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Suzuki Introduces 2015 GSX-S750 for U.S. Market

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Suzuki 2015 GSX-S750

Introduced to the European market in 2011 as the GSR750, Suzuki’s naked middleweight features a version of its popular 749 cc inline four-cylinder sportbike engine. Suzuki announced that this machine is coming to the U.S. market for the 2015 model year.

Dubbed the GSX-S750, the new U.S. model will be available in Metallic Matte Black at an MSRP of $7,999, or $8,149 for the Special Edition GSX-S750Z, featuring Metallic Triton Blue and Pearl Glacier White bodywork, as well as gold-anodized fork tubes, red-anodized fork adjuster bolts, a red shock spring and blue chain. With a full tank of gas (4.6 gallons), these bikes weigh in at 463 pounds, according to Suzuki. Here is the press release from Suzuki, along with available specifications:

Suzuki is the brand for riders who demand top performance and who will not accept compromise for their street-riding experience. Bringing a new level of performance to inline four-cylinder streetbikes, Suzuki is excited to introduce the 2015 GSX-S750 and GSX-S750Z, motorcycles that are sure to shake up the popular “streetfighter” class. These 750cc thrillers delivered balanced performance that is bred from the heritage of the GSX line and reimagined for the street. With an upright seating position, matte-silver painted handlebars, and potent 749cc fuel-injected inline four engines, the GSX-S750 and 750Z are ready to carve corners and turn heads out on the street.

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Suzuki 2015 GSX-S750Z

The Suzuki 749cc engine powering these bikes is perfectly tuned to deliver an ideal power curve for street riding. Everything from the engine’s cam profiles, to the intake and exhaust tracts are designed to boost low-end torque and mid-range power. This gives the GSX-S750 unmatched throttle response and intense acceleration. Suzuki Dual Throttle Valve fuel injection ensures crisp and consistent performance.

The bike’s frame design combines the advantages of a compact tubular streetbike frame and a twin-spar sportbike frame. Dual front disc brakes use floating 310mm discs, and the rear uses a 240mm disc. The bike’s instrument cluster uses an analog tach and a large digital LCD speedo. It’s packed with other informative readouts, and is adjustable for brightness.

The GSX-S750 is available in Metallic Matte Black. The GSX-S750Z features striking Metallic Triton Blue and Pearl Glacier White bodywork. This special package also includes gold-anodized outer fork tubes, red anodized fork adjuster bolts, a red shock spring and blue chain.

The suggested retail price is equally amazing. The GSX-S750 carries an MSRP of $7,999, and the special GSX-S750Z will retail for a suggested $8,149.

2015 Suzuki GSX-S750 & GSX-S750Z

Specifications

Engine Type: 4-stroke, Inline 4-cylinder, liquid-cooled, DOHC

Engine Displacement: 749 cc

Bore x Stroke: 72.0 mm x 46.0 mm

Fuel System: Suzuki Fuel Injection

Compression Ratio: 12.3 : 1

Ignition Type: Electronic ignition (Transistorized)

Transmission: 6-speed constant mesh

Overall Length: 2115 mm (83.3 in)

Overall Width: 785 mm (30.9 in)

Overall Height: 1060 mm (41.7 in)

Wheelbase: 1450 mm (57.1 in)

Ground Clearance: 145 mm (5.7 in)

Seat Height: 815 mm (32.1 in)

Curb mass: 210kg (463 lbs)

Suspension Front: Inverted telescopic, coil spring, oil damped

Suspension Rear: Link type, coil spring, oil damped

Brakes Front: Disc, twin

Brakes Rear: Disc

Tires Front: 120/70ZR17M/C (58W), tubeless

Tires Rear: 180/55ZR17M/C (73W), tubeless

Fuel Tank: 17.5 L (4.6 US gal)

Color: GSX-S750Z, Metallic Triton Blue / Pearl Glacier White

              GSX-S750, Metallic Matte Black

100 Comments

  1. Sam says:

    Wish suzuki de-adventured the new V-Strom and gave us a new SV1000. such a great waste of that engine.

  2. Gil says:

    Nice looking bike; but torque is just barey more than that of my 650 Vtwin. Hmm… ?

  3. xlayn says:

    You know what suzuki needs? and by suzuki I mean we…
    SV1000 again 🙂 (when I got to dial the number the fine machine were gone :()

  4. Seth says:

    O snap, I can save $300 by buying a Suzuki SFV650!

