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Honda CB350 Gallery

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The biggest market in the States during the early 1970's was for 350cc class machines and although Honda dominated it with their twin cylinder CB350 technically more sophisticated machines from Kawasaki and Suzuki threatened their dominance. Consequently Honda developed a single cam across the frame four displacing 347cc. The new model was introduced during 1972 but struggled to establish itself despite its competence in all areas, largely due to a higher price without a significant advantage in performance when compared to the existing twin. The model was never officially imported into the UK and is consequently extremely rare on the British market.

Bike Image Description
Honda 350 CB K4 Racing Bike Honda 350 K4 Racing Bike
Honda K4 CB350 Honda K4 350 Ex-Neil McWhirter /RJ Woolsey k4 350.
gas flowed head

- hardened stainless steel valves+ springs, an x6 cam ( 1 of only three ever made), 2 amega mark 2 pistons ( + 2 spare), lock heed front brakes, race forks, gas rear shocks, new rear race springs, drixton seat+ body worK, specially made swinging arm and front end ( 3  inches shorter than a standard, easier threw into corners, also change a rear wheel in minutes). Front and rear wheels, alloy, specially madefront  with 4 extra spokes for strength, Interspan ignition, specially made (4" shorter) drixton petrol tank, the frame has extra tubing, twice at front and rear for strength, one brand new tyre, one 10% worn, race damper,

keihen original carbs (like hens teeth to find) they also have push/pull throttle, for safety. suitable for manx.
1969 Honda CB350K 1969 Honda CB350K
  • Air cooled, four stroke, twin cylinder SOHC
  • 149kg
  • Drum brakes
  • 5 speed
  • 36bhp @ 10,500rpm
1970 Honda CB350 K4 Honda CB350 K4
  • CRMC Registered
  • Engine rebuilt this year and has only done around 25 miles since.
  • omega pistons with new rings
  • new cam chain, and steel tensioner
  • new upgraded engine studs
  • new clutch this year
  • Honda RSC race cam on needle roller bearing conversion
  • kibblewhite race valves and springs
  • lightened crankshaft
  • 32mm amal carbs
  • scitsi rev counter
  • PVL Ignition
  • Swarbrick pipes
  • lockheed front master cylinder and caliper

1970 Honda CB350 Super Sport 1970 Honda CB350 Super Sport

The CB 350's reliability, respectable power, and ubiquity have insured its continued popularity today, with beginners, enthusiasts, and vintage racers.

1971 Honda CB350 1971 Honda CB350  
1971 Honda CB350 1971 Honda CB350

Like its predecessor, the Honda CB77 Superhawk, the CB350 was also offered in scrambler form, as the CL350, with high-mounted exhausts, and as the SL350, with upswept exhausts and off-road styling. A four cylinder version, the CB350F, was introduced in 1972.

1972 Hopnda CB350 1972 Honda CB350 Race Bike
  • Big Bore Kit (362cc)
  • RS Front End
  • Nissin Front Caliper
  • Aluminum Clip Ons
  • High Performance Ignition
  • NGK Spark Plugs/Spark Plug Wires
  • Powroll Pistons
  • Powroll Valve Springs
  • Megacycle Cam
  • 34mm Mikuni Carbs
  • Heads Worked and Polished
  • Mac Exhaust
  • Works Rear Springs

1972 Honda CB350 K4 1972 Honda CB350 K4 After pitting the Super Sport against its 350cc competition, Cycle magazine may have said it best: "The Honda is tight, neat, thorough and it will feel fresher longer than the other bikes in the category. Honda never seems to miss — and they didn't miss here." In fact, the CB350 is one of the biggest hits in Honda history.
1972 Honda K4 Honda K4 As the '60s gave way to 1970, if you didn't own a CB350 Super Sport, chances are you knew someone who did. From its introduction, agile handling, amazing versatility and a strong, supremely reliable engine made the 325cc air-cooled twin America's street bike for all reasons. Drawn with clean, taut lines that marked a new visual direction for Honda, this successor to the esteemed CL77 Super Hawk was designed to suit American riders, and it did. Honda dealers sold more than a quarter-million CB350s over the model's five-year run — 67,180 of those in 1972 alone.
1972 Honda CB350 K4 Honda 350 K4
1972 Honda K4 350 Honda K4 350 Honda K4 Manx Race Bike. Newly built for 2008 Manx Grand Prix, and bike sailed through practice and finished 23rd. Engine built by John Stephens specifically for this event has X5 Megacycle Cams, Omega pistons, new 32mm Mikuni Carbs, new Maxton fully adjustable shocks, rebuilt 35mm front forks and brace. PVL Ignition system together with scitzu tacho. AP Classic Racing front brake.
1972 Honda CB350 K4 1972 Honda 350 K4 325cc
1973 Honda CB350G 1973 Honda CB350G  
1974 Honda CB 350F1 Four 1974 Honda CB 350F1 Four After the worldwide success of CB 750, after the launch of the CB 500 Four in 1971, Honda continues to ride the wave of proposed 4 cylinders and in 1972, a CB 350 Four. This machine is not a substitute for the CB 350 (the twin, more powerful and less expensive), it is aimed at a clientele more easily attracted by the prestige of a 4-cylinder.
1973 Honda CB350K4 Disc 1973 Honda CB350K4 Disc In 1973 Honda added a front disc brake.
1973 Honda CB350G Super Sport 1973 Honda CB350G Super Sport  
1973 Honda CB350 K Series Honda CB350 K Series Honda CB350 Motorcycle Sport road test
1974 Honda CB350F
Honda CB350F Honda CB350 Motorcycle Mechanics road test
1974 Honda 350 CB 1974 Honda 350 CB

The Honda CB350 was a 325cc twin-cylinder, four-stroke motorcycle produced by Honda between 1968 and 1973. Its reliable motor, coupled with dual Keihin carburetors proved to be a popular design, becoming the highest selling motorcycle in American history, with 300,000 units sold. The machine evolved cosmetically over the course of its production, although engineering changes were mainly limited to the introduction of a hydraulic disk front brake on the 1973 CB 350G edition.

1986 Honda CB350 S-G Honda CB350 S-G  
1986 Honda CB350SG Honda CB350 S-G 1987-89, 346cc OHC twin,
34hp, 100mph, 50mpg, 380lbs 172kg
1988 Honda CB350 S-G Honda CB350 SG  

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