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Suzuki Classic Motorcycles

In 1909, Michio Suzuki founded the Suzuki Loom Company in the small seacoast village of Hamamatsu, Japan. Business boomed as Suzuki built weaving looms for Japan's giant silk industry. Suzuki's only desire was to build better, more user-friendly looms. In 1929, Michio Suzuki invented a new type of weaving machine, which was exported overseas. Suzuki filed as many as 120 patents and utility model rights. For the first 30 years of the company's existence, its focus was on the development and production of these exceptionally complex machines. Read more..

Bike Image Description
1979 Suzuki X1, 49cc. X1  
1979 Suzuki X1 Suzuki X1  
1965 Suzuki Sportsman Suzuki Sportsman  
1967 Suzuki M15 Sportsman 1967 Suzuki M15 Sportsman  
1964 Suzuki M15 1964 Suzuki M15  
1965 Suzuki M30 Moped 1965 Suzuki M30 Moped  
1985 Suzuki FZ50 Moped 1985 Suzuki FZ50 Moped  
1966 Suzuki U50 Moped 1966 Suzuki U50 Moped  
1979 Suzuki GT50 Suzuki GT50  
1979 Suzuki GT50K 1979 Suzuki GT50K  
1976 Suzuki AP50 Suzuki AP50 Suzuki AP50 Gallery
1974 Suzuki A50 Suzuki A50  
1975 Suzuki A50 1975 Suzuki A50  
1970 Suzuki AS50 Sports
Suzuki AS50 Sports

The A series Suzuki's enjoyed a lengthy production run and were responsible for introducing large numbers of youngsters to the freedom and enjoyment offered by motorcycles. In recent years the surge in interest in sports mopeds has seen a steady rise in the values of machines of this type. This rare example of the Suzuki AS50 49cc sports moped, equipped with a high level exhaust system and sports saddle has benefited from a high quality restoration in the past.

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1969 Suzuki AS50 AS50  
1984 Suzuki Love 1984 Suzuki Love 49cc.
1988 Suzuki TS50 X Suzuki TS50X  
Suzuki TS50 Suzuki TS50  
1967 Suzuki RH67 Suzuki RH67  
1975 Suzuki TS-75 Colt Suzuki TS-75 Colt 75cc 2 cycle engine with oil injection, manual clutch and 5 speed transmission.
1968 Suzuki K10P Suzuki K10P 79cc.
1966 Suzuki K11
Suzuki K11

The Suzuki K10 ultra lightweight motorcycle offered riders a machine endowed with performance that belied its 80cc capacity and many of the refinements which had previously been the reserve of considerably larger models.

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1978 Suzuki RM80 Suzuki RM80  
1970 Suzuki TC90 Suzuki TC90  
1970 Suzuki TC90 TC90  
1975 Suzuki TC100 Suzuki TC100  
1971 Suzuki TS 90 Honcho 1971 Suzuki TS 90 Honcho Suzuki TS90 Gallery
1981 Suzuki TS100 Suzuki TS100 Suzuki TS100 Gallery
1979 Suzuki A100 Suzuki A100 Suzuki A100 Gallery
1968 Suzuki AS100 1968 Suzuki AS100  
1971 Suzuki ASS100 Suzuki ASS100  
1971 Suzuki ACC100 1971 Suzuki ACC100  
1971 Suzuki ACC 100 1971 Suzuki ACC 100  
1966 Suzuki B100P Suzuki B100P  
1965 Suzuki B100P 1965 Suzuki B100P 118cc.
1981 Suzuki GP100 Suzuki GP100 Suzuki GP100 Gallery
1980 Suzuki RM100 Scrambler Suzuki RM100  
1974 Suzuki TM100 Suzuki TM100  
1976 Suzuki B120 1976 Suzuki B120


Suzuki B120 gallery

1971 Suzuki T120 1971 Suzuki T120
1967 Suzuki TC-120 Suzuki TC120
1968 Suzuki KT120 Bear Cat Suzuki KT120 Bear Cat It’s the first year for the HI-LO transmission, I believe its also the first year for the Posi Force Oil Injection System. It’s the last year for the 120 to have the T-Bone frame.
1970 Suzuki Stinger Mark 1 1970 Suzuki Stinger

