I searched around for about 15 minutes but didn't find a chart for the newest gen.
The speed triple isn't exactly a beginners bike and in its class at its price power output is a legit question. making a blanket statement that everyone interested in getting their bike dynod should take a riding course instead says to me you either own a training school, or are a narrow minded old fart.Invest that Dyno $$ on the part behind the wheel. Go to a riding school instead. Numbers mean nothing, if you can't use them. Just saying. ;-)
Exactly my point, before it was taken to a personal level.Not sure what inquiring about dyno numbers has to do with ones riding ability. Some of us just enjoy knowing what machines are truly capable of. Regardless, i will work on finding a dyno unless someone here beats me to it. Having owned a 2017 and now a 2019, I would guess the output is higher then they suggest in press releases. Then again, it could be gearing that is creating that feeling as well. Either way, much more playful compared to the older bike.
AMENNNNNInvest that Dyno $$ on the part behind the wheel. Go to a riding school instead. Numbers mean nothing, if you can't use them. Just saying. ;-)
Having owned both, i can say the new RS definitely does not feel like another marketing trick. The thing is a proper hooligan bike as it should be. Much more playful then the 17. Because it feels so different while riding i am very curious to what it dynos at. Would like to see if numbers confirm or negate my butt dyno.I think it's a legit concern since the last roll out claimed significant gains in power that turned into an actual gain of 1.
Thank you for posting that!A Polish “Motocykl” magazine (a part of the German Motorrad magazine) was recently comparing new speed triple S, Kawasaki z1000R, monster 1200, Suzuki gsx-s 1000 and new Honda CB 1000 R+.
Not only the Triple won, but they claimed that it has 4hp more than advertised.
Sent from my iPhone using Tapatalk