is always ready to stir up excitement. New styling elements that signal its sporty intentions include an eye-catching side grille on the rear engine panel, two-tone alloy wheel rims, a racing red suspension cover on the front spring and a black-rimmed headlight. A new front shield features a stylish chrome air intake, reinforcing its sporty personality and stylish stance.
“The GTS 300 Super doesn’t just stand out in the crowd – it gets you out of the crowd,” says Paolo Timoni, President and CEO of Piaggio Group Americas. “Whether you need to accelerate away from traffic or take advantage of parking spaces that others only dream about fitting in, the GTS 300 Super does it with Vespa’s unique mix of Italian attitude and style.”
Vespas have always been the preferred scooters for those who want to send a message about the importance of personal choice, freedom and authenticity. The company has produced over 17 million scooters since its debut in 1946 and the brand has been immortalized by artists and individualists through the decades.
Nerves of Steel, Born to Perform
Like all Vespa scooters, the GTS 300 Super features the company’s exclusive steel frame design. This unique feature has set Vespa apart from other two wheelers ever since the first model debuted in 1946. By using a steel unibody versus a welded plastic-covered tube frame, every Vespa delivers superior torsional rigidity – up to 250% more than other scooters. The result is a machine that’s not only a thrill to look at, but one that provides exceptional precision in handling and response.
Underneath the tough steel exterior of the GTS 300 Super is a 278cc four-stroke single cylinder, liquid-cooled, electronic injection engine. Boasting a high level of torque and few revolutions per minute, the GTS 300 Super provides peak flexibility and maximum acceleration – making it an exceptional choice for city commuters. The twist-and-go continuously variable automatic transmission (CVT) allows smooth and easy operation for hassle-free navigation through even the toughest stop-and-go traffic.
Twelve-inch wheels insure a stable ride over pot-hole scarred streets and double-disc brakes allow riders to stop quickly, with confidence. Like all Vespas, the GTS 300 Super sips fuel. Its carbon footprint is pint-size and it exceeds strict U.S. CARB emission standards. And, while owners save fuel and the environment, the scooter’s slim stance also helps reduce congestion – it will happily share one full-size SUV parking space with six of its scooter siblings.
Despite its streamlined stance, the GTS 300 Super is big on cargo capacity. Plentiful under-seat storage space is sufficient for storing helmets, groceries – you name it! And, a broad range of accessories, such as a rear top case and soft luggage, add to the scooter’s functionality.
The 2009 Vespa GTS 300 Super is available at U.S. Vespa retailers starting in March. Color choices include Shiny Black or Optic White. The manufacturer’s suggested retail price is US$6,199.
Hell For Leather has posted pics of the new Ducati Streetfighter. Basically a naked 1098, the Streetfighter and the higher spec Streetfighter S are equipped with a 155bhp, 87.5lb/ft 1099cc V-twin. The S gains lighter 5-spoke Marchesini forged aluminum wheels and a few carbon-fibre bits.
Ducati appears to have created this watercooled naked bike, to be distinct from the Monster, which will now apparently only use air-cooled Ducati engines. The Streetfighter uses the outgoing 1098‘s frame, engine, suspension and single-sided swingarm, but its bodywork, exhausts, handlebar and headlights are unique.
Italjet, an Italian company founded in 1959 by Leopoldo Tartarini, has been building motorcycles and scooters, first as ItalMZ, using engines sourced from MZ in East Germany until a 50cc Minarelli-powered Cafe Racer made it big and he renamed his company ‘Italjet’.
In 1965 Tartarini produced a twin-cylinder Italjet Grifo 500, powered by a Triumph engine in a frame of his own making. However the word ‘Grifo’ was already taken so he added an -n and the name became ‘Grifon‘. 1967 saw the production of a larger, Triumph Bonneville powered Grifon 650, equipped with Marzocchi forks and Grimeca brakes. 600 units were sold worldwide.
Italjet produced Ducati powered bikes and 125cc Bucaneers, powered by Yamaha. In fact apart from a GP racer, the company has always used outsourced engines from Triumph, Minarelli, MZ, Franco Morini, Yamaha, Piaggio, etc.
In 1999 Italjet displayed a new Grifon 900, powered by a Triumph T300 3-cylinder engine. However, the cost of the bike made it uncompetitive. In 2003 Italjet entered bankruptcy. However, the iconic Italjet Dragster scooter and the Italjet name were acquired by Tartarini’s eldest son, Massimo.