125cc. Suzuki Stinger road review

Suzuki T125 Stinger Gallery

1979 Suzuki 125cc GP Racer 1979 Suzuki 125cc GP Racer This bike is all hand built in 1978 to compete in the 125 GP wars against Honda MT 125R, Yamaha TD and TZ in Southern California. It wound up being a skunk works project out of Suzuki. World Champion Eddie Lawson once rode this bike. (Although never raced as he was under contact by Kawasaki) The frame is all hand made out of 4130 Cromoly and the tank and tail are hand formed aluminum. Every part on this bike has been hand formed for the lightest possible weight and function. Dry wight is 159 pounds! Picture provided by Jeff Allen.
1972 Suzuki TS125 Duster 1972 Suzuki TS125 Duster Suzuki TS125 Gallery
1972 Suzuki TC125 1972 Suzuki TC125  
1972 Suzuki TC125 Suzuki TC125  
Suzuki GP125 Suzuki GP125
  • Engine - 124cc, two-stroke single
  • Top Speed - 80mph
  • Power - 15bhp
  • Launched - 1980-1989
  • 1986 Suzuki GP125 GP125  
    1986 Suzuki GP125 1986 Suzuki GP125  
    1982 Suzuki GS 125 Suzuki GS 125 Suzuki GS125 gallery
    1982 Suzuki GN125 Suzuki GN125 Air cooled, four stroke, single cylinder, SOHC, 2 valve per cylinder.
    1988 Suzuki GN125 E Suzuki GN125 E  
    1977 Suzuki GT125 Suzuki GT125  
    Suzuki GT125 Suzuki GT125 Suzuki GT125 road test
    Suzuki RG125 Gamma Suzuki RG125 Gamma
  • Engine - 124cc, two-stroke single
  • Top Speed - 75mph
  • Power - 12bhp
  • Weight - 100kg (220lb)
  • Launched - 1985-1992
  • Suzuki RG125 gallery

    1982 Suzuki SP125 Suzuki SP125
    • Air cooled, four stroke, single cylinder, SOHC
    • 6 speed
    • 102kg
    • Drum brakes
    1988 Suzuki SP125 SP125  
    1979 Suzuki RM125N Suzuki RM125 Suzuki RM125 Gallery
    1974 Suzuki TM125 Suzuki TM125  
    1982 Suzuki DR 125S Suzuki DR125S
    • Air cooled, four stroke, single cylinder, SOHC, 4 valves
    • 62mph
    • 81mpg
    • 95kg
    • 5 speed
    • 10bhp @ 9500rpm
    1967 Suzuki S32-2 150 Suzuki S32-2 Twin cylinder, twin port two stroke.
    Suzuki RS67 Racer Suzuki RS67 Racer
  • Engine - 124cc, liquid-cooled two stroke V4
  • Top Speed - 136mph
  • Power - 42bhp @ 16,500rpm
  • Transmission - 12 speed
  • Frame - aluminium twin cradle
  • Brakes - drum/drum
  • 1981 Suzuki PE175 Suzuki PE175
    • Air cooled, two stroke, single cylinder
    • 6 speed
    • Drum brakes
    • 104kg

    Suzuki PE175 Gallery

    1978 Suzuki GT185 C 1978 Suzuki GT185 C
    1977 Suzuki GT185A Suzuki GT185A
    1979 Suzuki GT185 Suzuki GT185
    1976 Suzuki TS185
    TS185 Suzuki TS185 Gallery
    1978 Suzuki RG185 Suzuki RG185
    • Air cooled, two stroke, single cylinder
    • 21bhp @ 7500rpm
    • 129kg
    1979 Suzuki GT200 1979 Suzuki GT200 Suzuki GT200 gallery
    1968 Suzuki T200
    1968 Suzuki T200 Suzuki T200 Gallery
    1980 Suzuki SB200 Suzuki SB200 Suzuki SB200 gallery
    1988 Suzuki SP200 Suzuki SP200
    • Air cooled, four stroke, single cylinder, OHC
    • 29bhp @ 8500rpm
    • 118kg
    1985 Suzuki RH 200X Suzuki RH 200X
    • Liquid cooled, two stroke, single cylinder
    • 20bhp @ 9000rpm
    • 111kg
    • 6 speed
    1986 Suzuki DR200 Suzuki DR200
    • Air cooled, four stroke, single cylinder, OHC, 2 valves per cylinder.
    • 105kg
    • 5 speed
    1985 Suzuki RH250 Suzuki RH 250  
    1983 Suzuki GS250 FW Suzuki GS250 FW Every once in a while, some motorcycle company decides to find the smallest engine displacement that can be divided into four cylinders. Honda did it in 1973 with the CB350F, Benelli responded a few years later with its 250 Quattro, and now there is the Suzuki GSX250FW.

