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2011 Suzuki GSX-R750 Supersport Shootout Photo Gallery
2011 Suzuki GSX-R750 Supersport Shootout
Does the 2011 Suzuki GSX-R750 make for an optimal street mount compared to its Supersport rivals? Find out in our
2011 Supersport Street Shootout
2011 Suzuki GSX-R750 Dyno Chart
2011 Supersport Shootout Horsepower
2011 Supersport Shootout Torque
Although it doesn’t directly compare with the 600s, the Suzuki GSX-R750 is without question the ultimate sportbike in this test.
The GSX-R750 ergonomics were well received by all of test riders.
A big windscreen and broad front fairing make the Suzuki one of the more comfortable sportbikes to ride.
The Suzuki’s Bridgestone BT-016 perform well and are second only to the fabulous Pirelli Diablo Supercorsa SPs used on the Ducati and Triumph.
The Suzuki GSX-R750 was universally loved in nearly every category.
Engine performance-wise the GSX-R750 feels like the 600s until you get the tachometer above 5000 rpm.
In spite of its larger engine the GSX-R750 is a very nimble handler and feels almost identical to the GSX-R600 except for its firmer suspension spring rate which is great for heavier and/or faster riders.
The Suzuki GSX-R750 has a lot of engine character for an Inline-Four delivering a thrilling growl during hard acceleration.
The Suzuki GSX-R750 costs only $400 more than the GSX-R600 making it a hard deal to pass up on the showroom floor.
If the Suzuki GSX-R750 would have been included on the official score sheet it would have won hands down.
The Suzuki GSX-R600 and GSX-R750 feature the most comfortable seat in this test.
The Suzuki GSX-R750 pumps out even more peak power than Ducati’s 848 EVO.
If you’re looking for the ultimate middleweight sportbike that isn’t a middleweight sportbike than you need Suzuki’s GSX-R750.
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