  5. Jamo says:

    Smack! I could have had a V-Twin.

  6. Provologna says:

    Is it really 50 lbs heavier fully-fueled vs. the 150cc larger, same-priced Yamaha FZ-09? How the heck did Yamaha do that? Same fuel capacities? One might rather expect the GS to weigh less, not more. Except for that problem, this looks worth considering.

    • troy the great says:

      The Zuki is a 4-cylinder, the Yami is a triple.

    • Jeremy in TX says:

      The Suzuki holds an extra gallon of fuel, but still… Nobody is sure how Yamaha did that just yet at this price point – a completely new (uber-light) chassis, engine (a large, powerful one at that) and electronics. Not even their competitors’ product planners know for sure.

      I think the only way that formula works at that price is that Yamaha had to make a big gamble. The profit on a bike at a given selling price is very dependent on how many units are produce during a given period of time. So if number of units produced = x, Yamaha plugged in a very large number for “x”. We may yet see another variant or two of the FZ platform.

    • Curly says:

      The 09 is “only” 100cc larger at 847cc but yes it is within a pound or two of the claimed 414lbs. wet as tested.

      • Provologna says:

        Thanks. Very interesting. Specific comparisons, Suz 750 vs. Yam “900” http://www.yamahamotorsports.com/sport/products/modelspecs/685/0/specs.aspx

        Engine Capacity 749cc vs. 847cc: Suz -11.6% (closer than I thought)
        Cylinders I-4 vs. I-3: Suz +33%
        Fuel capacity 4.6 vs. 3.7: Suz +.9g/24%
        Curb weights both bikes with 3.7g fuel (.9g x 6.2 lbs per g = 5.6 lbs…Suz 463 – 5.6 =) 457.6 lbs vs. 414 lbs: Suz +43.4 lbs/10.5%
        Bike + 175 lb rider + gear: 632.6 vs. 589 lbs: Suz +7.4%

        I presume the above differences are the most noteworthy.

        Suz firing impulse frequency vs. cylinder capacity: +33%/-11.6% HP seems to favor Suz but contrary opinion welcome…presume Suz torque peak slightly lower and at higher RPM
        Motor NVH (noise, vibration, harshness): noise favors Yam triple, tie vibration/harshness
        FI smoothness: Suz presumed winner, possibly by good margin
        Fuel range: tie (four drinks more but has large fuel capacity)
        Weight: Yam wins by 7.4% with 175 lb rider and gear aboard

        • Jeremy in TX says:

          The spec for the Suzuki in other markets is 105 hp at the crank, assuming no updates for the 2015 model that we are getting here. I believe that is what the Yamaha puts down to the wheel, plus it certainly won’t out-torque the Yamaha with its that bore / stroke ratio.

          It is a very good looking bike in my opinion, and still pretty powerful even if it isn’t king of the class.

  7. PN says:

    I like it and the price is unbeatable. I wonder if Kawi is now going to bring us the Z750. I like that too.

  8. John says:

    I find almost nothing more boring than a middleweight I4 Japanese streetfighter. I quibble about the new Ducati Scrambler, but I’d collect all four before I got one of these. I hate sharp edged styling for one thing, but for another, it seems hardly worth the effort to design yet another “me too” product.

    • todd says:

      The Ducati is an over glorified “copy” of their earlier bikes. There is nothing really unique about a sport(y) V-twin. How many other I-4 street fighters can you think of? I find both rather boring because they are both over done perfection.

      There’s just some sort of magical mystique that comes with a bike from Italy. Much more so than anything coming from an “Aisian” company. Maybe that’s because Italy is more of a quaint, cottage industry country than the mighty modern technical giant of Japan.

      • Norm G. says:

        re: “There’s just some sort of magical mystique that comes with a bike from Italy. Much more so than anything coming from an “Aisian” company.”

        no, Kawasaki’s just reminded us the Japanese can do “magic” just as well as the Euros… they just have to WANT to do it.

        Honda used to “want” to do it when kit rolled from the factory sporting the 3 letters H-R-C.

        in fact, I remember when the NR(750) was being talked about on secular science/technology programs on a burgeoning outlet we now know as the Discovery Channel.

        • Blackcayman says:

          where do you suppose the civilian V-4 1000cc “RC___” is?

