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2013 Triumph Daytona 675R Supersport Shootout Photo Gallery

The reigning Supersport champ comes to bat with a re-tooled middleweight platform in the 2013 Triumph Daytona 675R Supersport Comparison review.

Slideshow
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2013 Supersport Shootout X – Horsepower comparison chart.
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Supersport Shootout X - Torque comparison chart.
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The Brembo monoblocs have plenty of power and feel no doubt but they still aren’t as capable as the set-up on the Kawasaki or Honda.
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The quickshifter and all-new slipper clutch worked well and are must-have components for a serious track day rider or racer.
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The Triumph offers strong mid-range performance and a decent top-end too. Over-rev is much improved too giving the rider added flexibility before up-shifting into the next gear.
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The new Daytona doesn’t offer a vastly cockpit than before but it is more accommodating than ever and received nearly universal praise.
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The Triumph’s suspension was rated the highest due to its elevated level of feel at lean.
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The Triumph impresses with both its agility and high level of stability.
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Despite our test riders raving about its handling the Triumph failed to net the corner speeds that we were hoping upon reviewing the data.
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The Daytona recorded the most amount of lean angle thorough the Bowl which helps demonstrate its handling potential.
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2013 Triumph Daytona 675R.
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The Triumph’s up-spec Ohlins suspension offers more precise damping compared to the competition.
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The Daytona’s revised ergonomics make it an even more comfortable bike than before. However its suspension isn’t as plush as the Japanese bikes.
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We’re big fans of the Triumph’s updated look. While it looks similar to the Ninja we like its smoother and more rounded edges.
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The Triumph’s quickshifter aids acceleration. Upshifts are as easy as a light dab of the shift lever.
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Next to the MV, the Triumph’s three-cylinder engine offers the most amount of thrill and excitement when the throttle is twisted.
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The Triumph rails around corners and is one of the more racy-feeling bikes in this contest.
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We love that the Triumph offers anti-lock braking functionality. Perhaps even better is that it can be manually disabled with a few pushes of a button.