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Jawa, Jawa 42, Perak: All 3 Models Explained

Here’s how Jawa Motorcycles’ latest offerings differ from each other
Jawa Motorcycles launched three motorcycles in India today - the Jawa, Jawa Forty Two and the Perak. While these bikes share similar underpinnings, they attempt to cater to different riding styles and segments. Let’s understand more about these bikes and how different they are to each other.
When Jawa Motorcycles came to India in the 70s, the very first motorcycle to come from their stables was named the Jawa. Now, tradition repeats itself as the first motorcycle to be launched from the resurrected marque is also called the Jawa. The new Jawa doesn’t just share its name with the original, both look quite identical too. From the horn sitting below the headlamp and between the front fork covers and the chrome fuel tank, the new Jawa is a modern interpretation of the original.
Like the original, the front headlamp cover covers part of the handlebars and also houses a large black-faced dial that indicates speed and fuel level. It also gets a digital inset for the odometer. Apart from being simple, it is the attention to detail on the bikes that impress us. For example, the fuel filler cap gets inscribed text while the horn gets an ornamental design as well. We love the fact that Jawa Motorcycles has managed to design this bike so close to the original. This Jawa is priced at Rs 1.65 lakh (ex-Delhi).
Jawa Forty Two:
In comparison, the Jawa Forty Two is a neo-retro take on the classic looking Jawa. It gets a conventional headlamp with black painted fork covers as well as matte and gloss paint options. The front mudguard too is a more conventional unit. While both bikes use similar underpinnings, the Forty Two has a more aggressive seating position thanks to lower mounted handlebars. It also gets rear view mirrors mounted on the bar ends for a more sporty look. The offset mounted instrument console shares the same internals as the classic Jawa’s integrated unit.
The Forty Two shares the same double cradle frame, front telescopic forks and twin gas-charged rear shock absorbers with the Jawa. Both get 18-inch front and 17-inch rear spoked wheels shod with tube-type MRF Nylogrip tyres and a front disc-rear drum setup with a single-channel ABS as standard.
It’s the same case with the 293cc liquid cooled and fuel injected single-cylinder motor as well. This engine produces 27PS of power and 28Nm of torque and is mated to a 6-speed gearbox. The company says it has paid close attention to making the motor sound like the two-stroke engines that powered Jawas from the past. To that effect, the bike gets a 2-1-2 exhaust system and a twin port exhaust outlet. Interestingly, priced at Rs 1.55 lakh (ex-showroom), the modern-looking Jawa Forty Two is Rs 10,000 more affordable than the Jawa.
Jawa Perak:
The Perak is a bobber based on the Jawa. Although the front half is identical to the Jawa, the rear gets a completely different design. This single seater bike has a unique matte black paint job with blacked out front forks, spoke wheels, frame, engine and exhaust. It gets a contrasting tan seat too.
There are changes to the underpinnings as well. The Perak gets a longer rear swingarm and in place of twin rear shock absorbers, it gets a hidden monoshock. The wheels too are stickier Pirelli’s instead of MRF rubber. Braking receives a boost in the form of a rear disc brake that replaces the drum unit seen on the other two bikes. It gets dual channel ABS as well.

The extra goodies should help harness power from the larger motor more efficiently. Yes, the liquid-cooled single-cylinder motor on the Perak is a larger 334cc unit. It also makes more power: 30.4PS and 31Nm of torque transmitted to the rear wheel via a 6-speed gearbox. Although Jawa is yet to launch this variant, it has stated that the Perak will be the range-topper, with a price tag of Rs 1.89 lakh (ex-showroom).

Courtesy:- ZigWheels

Nov 17, 2018
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All The Glorious Colours Of The Royal Enfield Twins, Explained

We explain the two 650cc twin’s colour variants and their prices

The much-awaited Royal Enfield 650cc twins have finally launched in India. (Read launch story here). Pricing for the Interceptor starts from below Rs 3 lakh on-road, making it the most affordable 650cc motorcycle sold in the country. We rode it and felt it to be a fantastic value-for-money proposition. While the Interceptor 650 is available in six colours, the Continental GT 650 comes in five colours. In fact, the bikes are priced differently according to the colours offered. We explain why.

 Interceptor 650:

The base Interceptor costs Rs 2.89 lakh (on-road, Delhi) and comes in three metallic colours: Orange Crush, Mark Three (Black) and Silver Spectre. Other than the metallic paint scheme 3D logo on the fuel tank, they receive no cosmetic embellishments. For a bit more premium (Rs 2.97 lakh), you can choose from two-two tone paint jobs. They are Baker Express (white and red) and Ravishing Red (red and black).