          We’ve heard the rumors…

      • mickey says:

        You know what comes out of Italy? Electrical issues, weird vibrations they define as character, poor dealer networks, parts that take forever to get here on a slow boat (no kidding that’s what a Ducati dealer told my son) and cost a fortune. Wonderful designers,questionable engineers,poor service.

        • Provologna says:

          Generally have to agree. Owned a new ’99 Ducati, a mid-’90s Moto Guzzi, ’00 Moto Guzzi.

          Ducati factory forgot to thread the hole where fastened the cover to access the valve lash clearance adjuster. Matt at Monroe Motors threaded the hole with my bike parked on the Valencia St IFO Monroe Motors…best motorcycle wrench I ever saw…Kenny Augistine worked on a couple of my bikes so I have a reference.

          A simple loose battery terminal on the 90s MG caused ECU replacement (thank God warranty covered it, Monroe Motors saved my hide…again!).

          Clutch failed (mea culpa) on the 90s MG because I forgot mechanical actuators require manual adjustment (my first such bike in decades following a long list of bikes with hydraulic actuator…plus I’m a somewhat roudy Clydesdale, for which I now recommend to stay away from sexy Italians.)

          This last item is just offensive and insulting. Either the clutch or front brake handle needed replacement. The cost in the late 90s/early 00s was about $120, where similar Japanese parts cost about $20.

          A co-worker gear-head in the US had Italian boy friend/Italy resident. She flew to Italy several times per year and became very familiar with the lay of the land. She said organized crime cause some of these insane Italian price anomalies. I’m not a gossip monger so don’t blame me, she really said that and seemed to be a good source or I’d not pass it along.

          I searched for cross reference for lower cost handle and no luck best I can remember.

          Still though, that new Scrambler looks awfully nice…Someone in this thread posted their list of three or four most preferred new bikes, which matched my own list. Got a kick out that!

  9. Ben says:

    That swingarm though… my six year old FZ6 has a nicer swingarm/frame.

    • MGNorge says:

      Interesting, I remember when box-section swing arms were the “thing”. As long as it does the job…

      On a bike like this, in today’s market, costs are kept down.

      • Provologna says:

        Very first I can remember is……Nineteen Eighty Suzuki GS1100 silver (or dark blue midnight) 4-V. How long did we stare at its “square” (actually rectangular) box section swing arm in a previous sea of Japanese round cross section arms?

        Remember its then-state of the Japanese art 37mm fork tubes? Now KTM wouldn’t dare put spindly 37s on a 250 weighing half the GS’s 550 lbs!

      • Ben says:

        I would agree with you, except that both the FZ07 & FZ09 both have much better looking swingarms. The FZ07 is even a cheaper bike!

        • Joe Bogusheimer says:

          That’s where Yamaha’s investment in CF die-casting technology is paying off. Higher end bikes can afford more expensive frames and swingarms made up of many parts welded together, but for cheaper bikes this technology allows creating beautiful, complex, large castings like half of a swingarm, or a big part of the frame, relatively inexpensively.

  10. frank says:

    Good looking machine Suzuki…the black one is nice. I look forward to seeing one in person.

  11. garrett in ct says:

    As a 9 month commuter in the northeast,I wish Suzuki had made it more of a standard, with “no lean foward” ergonomics.

  12. Butch says:

    …….”and turn heads out on the street”.

    Sounds like a Craigslist ad.

    I’ll pass.

    • Provologna says:

      +1. That’s ad copy for nineteen year old buyers, the wrong demographic. Fail.

      • Dave says:

        Maybe not. Many of the “older” of us looking at this thing are picking it apart. Motorcycling has become a geezer’s club. This, the FZ-09, and other value priced bikes are searching for the intersection of performance vs. a price young people can afford or will accept. They’re all trying to be the late-80’s Mustang LX/GT.

  13. BALLS says:

    I’m glad to see it come to these shores. More choice makes for happy consumers.

    Folks need to remember that the after market world has been supporting the GSXR750 for years with a plethora of go fast, handle great goodies. That said, I’m confident that my dyno tuning guy and suspension tuning guy will have some quick easy upgrades for this bike. Chances are this bike will be a wheelie monster, so my primary concern is the quality of the frame welds. I’ve seen a few Gixxer frames snap at the head stock from stunter abuse and track crashes.

