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2011 Aprilia RSV4R APRC Photo Gallery
The 2011 Aprilia RSV4R APRC has been updated with lighter wheel and exhaust as well as a feature packed traction control system.
MotoUSA puts the newest high tech addition to the Aprilia RSV4 line up. Read out about our impressions in the
2011 Aprilia RSV4R APRC First Ride.
The Aprilia Performance Ride Control is accessed and control via the controls on the left handlebar.
The Brembo brakes on the RSV4R had excellent feel and was able to stop the Aprilia in just 112 feet from 60 mph.
The Dash of the RSV4R relays has an analog tachometer along with a digital LCD screen.
The exhaust of the RSV4R APRC has been redesigned and lightened.
Although a track focused machine, the RSV4R APRC also works well on the streets.
The APRC system includes traction control, wheelie control, launch control and a quickshifter.
The APRC's Wheelie Control allows for varying degrees of front wheel altitude depending on the rider's preference.
The traction control system of the Aprilia RSV4R APRC lets the rider fine tune the amount of input the ECU has on wheel spin.
Confidence while exiting a corner on the RSV4R is increased thanks to the APRC system's adjustable traction control.
The small size of the RSV4R APRC fit out sub-six-foot riders, but taller riders will find the cockpit cramped.
2011 Aprilia RSV4R APRC Dyno Chart
The APRC system lets the rider fine tune the traction to their liking.
The power coming out of the ultra-compact V-Four engine of the RSV4R APRC is a mixture of V-Twin torque and Inline Four top-end.
Our resident wild man Brian Steeves gives the RSV4R's rear tire a flogging on one of our favorite corners.
The suspension of the RSV4R APRC is plush enough for use on the freeways of Southern California but also works well in the mountains.
The Aprilia RSV4R APRC is a competent canyon and mountain carver.
The 2011 Aprilia RSV4R APRC makes you feel like Max Biaggi.
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