The Hyosung GT650 based Grifon 650 shown here was unveiled a year or two back. It’s basically a GT650 fitted with a new tank, seat, wire wheels, brakes, fork and exhaust system. Street-tracker style handlebars are fitted. The ‘Bazooka’ concept Grifon 650 has alloy wheels and clip on handlebars instead, for that ‘Cafe Racer’ look.
Although it does seem a bit superficial, being basically a dress-up kit for a Hyosung GT650, I believe this is a really fantastic bike, though being Korean-based, the visual appeal is very exciting. Sadly, however, financial issues may mean this splendid bike may never see the light of day. I’d REALLY love to have one. If you feel strongly that this bike should be made, as I do, please contact Mr. Steve S. Kang at Hyosung! Tell him you NEED this Italjet Grifon 650!
Here’s a video review by MCN on this fantastic bike!
Would you like to see this in production? If so please write in the comments box below and pass the link for this posting to your friends around the world. I will send this to Italjet!!
Legendary Italian manufacturer Moto Guzzi draws deeply from its country’s rich tradition to give full breadth to its latest creation, the Griso 1200 8V.
This newest addition to the Moto Guzzi line, the Griso 1200 8V has been designed to flourish in the realm of two-wheel beauty and performance; a bold and brash machine that combines old world bloodlines with modern engineering. A harmonious marriage of chrome and satin finished metal, the Griso perpetuates the revered lineage of gorgeous motorcycles that have formed the Guzzi family for more than 85 years.
A striking amalgamation of minimal bodywork, mechanical innovation, and rider comfort, the new Griso is right at home in the land that gave birth to da Vinci, bathed in the same eternally sensual magic that has been the stamp of Italy for centuries. It represents the next generation of motorcycles to emerge from the Moto Guzzi Factory, taking an evolutionary step in engineering while retaining the essence of the brand’s time-honored soul.
The Griso possesses a muscular, handsome persona, a sleek design that carries from the wide tubular handlebar at the front to the narrow tail section at the back in one uninterrupted flow of minimal bodywork. The gas tank is slightly recessed into the stiff tubular chassis and seamlessly mates to the finely upholstered seat, a stylish design cue that extends through to the compact, aerodynamic tail section that houses the high-intensity LED tail light.
As a naked machine, the Griso’s mechanical components are on full display in a boldly sporting presence. Once astride the Griso the rider is rewarded with practical ergonomics that allows excellent control while placing the greatest importance on comfort. Attention to detail is reinforced in every aspect of the machine from design to final assembly of all components. Moto Guzzi made sure to imbue the Griso with nothing but the finest, a trait that has made it one of Italy’s most treasured exports.
Beneath the handsome veneer lays a masculine heart of intense muscle in the form of Moto Guzzi’s completely redesigned “Quattrovalvole” engine. The famous 90-degree V-twin–the proud centerpiece of Moto Guzzi–is set like a fine jewel in the unique, high strength tubular steel perimeter chassis. The new motor is aligned in the thoroughly unique, transversal placement indigenous to Moto Guzzi, retaining the brand’s established trademark. Externally, the engine exudes the renowned Guzzi appearance– stout and imposing–while internally, the V-twin has undergone significant changes, featuring an astonishing 563 new components to draw out the highest level of performance and reliability.
The completely reworked, redesigned engine boasts new compact heads employing four valves per cylinder (hence the 8V moniker) operated by a single camshaft in each head that is driven by a noiseless timing chain with an hydraulically operated chain tensioner. Twin 50mm throttle bodies work in conjunction with Weber injectors to electronically feed fuel into the “Quattrovalvole.”
The 4-valve design substantially increases the volume of air and gas flowing into the 1151cc air and oil-cooled power plant, producing an unprecedented 110 horsepower at a reasonable 7,500 rpm for the famous V-twin. Redesigned heads and pistons render an unbelievable 11.1:1 compression ratio. This heightened level of performance, combined with the signature low-end torque (79.7 ft lbs at 6,400 rpm) is delivered with superlative silkiness.
Hidden beneath the cases, a beefed up, stiffened crankshaft and oil jet cooled pistons. Two new coaxial, gear-driven oil pumps reduce engine bulk and provide improved lubrication for a smooth running, dependable power plant. Cooling fins have been aligned to better dissipate engine heat with the passing airflow. All of this mechanical wizardry culminates in a beautiful, all-business, two-into-one exhaust system that proudly carries the famous Guzzi growl.
The transmission is a smooth six-speed gearbox working in concert with a single-plate clutch. The massive single-sided swingarm contains a drive shaft for smooth delivery of power to the rear wheel and provides ease of maintenance over a chain final drive. Rear suspension is courtesy of a fully adjustable mono shock with remote gas reservoir. The front end utilizes fully adjustable 43mm Showa upside-down forks now with carbon nitride treatment to better soak up road irregularities.