    With some tuning, I’m betting this will be a really fun back road and urban road burner to run with the Yamaha FZ09.

  14. Sentinel says:

    I’m very disappointed that Suzuki didn’t see fit to improve the suspension and brakes that have been long known to be inadequate and not up to par. Remember, this bike has been out in the UK since 2011, it’s a well known item.

  15. Terry says:

    Am I getting old…or is this thing that UGLY??????

  16. Gham says:

    Nice to see Suzuki back in the game,I like this and the faired 1K both.The weight doesn’t bother me but best of all is there are actual colors besides matte black.

  17. MadMax3 says:

    Hey Suzuki; it’s not sexy. The transformers/origami look is so 90’s. It should look like a svelte curvy grrrrrl, or at least something recognizable like a prancing horse*.

    (*)that one is taken already.

    • Kagato says:

      I’m one of those that criticize scoots for looking like transformers–but I like this one–and I’m not sure why. Of the 2015’s that I’ve looked at so far, I like this scoot, the CB1000, and the Yamaha XJR1300 best

      • Provologna says:

        Did you mean CB1100?

        I would predict this Suzuki’s FI will be smoother and better sorted vs. Yamaha’s triple 900. Because of that apparently glaring and possibly not fixable defect, I might prefer this Suzuki I-4.

  18. motowarrior says:

    So glad to see that something finally woke up the motorcycle market! Just about every maker has a number of cool offerings, many at pretty reasonable prices. The used bike market appears to be softening price wise, possibly due to the lower prices on new bikes. Good to see so many viable middleweights and smaller bikes. It definitely is a great time to be a motorcyclist. I could see myself buying virtually any of the bikes featured on this site in the last 10 days. WOW!

  19. joe says:

    this is the year of the motorcycle.
    the yamaha fj-09, the fz’s the ducati scrambler and now this bike.
    My bank account won’t let me get all of them.
    it will be a good bike show this year.

    • Jeremy in TX says:

      I hope the manufacturers make strong showings at all of the shows this year as participation hasn’t been great (at the Dallas IMS, anyway) since 2009. With all of the activity, I presume they will make a strong push this year. There will definitely be a lot to see.

  20. Gronde says:

    Me like! Still trying to figure out, tho, how I’m going to attach my milk crate and full-size National Cycle windshield from my old GS750EZ.

    • Provologna says:

      1982 MY? Dark root beer color? Single front disc brake rotor? I remember it well. Awesome bike. Much smoother than Suzuki’s more powerful 1100cc four of the same era.

  21. Snake says:

    Well! I was THIS CLOSE to writing off most of the motorcycle industry, with special emphasis towards the Japanese brands, and not making anything for my “demographic”. I wondered, out loud and to other riders (who responded in kind), exactly to whom they were designing for.

    But surprise! I guess I’ll have a few possibilities in the Suzuki stand at the show this year. I could wish for seat heights under 32 inches, but that seems to be a modern-day pipe dream.

    After years of riding Japanese, but always keeping an eye out at my favorite European make Moto Guzzi, it looks more and more like that my next bike will either be a BMW R NineT, the Indian Scout or the Guzzi Griso; the vast majority of the other makes seem to not want to sell me something. Read: a bike I can actually put a foot down and be comfortable on, a bike for “all seasons and all reasons” rather than being designed for my fantasy life (ADV’s that never really go off-road).

    • Vrooom says:

      You didn’t like the Yamaha FZX-09 or 7? Those seem pretty similar to this bike, which I like as well.

      • Snake says:

        I do distances and the FZ-09’s nakedity (:p) makes for an unpleasant ride. I had a LONG personal talk with the Yamaha rep at last year’s show, *begging* him to make a FZ09-based sport tourer and telling him that the internet forums were practically BEGGING for it.

        So I’ve been hoping for that FJR-900. And I’ve seen the (proposed) pictures of the (proposed) FZ09-based “tourer”. And…

        they lost me. AGAIN.

        I did NOT want an ADV look-alike. We asked for a SPORT TOURER, and if the pictures are right that is NOT what we are getting. So if the pictures are right, and that model comes to fruition, I am utterly and completely NOT interested and, therefore, back to Square One like I stated at the beginning of my first comment.

        • Dave says:

          Re: “I did NOT want an ADV look-alike. We asked for a SPORT TOURER, and if the pictures are right that is NOT what we are getting..”

