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2013 Harley-Davidson Street Bob First Ride Photo Gallery

See photos of the 2013 Harley-Davidson Street Bob in action in the 2013 Harley-Davidson Street Bob First Ride photo gallery.

Slideshow
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The H-D Street Bob does well in turns considering its claimed 672-pound curb weight, though its far from being considered a nimble mount.
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The standard issue mini apes look cool, but can make long-hauls tiring.
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For a cruiser, the H-D Street Bob is slender and is lighter on its toes than most of its Big Twin siblings.
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The Street Bob has optional ABS, packaged with a security system, for an extra $1195.
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In an effort to appeal to younger riders the world over, H-D debuted the Hard Candy Custom campaign, featuring bright metallic flake paint colors.
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Upgrades on the 2013 Street Bob include a relocated lisence plate holder, new tribple clamps to facilitate easier customization and a relocated ignition key.
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As part of the expanded H-D1 program, customers can order the Street Bob from the factory with a number of upgrades already installed.
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The 2013 Street Bob comes in three Hard Candy Custom colors.
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H-D is swinging away from the "murdered out" black look with the vibrant colors available on the 2013 Street Bob.
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Though the Street Bob seemed to enjoy more ground clearance than its Big Twin bretheren, the pegs still scraped in the tighter turns.
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The 26.7 seat height made it easy to reach the ground, flat-footed.
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Customers can upgrade the 2013 Street Bob to 103 Twin Cam engine as part of the H-D1 program.
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The gearbox features deliberate shifts that are clunky compared to Japanese standards, but smooth and quiet in comparision to its lone American competitor.
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The only real gripe we had with the transmission was finding Neutral, which proved difficult at times.
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H-D mixed things up on the Street Bob but retained the 2012 price tag at $12,999.
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The 2013 Street Bob comes with a 96 Twin Cam engine, standard.
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The new HCC colors are definitely atttention-grabbing, especially the Lucky Green Flake color.
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The stock seat was comfy, but not as cush as the sofa-like perches on H-D touring mounts.
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The Hard Candy Big Red Flake comes standard issue on the stock Street Bob.
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While the self-cancelling turn signals were a plus, we weren't huge fans of the instrument console, apart from the analog spedometer.
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The Street Bob provided a great ride through the wilds of British Columbia.