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2010 BMW S1000RR Review Photo Gallery
2010 BMW S1000RR
Check out pictures of the BMW S1000RR first ride review in the this 2010 BMW S1000RR review photo gallery. Make sure to read the full
2010 BMW S1000RR First Ride
SteveO had to cross oceans for the chance to ride the new BMW S1000RR.
Could this be the "The Ultimate Driving Machine" two-wheeled equivalent?
The S1000RR offers a Dynamic Traction Control system(DTC).
With the DTC system in the Sport mode, full power of the S1000RR is available to the rider.
Up front, the S1000RR allows riders to raise or lower the front end to customize the handling.
The S1000RR feels very small but fits nearly all size of riders.
The S1000RR may weigh in at a claimed 455 lbs. wet, but with a low center of gravity, it doesn't feel like it.
The ABS was the only item that took some getting used to on the S1000RR, but with the option to turn it off, handling and braking was spot on.
The thin 10-spoke aluminum wheels help shave weight. Paired with Brembo four-piston calipers and the S1000RR stops on a dime.
With 193 hp, it pops the front tire up with ease.
Whether you love or hate the design of the S1000RR once you ride one, it will no longer matter.
The BMW S1000RR control panel.
BMW S1000RR swingarm.
BMW S1000RR: Utterly amazing power harnessed by a communicative chassis and very adjustable suspension, plus high-tech electronics, make for a bike that should no doubt push the envelope of liter-class machines worldwide.
BMW took the Inline-Four approach for its Superbike project, but features more oversquare configuration at 80 x 49.7mm.
The 33.5mm intake and 27.3mm exhaust valves are made from lightweight titanium and feature a narrow valve angle. The valve springs are supplemented by a hydraulic tightening mechanism to eliminate vavle flotation.
The BWM S1000RR Four is narrow at 18.23 inches wide at the crankshaft.
The S1000RR's unique headlight assymetry is sure to rile some.
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