          What Yamaha (and likely the Rep you spoke to) knows better than the internet forums is that there aren’t enough people (“we”) asking for the older style sport tour bikes to justify making it. The ADV style is what is selling, Yamaha can follow or sit it out.

          • Blackcayman says:

            Don’t be so sure…

            BMW F800 GT
            BMW R 1200 RS

            Triumph 1050 Sprint GT SE

            Suzuki GSX S1000F

            ……OK, the ranks are thin, but the new RS by BMW gives ME great hope, that other will follow.

            Please Yamaha, make a real FJ “R” -09
            not the silly FJ-09 with tall forks you are showing

          • Blackcayman says:

            Oh Heavens….

            I forgot the new Interceptor and the Ninja 1000

            prolly cuz I’m not drawn to either

    • Philip says:

      Sometimes seat heights are irrelevant. A more narrow engine configuration can offset a higher seat height.
      Love the Griso, but it quite wide, the Scout will probably work well for you (as it would me). Good luck.

      • Snake says:

        I’m just really annoyed at this entire industry’s complete infatuation with the ADV style – for a person who does not ride off road, and never will, I feel they are shoving this garbage down my throat and giving me very little alternative options. Thanks to the ADV style, 33+ inch seat heights have become the norm.

        I’m not asking for short seats – my ’84 Ninja 900 had a 31-inch seat and I consider that perfect. But WHY does the new Ninja 1000 have a 32-inch seat height, when it is 30 years newer and I thought I was told that motorcycle technology would make things MORE compact?

        As I walk around my biker garage I find that I prefer sitting *on* a bike rather than “in” a bike, but bikes have become so oversized in these past 8 years that my options are limited – the bikes I mentioned are my main choices. The CB1100 is a beautiful machine and the fit is *perfect*, but how about more ummph, Honda, hmmm??

        • Curly says:

          I don’t see the ADV bike in the FJ-09 photos. After a careful look I think it rides on the same forks as the FZ/MT version and the seat height may be just a lttle bit higher jfany at all. It’s just the same bike with a larger tank and quarter fairing. We’ll know for sure when EICMA rolls around. I don’t expect it will be as heavy as this 750 Zook unless you add the bags and ABS.

        • Philip says:

          I don’t care for ADV’s either. I really don’t want to dump a bike I just spent 12K on in a river bed in the middle of nowhere. It’s just not my dream.

  22. Chris says:

    Tidy up the rear end,put bar end mirrors on and it will be better

  23. Don Fraser says:

    the price is right

  24. allworld says:

    It’s great to have so many more choices, is the mid-size street fighter bikes. I would love to see a sport-touring version similar to the BMW F800GT.

  25. Ed says:

    Do we have to have the “ugly license plate bracket” discussion with EVERY bike made? Anyone who hasn’t been asleep for the last decade knows how to fix it.

    • Hot Dog says:

      Apparently so, as the whiners who don’t ride in all weather conditions, have never experienced a “skunk stripe” up their back due to lack of a rear fender. I guess it’s ALL about the “Look” and not much with function. I think this is a beautiful bike but the popsicle colors don’t do much for me.

    • Starmag says:

      Well, we wouldn’t have to if they stopped making them ugly. My ZRX has an attractive seat and tail and doesn’t have one of those hideous brackets. I don’t think the pointy seat thing is so hot that it’s worth those brackets. It’s not some law that they have to be that way. To say nothing of the fact that it gives you an almost useless passenger seat. The most ridiculous of this style has got to be the new GSX-S. The seat now has to point ever higher to be “rad”,to the point where it looks like the bike has been rear-ended by a car. I well aware of the illegal “fixes” that are available.

  26. zrx4me says:

    love it!

  27. Kagato says:

    Go ‘zuki–well done!

  28. Sentinel says:

    With all the great new models and major updates we are seeing already this year it’s turning out to be the biggest new model year in the US since The Great Recession hit in 2008! I wonder how many more new and updated models we’ll be seeing revealed at EICMA?

  29. Gutterslob says:

    Kinda heavy, no?

    • Dave says:

      No, not for a mid-low priced 750. Remember, a tank of gas weighs ~30lbs.

    • Jeremy in TX says:

      I think that is pretty reasonable for the price range if you exclude Yamaha’s new FZ’s. Yamaha is trying to spoil us.