    Suzuki's little Four is a technical marvel of sorts. The four-stroke, double-cam, liquid-cooled, 249cc mini-motor has 44mm pistons traveling through a 41mm stroke. Just how big is a 44mm piston? Three of them could fit into a Honda XL600 cylinder without touching each other or the cylinder wall. But even engineers hell-bent for miniaturization couldn't bring themselves to put four itsy-bitsy valves in a space well under two inches in diameter, so the GSX makes do with two valves per cylinder.

    Suzuki GS250 Gallery

    1982 Suzuki SP250 Suzuki SP250
    • Air cooled, four stroke, single cylinder, SOHC
    • 5 speed
    • 17bhp @ 7800rpm
    • 119kg
    • Drum brakes
    1974 Suzuki RL250 Exacta Suzuki RL250 Exacta Suzuki RL250 Gallery
    1633 Suzuki T10 250cc
    Suzuki T10 250cc 1966  
    1966 Suzuki T10
    Suzuki T10 The T10 incorporated some interesting technical features including a hydraulically operated rear drum brake. Although not endowed with the same sparkling performance as the T20 model it offered a high level of comfort for touring riders.
    1975 Suzuki RM250A 1975 Suzuki RM250A Suzuki RM250 Gallery
    1974 Suzuki TM250 1974 Suzuki TM250  
    1975 Suzuki TM250 Suzuki TM250  
    1979 Suzuki GT250 1979 Suzuki GT250 Suzuki GT250 gallery
    1971 Suzuki T 250-II Suzuki T 250-II
    • Air cooled, two stroke, twin cylinder
    • 27bhp @ 8000rpm
    • 6 speed
    • Drum brakes
    • 148kg

    Suzuki T250 Gallery

    1979 Suzuki PE250 1979 Suzuki PE250
    • Air cooled, two stroke, single cylinder
    • 6 speed
    • Drum brakes
    • 108kg
    1978 Suzuki PE250 Suzuki PE250  
    1976 Suzuki TS250 Suzuki TS250

    250cc enduro with a 5 speed transmission.

    Suzuki TS250 Gallery

    1968 Suzuki TC250 1968 Suzuki TC250  
    1961 Suzuki RV61 Racing Motorcycle
    Suzuki RV61 More Suzuki RV61 info...
    Suzuki T20 Super Six Suzuki T20 Super Six
  • Engine - 247cc, air-cooled two stroke parallel twin
  • Top Speed - 95mph (152kph)
  • Power - 29bhp @ 7500rpm
  • Bore x Stroke - 54 x 54mm
  • Dry Weight - 138kg (304lb)
  • Launched - 1966
  • Suzuki T20 gallery

    Camp Suzuki 250 Camp Suzuki 250

    The Camp Suzuki's were built to provide economical new race bikes for club racers and they gave many racers an affordable route into circuit racing.

    Vic Camp Suzuki Gallery

    1986 Suzuki RG250 Gamma III 1987 Suzuki RG250 Gamma

    Water cooled Two Stroke. The bike is in Walter Wolf Racing livery and the Instuments are original Walter Wolf.

    Suzuki RG250 gallery

    1990 Suzuki RGV250 Suzuki RGV250 Suzuki RGV250 gallery
    1985 Suzuki GF 250F Suzuki GF 250F

    Liquid cooled, four stroke, transverse four cylinder, DOHC, 4 valves per cylinder.

    Suzuki GF250 gallery

    1980 Suzuki GSX250 Suzuki GSX 250 Suzuki GSX250 gallery
    1982 Suzuki GN250 Suzuki GN250
    • Air cooled, four stroke, single cylinder, SOHC, 4 valve per cylinder
    • 22bhp @ 8000rpm
    • 5 speed
    • 129kg