Abundant stopping power arrives in the form of top shelf Brembo 4-piston brake calipers, which are radial-mounted and grab dual floating 320mm wave rotors. The rear wheel is slowed via a Brembo 2-piston caliper mated to a 282mm disc.
The Griso is the latest example of Moto Guzzi’s continuing devotion to creating beautiful motorcycles with a penchant for performance, comfort, and a respect for all Moto Guzzis that have come before.
Like all Moto Guzzis, the new Griso 1200 8V is a highly exclusive, genuinely original motorcycle reserved for the most discerning and passionate enthusiast looking for authentic riding pleasure.
This stellar motorcycle, available in striking Guzzi Black or a stunning Moon White, promises not only to please the devoted Moto Guzzi aficionado, but is destined to attract an entirely new rider into this most rarefied and sanctified world.
Scheduled to reach US dealerships in July, the Moto Guzzi Griso 1200 8V will be priced at US$14,290.
About Moto Guzzi and Piaggio Group Americas
For more than 85 years, Moto Guzzi has maintained a reputation as one of world’s most prominent manufacturers of motorcycles. The company was founded in 1921 on the shores of Lake Como in the village of Mandello del Lario, Italy, where the motorcycles are still manufactured today. Moto Guzzi has notched up no fewer than 3,300 racing wins including 14 world GP titles, 22 world records and 11 Isle of Man Tourist Trophy wins in the course of its long history.
In December 2004 Moto Guzzi became part of the Piaggio Group, Europe’s leading manufacturer of two wheelers and one of the world’s most recognized and respected names in motorcycle and scooter production. With approximately 7,000 employees, approximately 708,500 vehicles sold in 2007, 5 R&D centers, 7 production facilities in Europe and Asia, and operations in over 50 countries, the Piaggio Group has a consolidated leadership in the European 2 wheeler market. Its production includes scooters, motorcycles and mopeds in the 50cc to 1,200 cc displacement range, marketed under the Piaggio, Vespa, Gilera, Derbi, Aprilia, Scarabeo and Moto Guzzi brands.
Europe is becoming increasingly important for Harley-Davidson. The XR1200 seen being assembled above made its debut in Europe.
MV Agusta, a motorcycle group comprised of MV Agusta and Cagiva brands (Husqvarna, formerly part of the group, was sold to BMW in 2007), has been sold to Harley-Davidson for 70 million Euros. MV Agusta’s Group Chairman Claudio Castiglioni and Chief Designer Massimo Tamburini will continue in their respective roles, working together with a new leadership team appointed by Harley-Davidson.
Malaysian carmaker Proton once held 57.75% equity in MV Agusta Motors SpA, purchase for, ironically 70 million Euros in December 2004. This equity was then sold in March 2006 to GEVI SpA for 1 Euro. This greatly annoyed former Prime Minister of Malaysia, Dr. Mahatir Mohamed.
Harley-Davidson currently owns a sporting arm – Buell.
Here’s the official Harley-Davidson Press Release:
Milwaukee, Wis. (July 11, 2008) – Harley-Davidson, Inc. (NYSE: HOG) today announced the signing of a definitive agreement to purchase the Italian motorcycle maker MV Agusta Group (MVAG). Under the agreement, Harley-Davidson will acquire 100 percent of MV Agusta Group shares for total consideration of approximately 70 million euros ($109 million), which includes the satisfaction of existing bank debt for approximately 45 million euros ($70 million). In addition, the agreement provides for a contingent payment to Claudio Castiglioni in 2016, if certain financial targets are met. MV Agusta Group is privately held, with the Castiglioni family owning 95 percent of MVAG shares.
The acquisition is expected to close in several weeks, pending the satisfaction of contingencies and receipt of regulatory approvals. Harley-Davidson intends to fund the transaction primarily through euro-denominated debt.
MV Agusta Group has two families of motorcycles: a line of exclusive, premium, high-performance sport motorcycles sold under the MV Agusta brand; and a line of lightweight motorcycles sold under the Cagiva brand. MV Agusta’s F4-R motorcycle, powered by a 1078cc in-line four-cylinder liquid cooled engine, is rated at 190 hp. The company sells its products through about 500 dealers worldwide, the vast majority of them in Europe. In 2007, MVAG shipped 5,819 motorcycles. During 2008 MVAG has significantly slowed production due to financial difficulties.
“Motorcycles are the heart, soul and passion of Harley-Davidson, Buell and MV Agusta,” said Harley-Davidson, Inc. Chief Executive Officer Jim Ziemer. “Both have great products and close connections with incredibly devoted customers. The MV Agusta and Cagiva brands are well-known and highly regarded in Europe. They are synonymous with beautiful, premium, Italian performance motorcycles,” Ziemer said.