    • Curly says:

      FZ-09 850 is 414lbs. wet so yep, this bike at 463 is a bit porky for a naked.

      • Dave says:

        Fz09’s weight is an exception, not the rule. Most other bikes that lightweight cost a great deal more. Kudos to Yamaha, still not sure how they’re making any money selling that bike.

        • Curly says:

          I’d say it’s the new rule that others have to be measured against. That’s competition. Kudos to Ducati for getting the new Scrambler down to a reasonable weight and sell it for a low (for a Ducati) price. The Suzuki will probably be a good bike at a great price but it doesn’t break any new ground.

  30. Norm G. says:

    anybody noticing the hints of last gen SV650 in that profile…?

  31. Tom says:

    As a Suzuki fanboi it pains me to say this, but, this bike has been given faint praise in the English bike mags.

    • mickey says:

      Everything but Ducati’s, KTM’s and Aprilia’s get faint praise in the British bike rags

      • Patrick D says:

        Even though they could be accused of some bias, the specs and perfromance of the Triumph Street triple really outclasses the middleweight japanese bikes. I think that only the MT-09 can bring anything new to the party. This Suzuki and the Z800 are quite dull by comparison.

      • Tom says:

        You got a point.

  32. Dave says:

    Interesting to see so many comments about the discontinued FZ8 when this is aimed at the newer FZ09. $8k, presumably the same or similar suspension/brakes od the GSXR and more fuel on board? That sounds like a winner.

    • Joe Bogusheimer says:

      Looks like the GSX has crappy two-piston sliding-caliper brakes on the front, same as my ’02 V-Strom had. That’s really not cool when even the FZ-07 has Monobloc calipers.

      The discontinuation of the FZ8 (and Fazer 8, here in Canada) worked out well for me – I picked up a ’13 Fazer 8 for CDN$7,300, barely more than the list on an FZ-07. And they updated the FZ/Fazer last year, so I got fully adjustable front suspension and a better looking exhaust canister. Not quite the torque or power of the FZ-09, but OTOH it’s also a lot more refined (FI is not snatchy and front suspension works well), as well as having a half fairing. Some people have criticized the FZ8/Fazer 8 for being “dull”, because it has a pretty smooth, torquey powerband without a big rush on top. Personally I find 100+ HP to be adequately stimulating.

  33. roadrash1 says:

    When I first saw it, I thought….Wow! What a bike!
    Then, I realized….my 2013 FZ8 is pretty much the Yamaha version.
    As for the ugly plate holder, yeah DOT regs make that happen.
    There’s a big tail tidy business out there to fix it.

    • Bob L. says:

      My local Yamaha dealer still has a new FZ8 available for $5,800. Lay the FZ8 silhouette over this and they almost match-up perfectly. Both are nice bikes.

  34. Starmag says:

    This seems like a great bike for the money. Just one thing though, am I the only one who thinks the license plate bracket is hideous? I must be because almost all new bikes have them. Is the wasp tail seat styling so worth it to put up with ever crazier looking license plate brackets? I’m baffled. To me they are not only really unattractive stylistically but also cheap/plastic looking.

  35. Motorhead says:

    In inflation-adjusted dollars, this is a true bargain compared to the 750s of days gone by. It’s a great era in which to be an employed biker!

  36. xlayn says:

    it’s the 750cc engine size (displacement for those picky…) kept just for historical reasons? I wonder if it share parts with the 600 or the 1000

    sigh… after the release of the h2 you keep looking for the turbo stacked over the transmission.

  37. Jeremy in TX says:

    Good looking bike.

  38. esrider says:

    Not bad looking. At $300 more than the sv650, they might not sell to many sv650 bikes.

  39. Curly says:

    Not bad Suzuki. The price is right. The engine is a proven lump that should fuel well and hold up under hooligans. It’s a bit chunky at 463 pounds but not much more than the new 650 Honda. Not sure I’d pay extra for the panited parts and red spring.

  40. Joe Bogusheimer says:

    Looks better to me than the 1000cc naked and sport touring models they released the other day. I’m really not keen on the look of those.

    Actually this one looks very comparable the FZ8, which is the naked version of a Fazer 8, which I have.

    • Philip says:

      Still have my FZ8 too. Love the motor, 750 (ish) cc I-4’s have great usable power. Not many 750s to choose from anymore. Props to Suzuki for bringing them over.