    Suzuki GN250 Gallery

    1968 Suzuki X6 Hustler 1968 Suzuki X6 Hustler 250, six speed.
    1970 Suzuki T250-2 Hustler 1970 Suzuki T250-2 Hustler Suzuki Hustler Mk2 road review
    1982 Suzuki DR250Z Suzuki DR250Z With the DR250Z, Suzuki offers front-line features in a class formerly filled with second-string equipment—and their bike is a viable alternative to the class favorite, the Honda XR250R. The DR is substantially down on power compared to the XR, and power equals fun most of the time, but at least part of that difference is offset by a savings in weight. Even though the Suzuki's fork is not quite as good as the Honda's front end, the 250's Full Floater rear suspension system is a bit better than the XR's Pro-Link rear end.
    1975 Suzuki Beamish Suzuki Beamish Suzuki Beamish gallery
    1971 Suzuki T350 Rebel 1971 Suzuki T350 Rebel

    1971 Suzuki T350 road test

    Suzuki T350 Gallery

    1979 Suzuki SP370 SP370 Suzuki SP370 Gallery
    1977 Suzuki RM370B Suzuki RM370 Suzuki RM370 Gallery
    1975 Suzuki GT380 1975 Suzuki GT380 Suzuki GT380 gallery
    1971 Suzuki TM 400 1971 Suzuki TM 400 Suzuki TM400 Gallery
    1981 Suzuki GN400T 1981 Suzuki GN400T Suzuki GN400 Gallery
    1980 Suzuki DR 400 S 1980 Suzuki DR 400 S Suzuki DR400 Gallery
    1976 Suzuki GS400 Suzuki GS400 Suzuki GS400 gallery
    1981 Suzuki GSX400T 1981 Suzuki GSX400T
  • Engine - 399cc, 4-stroke, air-cooled, DOHC, 8 valve twin cylinder with 'Twin Swirl Combustion Chambers@
  • Dry Weight: 174 kg (383 lbs)
  • Power: 40.8 bhp at 9000 rpm (DIN). Read more..
  • Suzuki GSX400 gallery

    1988 Suzuki GSXR 400 Suzuki GSXR 400

    Model GK71F

    Suzuki GSXR400 Gallery

    1985 Suzuki RG400 1985 Suzuki RG400 Suzuki RG400 gallery
    1982 Suzuki SP400 Suzuki SP400 More Suzuki SP400 info..
    1982 Suzuki SP400 SP400  
    1979 Suzuki GS425 E Suzuki GS425 E Air cooled, four stroke, parallel twin cylinder, DOHC, 2 per cylinder.
    1982 Suzuki GS450 GA Automatic Suzuki GS450 GA Automatic

    Air cooled, four stroke, parallel twin cylinder, DOHC, 2 valves per cylinder.

    Suzuki GS450 gallery

    1982 Suzuki RM465 Suzuki RM465  
    1968 Suzuki T500 (Cobra) 1968 Suzuki T500 (Cobra) 190kg. Suzuki T500 gallery
    1976 Suzuki GT500 1976 Suzuki GT500 Suzuki GT500 gallery
    1989 Suzuki RG500 1989 Suzuki RG500 Suzuki RG500 Gallery.....
    Suzuki RGB500 Suzuki RGB500 The RGB500 green/White is a very rare collectable. This bike belongs in a Museum. This is one of only two ever produced as Suzuki experimental bikes during the Barry Sheen, Rob McElnea era. This bike was a prototype and is one of the bikes ridden by the Factory riders of the time (1984-1985).
    1982 Suzuki RGB-500-MK7 racer 1982 Suzuki RGB-500-MK7 racer  
    1983 Suzuki XR40
    Suzuki XR40 One of the Suzuki GB bikes ridden by Sheene during 1983, this Factory XR40 (Frame Number 1003) is finished in blue / yellow over white. Still sporting logos for both HB International and DAF Trucks (the former being Heron Suzuki's principal sponsor and the latter Sheene's personal one), it is said to have been extensively rebuilt by the Suzuki team mechanics prior to purchase by the previous owner in 1986.
    1984 Suzuki XR45
    Suzuki XR45

    Suzuki had introduced the first of the factory RG500's typed the XR14, for the 1974 season. The engine was configured as a square four with a bore and stroke of 56mm x 50.5mm per cylinder and apart from a change in bore and stroke for 1976 would adhere to the general layout until it was replaced with a vee four for the 1988 season. Interestingly each cylinder was essentially a 125cc single in its own right with an independent crank and removable head and barrel. The four crankshafts were geared to a central gear. Disc valve induction and five transfer ports were used. Early variants were equipped with a steel frame and twin rear shock absorbers, the latter being replaced by a monoshock system with the introduction of the XR22 in 1978 and the steel frame giving way to an alloy item during 1982.

