Honda is teasing its “Project 2&4″ concept, a collaborative effort between Honda’s two- and four-wheeled divisions powered by RC213V.
After battling at the racetrack, Superbike Smackdown X moves to the street to see how the same six Superbikes perform on the open road.
MotoUSA evaluates the pinnacle of production sportbike technology and performance in our 2015 Superbike Smackdown Track shootout.
Honda has announced its MotoGP-derived RC213V-S will go into production and be available for purchase in 2016.
We gather the field of entry-level sportbikes for a show-down to see which machine is best in the segment.
Honda revives its classic sport-touring platform with the return of its VFR800F Interceptor ($14,473.95 as tested). Powered by a purring and super-efficient V-Four engine, the new VFR gets sleeker body panels, wheels and instrumentation, as well as a reworked cooling and exhaust system.
The entry-level sportbike market includes two all-new bikes in 2013, the CBR500R and Ninja 300. See how the new Honda stacks up in the sportbike class.
MotoGP, World Superbike, Isle of Man, World Endurance...Honda has a commanding presence in nearly all road racing series' throughout the world. Driven primarily by its Supersport line, which includes the CBR1000RR and CBR600RR, Honda sportbike fans can now also own a MotoGP-derivative in the RC213V-S. Honda's sport line doesn't end at these fire-breathing machines however, with options like the CBR500R and CBR300R available as well. For V-4 enthusiasts, the VFR1200F and Interceptor have generated wide-spread acclaim while riders looking for a more stripped-down sport experience can check out the CB1000R, powered by an Inline-Four which is sourced from a previous generation CBR1000RR. Honda Motorcycle History