Harley-Davidson, Inc. plans to continue to operate MV Agusta Group from its headquarters based in Varese, Italy. Following closing, the first priority will be to appoint a leadership team to include a new Managing Director and to resume the manufacture of current models.
Current MV Agusta Group Chairman Claudio Castiglioni will continue in a leadership role as Chairman and will play a major role in future product development. Design Chief Massimo Tamburini will continue his leadership of MV Agusta Group’s world leading sport-bike design studio.
“We take enormous pride in MV Agusta and Cagiva motorcycles,” said Castiglioni. “Our riders seek an uncompromising experience in premium performance motorcycles. And with Harley-Davidson’s deep understanding of the emotional as well as the business side of motorcycling, I have great confidence that our motorcycles will excite customers for generations to come.”
According to Ziemer, the acquisition is intended primarily to expand Harley-Davidson, Inc’s presence and footprint in Europe, complementing the Harley-Davidson and Buell motorcycle families. Retail sales of Harley-Davidson motorcycles have grown at a double-digit rate in Europe in each of the last three years, as the Company has increased its strategic focus on global markets.
“The acquisition of MV Agusta Group will enhance Harley-Davidson, Inc’s position as a global leader in fulfilling customer dreams and providing extraordinary customer experiences. We look forward to a long relationship with the MV Agusta and Cagiva families of customers and employees,” said Ziemer.
Harley-Davidson, Inc. will hold a webcast conference call regarding the acquisition from 8:00 to 8:30 a.m. (central time) today, July 11, with Tom Bergmann, Executive Vice President and Chief Financial Officer, Harley-Davidson, Inc. To access the webcast, please log on and register at least ten minutes prior to the start time at www.harley-davidson.com, under the Investor Relations section. A replay of the webcast will be available at the same location approximately two hours after the call concludes.
Harley-Davidson, Inc. is the parent company for the group of companies doing business as Harley-Davidson Motor Company (HDMC), Buell Motorcycle Company (Buell) and Harley-Davidson Financial Services (HDFS). Harley-Davidson Motor Company produces heavyweight motorcycles and offers a line of motorcycle parts, accessories, general merchandise and related services. HDMC manufactures five families of motorcycles: Touring, Dyna®,Softail ®,
Sportster ® and VRSC™. Buell produces premium sport performance motorcycles and offers a line of motorcycle parts, accessories, and apparel. HDFS provides wholesale and retail financing and insurance programs primarily to Harley-Davidson and Buell dealers and customers.
Harley-Davidson, Inc. intends that certain matters discussed in this release are “forward-looking statements” intended to qualify for the safe harbor from liability established by the Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995. These forward-looking statements can generally be identified as such because the context of the statement will include words such as Harley “believes,” “anticipates,” “expects,” “plans,” or “estimates” or words of similar meaning. Similarly, statements that describe future plans, objectives, outlooks, targets, guidance or goals are also forward-looking statements. Such forward-looking statements are subject to certain risks and uncertainties that could cause actual results to differ materially from those anticipated as of the date of this release. Certain risks and uncertainties are described below. Shareholders, potential investors, and other readers are urged to consider these factors in evaluating the forward-looking statements and cautioned not to place undue reliance on such forward-looking statements. The forward-looking statements included in this release are only made as of the date of this release, and Harley-Davidson, Inc. disclaims any obligation to publicly update such forward-looking statements to reflect subsequent events or circumstances.
Although Harley-Davidson and MV Agusta Group have signed a definitive purchase agreement, there is no assurance that all of the contingencies will be satisfied or that the governmental approvals will be obtained in a timely manner or at all. The proposed acquisition may not occur if the conditions to completing the transaction are not satisfied in a timely manner.
In addition, Harley-Davidson intends to finance a portion of the consideration by borrowing funds and its level of indebtedness may increase as a result, which may cause Harley-Davidson to incur additional interest expense and limit Harley-Davidson’s ability to obtain additional financing. It could also increase Harley-Davidson’s exposure to general adverse economic and industry conditions and adversely impact Harley-Davidson, Inc.’s earnings per share. Furthermore, Harley-Davidson may have challenges successfully integrating or profitably operating the business of MV Agusta Group.
Yes, your eyes aren’t playing tricks. It’s a LAMBORGHINI motorcycle. During the mid-80s, the Italian sportscar maker was looking to expand and diversify, so why not sportbikes, to cater to the same Need-For-Speed, Fast & Furious crowd which bought their sportscars? I knew Lamborghini made tractors, and their powerful engines powered boats, but never before have I seen Lamborghini bikes!