    The new model showed promise over the course of the next two seasons securing fifth and fourth place finishes in the 1974 and '75 World Championships despite the various teething troubles that one would expect from a new design. With the change in engine dimensions to 54mm x 54mm for the 1976 season came the first of two back to back World Championships for Barry Sheene. The following three seasons were dominated by Kenny Roberts and Yamaha, then in 1981 Marco Lucchinelli confounded the pundits taking the World Championship closely followed by the young American rider, Randy Mamola. Franco Uncini joined the Gallina Suzuki team for the following season taking the World Championship with 103 points. Mamola was Suzuki's only other placing that year securing sixth in the standings riding for the HB Suzuki team.

    More Suzuki XR45 info

    1976 Suzuki RE-5 Rotary Suzuki RE-5 Rotary
    • Engine - NSU- Wankel rotary, liquid cooled
    • Displacement - 497 cc
      Horsepower - 62 hpl @ 6,500
    • Torque - 54.9ft lbl3,-500 rpm
    • Carburetor - Mikuni, 18-32 HHD
    • Compression Ratio - 9.4:1
    • Starter System - Electric and kick
    • Transmission - 5-speed, constant mesh
    • Fuel Tank Capacity - 4.5 gal
    • Height - 46.1 in
    • Wheel Base - 59.1 in
    • Dry Weight - 507 lbs

    Suzuki RE5 Gallery

    1978 Suzuki GS500E 1978 Suzuki GS500E Suzuki GS500 gallery
    1981 Suzuki SP500 Suzuki SP500
    • Air cooled, four stroke, single cylinder, SOHC
    • 36bhp @ 6500rpm
    • 5 speed
    • Drum brakes
    • 139kg
    1980 Suzuki DR500S Suzuki DR500S
    • Air cooled, four stroke, single cylinder, SOHC, 4 valves per cylinder
    • 128kg
    • Drum brakes
    • 5 speed
    • 36bhp @ 6500rpm
    1982 Suzuki DR500S 1982 Suzuki DR500S  
    1981 Suzuki GS550 1981 Suzuki GS550 Suzuki GS550 Gallery
    1983 Suzuki GSX550 Suzuki GSX550

    572cc, 61bhp.

    Suzuki GSX550 gallery

    1978 Suzuki GT550 Indy Suzuki GT550 Indy

    2-stroke triple cylinder.

    Suzuki GT550 gallery

    1984 Suzuki DR600 1984 Suzuki DR600 Suzuki DR600 Gallery
    1985 Suzuki SP600 Suzuki SP600
    • Air cooled, four stroke, single cylinder, SOHC, 4 valves per cylinder
    • 38bhp @ 6900rpm
    • 5 speed
    • 136kg
    1991 Suzuki GSX 600F Suzuki GSX 600F Suzuki GSX600 Gallery
    1981 Suzuki GS650 GT 1981 Suzuki GS650 GT Suzuki GS650 gallery....
    1988 LS 650 Suzuki Savage 1988 LS 650 Suzuki Savage
  • Engine: Air-cooled 652 cc SOHC 1-cylinder, 4 valves, TSCC
  • Power - 31 hp (23 kW)/ 5.400 rpm, 50 Nm (5,1 kg-m)/ 3,000 rpm
  • Weight - 155 kg (341 lbs)
  • Overall Length: 2 180 mm (85.8 in)
  • Overall Width: 680 mm (26.8 in)
  • Overall Height: 1 065 mm (41.9 in)
  • Seat Height: 660 mm (26.0 in)
  • Ground Clearance: 135 mm (5.3 in)
  • Wheelbase: 1 480 mm (58.3 in)
  • 1983 Suzuki XN85 Turbo Suzuki XN85 Turbo

    One of 1153 produced between 1983-86. 673cc, 85 BHP (XN85).

    Suzuki XN85 road test

    1985 Suzuki GS700 E Suzuki GS700 E Air cooled, four stroke, transverse four cylinders, DOHC, 2 valve per cylinder.
    1985 Suzuki GS700 ES Suzuki GS700 ES  
    1974 Suzuki GT750 'Kettle' 1974 Suzuki GT750 'Kettle' Suzuki GT750 gallery....
    1979 Suzuki GS750 1979 Suzuki GS750 Suzuki GS750 gallery
    1992 Suzuki GSX750 ES Suzuki GSX750 ES Suzuki GSX750 gallery
    1985 Suzuki GSXR750 Suzuki GSXR750

    748cc, 100 Bhp. GSX-R750 history.