Lamborghini turned to French racing bike constructor BOXER to build their ultimate sportbike, the Lamborghini Design 90. Led by engineer Claude Fior (died 2001 in an aircraft accident), Boxer bikes were known for high-tech bikes hand-built to aerospace specs. High performance was ensured with the usage of a lightweight frame and a DOHC 16-Valve Kawasaki 4-cylinder engine pumping out 125 bhp.
Introduced in 1986, the bikes were priced at an astronomically high price of about US$13,500 just about twice as much as the most expensive high end bike then available. They styling, seen today is questionable, being inspired at the time by the 25th Anniversary Lamborghini Countach.
The design has been described by critics as being the equivalent of having an embarrassing public discharge of body waste in public, but remember, at the time side strakes were common on Testarossas and US-Spec Cizeta Moroders. This was to cover large scoops which were outlawed by US specifications. Side strakes were a symbol of speed and power in the 80s, but seen on a bike they look quite odd, in my humble opinion. In Italy, side strakes lived on, albeit in a toned-down manner on the Cagiva Freccia 125 and the Ducati Paso 907. About 25 units were scheduled for production, but the actual number of completed bikes is estimated to be around just only 5.
Ratan Tata, chairman of the Tata Group, is reportedly in talks with Claudio Castiglioni, head of MV Agusta, according to a report by Autoblog. Tata Group certainly has the financial muscle to do it. In 2007 Tata raked in US$28.9 billion in revenue. The public listed company has recently acquired Corus Group, Jaguar, and Land Rover. It previously purchased Tetley Tea and Daewoo Commercial Vehicles in 2004.
Leopoldo Tartarini, the founder and president of Italjet has created this wonderful, gracefully retro moped – the Italjet Amarcord. The Amarcord leaves viewers speechless right at first sight. Its retro styling, futuristic and timeless look, combined with the high tech rear suspension system are truly representative of a work of kinetic sculpture!
The Amarcord is styled to look like a 1920s Italian sporty moped but with the addition of excellent comfort and the convenience of a state-of-the-art modern 150cc 4-stroke engine. This machine is in the final stages of development at the Italjet factory and will be available soon.
It looks like a super-retro equivalent of the Kawasaki KSR110. I want one! Do you?
In just a few days the latest naked offering from Borgo Panigale will take centre stage – the brand new Monster 696. Since the first version was unveiled at the International Motor Show in Cologne back in 1992, the Monster has enjoyed unrivalled success and become a true icon in the world of motorcycling.
The 696 has inherited all the design and build principles of its predecessor, allowing true Monster character to now shine through from every single component. Providing pure, undiluted excitement, the Monster is the definition of a bike that strikes a perfect balance between performance and everyday riding pleasure.
Ready to arrive in Ducati Stores around the world from the beginning of April onwards, the new Monster comes in a choice of three colour schemes: Ducati red, matte black, and Ducati’s currently hot colour of pearl white.
The last few days have also seen the completion of an exciting special version. Aptly labelled the Monster 696+, it comes pre-accessorised with two sophisticated in-house designer additions. A colour-matched rear seat cover, which gives the bike an even cleaner, sportier look and is quickly removable for your favourite passenger and a unique, head-turning micro-bikini fairing that embraces the digital instruments and rounds off the sporting appeal of the new Monster 696.
To satisfy loyal ‘Ducatisti’ – or ‘Monsteristi’ – a new website dedicated entirely to this very important new Borgo Panigale baby has gone live at www.monster.ducati.it. With just a few clicks, you’re on your own virtual ride through an interactive space full of Monster facts and figures where you can discover the Monster story, its technical data, performance, dealerships and more. Photos and videos include a special Casey Stoner feature showing the MotoGP world champion testing the 696 during a recent visit to the Ducati factory, and an exclusive video of the production line.
The Monster range has always been synonymous with customisation, its minimalist style lending itself perfectly to the customisation and individual interpretation of every component. For this very reason, Ducati already has a wide range of accessories and special parts ready. Specifically for the Monster 696, they are designed to help owners make each and every bike even more unique and original. While images of the new accessory collection will go live online on 27 March, a mouth-watering taster of some special items is already available on Ducati CEO Gabriele Del Torchio’s DESMOBLOG ( blog.ducati.com ).
The Monster 696 dedicated website is a key link between Ducatisti around the world and the company in Bologna, Italy. It is also a great way for everyone surfing the net to discover and fall in love with the Ducati brand and the latest naked bike to come out of Borgo Panigale.
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