    Suzuki GSXR750 gallery

    1979 Suzuki GS850 1979 Suzuki GS850

    78 Bhp. More Suzuki GS850 info..

    Suzuki GS850 gallery

    1982 Suzuki Katana 1982 Suzuki Katana Katana bike review..
    1982 Suzuki GSX1000S Katana
    Suzuki GSX1000S Katana

    The Katana range established a tradition of converting concept bikes into reality that continues to this day with the recent introduction of the B King and the suggestion that the Stratosphere six will emerge as a production bike.

    By the late seventies Suzuki's GS1000 was being pushed in the market place by revised models form Kawasaki and Honda. Suzuki's answer, given that the machines engine and handling were still among the best in its class was to adopt a radical styling concept. The new model incorporated a top half fairing that was integrated into the overall styling of the flowing bodywork. Mechanically the engine and transmission remained little changed from the GS1000 and were housed in a conventional tubular steel cradle frame with pivoted fork suspension. The front forks were equipped with an anti dive system.

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    Suzuki GS1000 Suzuki GS1000

    Launched at the Paris show in 1977, the GS1000 was Suzuki's first stab at the big-bore musclebike market. In 1979 the company released a sporting version called the GS1000S, complete with a bikini fairing and two-tone red/white paint job (also available in blue/white).

    At the heart of the 238kg beast is an air-cooled, 16-valve inline four, producing around 85bhp and 58ftlb of torque. The engine, which is a stroked version of the GS750, sits in a tubular steel cradle frame.

  • Engine - 997cc, air-cooled, 8-valve DOHC, transverse four
  • Top Speed - 135mph (216kph)
  • Power - 87bhp @ 8000rpm
  • Bore x Stroke - 70 x 64.8mm
  • Dry Weight - 242kg (532lb)
  • Launched - 1978-1982
  • Suzuki GS1000 gallery

    1983/4 Suzuki GSXR1000
    Suzuki GSXR1000

    This factory machine took Suzuki GB rider Rob McElnea to two TT victories, the first in the 1983 Senior Classic and the following year in the 1984 Premier Classic setting a race record of 116.122 mph and a fastest lap of 117.17 mph, making the 24 year old the fastest ever TT winner at the time. Knowing that he had a Grand Prix ride for the following season the 1984 TT also marked his retirement from TT competition. At the time of its success on the Island the machine was running with a 998cc displacement (the F1 regulations of the time allowing up to 1000cc) for the oil cooled twin cam engine.

    The fact that the ground breaking GSXR 750 announced in 1985 was oil cooled is not coincidental, the machine offered here together with its sister works bikes and those that competed in the Endurance Championship were essentially prototypes for the forthcoming sports bike. Power was transmitted via a six speed gearbox and the engine unit was housed in an aluminium frame. The Dymag wheels were fitted with Suzuki brakes. The machine was campaigned during 1985 by both Mick Grant and Graeme Macgregor, by which time it had been reduced in capacity to 750cc in accordance with the revised regulations that came into effect from that year onwards. We are advised that it would not be difficult to return it to its pre 1985 998cc capacity if desired.

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    1982 Suzuki GS1100L Suzuki GS1100 Suzuki GS1100 gallery
    Suzuki GSX1100 Katana Suzuki GSX1100 Katana
  • Engine - 997cc, air-cooled, inline four
  • Top Speed - 130mph
  • Power - 71bhp
  • Launched - 1981-1999
  • Suzuki GSX1100 gallery

    Suzuki GSXR 1100 Suzuki GSXR1100
  • Engine - 1127cc, oil cooled, DOHC, in line four
  • Power - 141bhp @ 9500rpm
  • Top Speed - 162mph (259kph)
  • Dry Weight - 219kg (483 lb)
  • Standing Quarter Mile Time - 10.7sec
  • Launched - 1986
  • Fuel Consumption - 45mpg
  • Suzuki GSXR1100 gallery

    1989 Suzuki GV1400 LX Cavalcade Suzuki GV1400 LX Cavalcade This is Suzuki's flagship tourer with 1400 cc V-Four engine.

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