Both these bikes get two paint schemes on the fuel tank with a ‘Royal Enfield’ sticker logo that has been lacquered over.

The top-spec Glitter and Dust (Rs 3.10 lakh) features a chrome-coated fuel tank and a 3D RE logo. The premium pricing is due to the expensive chrome coating process.

 Continental GT 650:

The base Continental GT 850 costs Rs 3.05 lakh (on-road Delhi) and comes in two metallic colour options: Black Magic and Ventura Blue (sky blue). For Rs 8,000 more (Rs 3.13 lakh), you can opt two two-tone colour paint schemes: Dr. Mayhem (grey and black) and Ice Queen (white and grey).

While Dr. Mayhem gets a proper two-tone paint job on the tank, Ice Queen gets a white fuel tank with a thick grey stripe running down the side. Both get a small RE logo sticker on the side. The top-spec Mister Clean variant gets a chrome fuel tank with a 3D RE logo. Not sure which colour to go for? Click here to read our choice of colour for both variants. Other than the change in colours, the Interceptor and Continental GT 650 have no change in specifications. You can however customise both bikes with official RE accessories. Click here for more details.

 Courtesy:- ZigWheels

Nov 17, 2018
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2018 Tata Tigor JTP review, test drive

Tata’s compact sedan gets the JTP treatment and is quite the sport.

What is it?
Think of the Tigor JTP as a Tata Tigor with a whole lot more spice. Along with the Tiago JTP, the Tigor JTP is the first of the products from JT Special Vehicles or JTSV – a joint venture between Tata Motors and Coimbatore-based Jayem Automotives that is big in the business of racing. In its transformation from mainstream Tigor to racier Tigor JTP, the compact sedan has been upgraded with a more powerful engine, an enhanced suspension and sportier details outside and in. And as you’ll learn, it all comes together very well.

What’s it like on the outside?
The stylish and distinctive Tigor was already a good base to build upon; the JTP’s styling package brings in the right dose of sportiness. There’s a new front bumper, the grille gets a new honeycomb mesh and there’s even a vent on the bonnet that actually does the job of channeling hot air from the engine compartment. The projector headlights from the updated Tigor also help the look.

At the sides, it’s the faux air vents (with JTP badging), side skirts and unique design of the 15-inch wheels that distinguish the JTP from the more everyday versions. Also unique to this version of the Tigor is its blacked-out roof and contrast mirror casings. Note, the Tigor JTP is only available in white and red body colour options. A faux diffuser on the rear bumper and a dual barrel exhaust round off the Tigor JTP’s slick visual upgrade.

What’s it like on the inside?
In keeping with the JTP’s sportier bent, Tata Motors and Jayem have jazzed up the Tigor’s cabin too. While there is no change to the basic design of the dashboard, the new colour theme does make the cabin look sportier than the standard Tigor’s. The JTP’s cabin is predominantly an all-black affair with bits finished in red adding the requisite splash of colour. Of the elements finished in red are the air-con vents, the lining for the floor carpets and the stitching on the seats and steering.

More form-fitting front seats would have been nice but no complaints for the chunky, leather-wrapped steering that feels great to hold. In fact, most of what you touch is nicely finished – save for the drilled pedals that seem a bit flimsy, and there’s still room for improvement in terms of panel fit. A cool detail borrowed from other Tata cars and the most apt here is the rev needle that glows red in the upper reaches of the rev range.

Just as on the standard Tigor, there’s a good deal of space in the back for two adults, and there’s also enough room in the boot for large suitcases. The Tigor JTP is reasonably well-equipped too with dual airbags, ABS, auto climate control and a 5.0-inch touchscreen. Just wish the touchscreen was slicker in operation and came bundled with Android auto and Apple CarPlay.  

What’s it like to drive?
The changes to the exteriors and interiors are all well and good but the real talking point on the Tigor JTP is its upgraded mechanical package. The Tigor’s naturally aspirated 1.2-litre three-cylinder engine has made way for a 1.2-litre, three-pot turbocharged unit. It’s the same engine that powers the Nexon SUV, albeit with a few revisions on the intake and exhaust to help it make slightly more power. On the Tigor JTP, the engine punches out 114hp at 5,000rpm and 150Nm at 2,000-4,000rpm; that’s quite a step up from the standard Tigor petrol’s 85hp and 114Nm. Tata and Jayem have also reworked gearing on the five-speed gearbox in the interest of better acceleration.

While we are yet to verify Tata’s claims of a 10sec 0-100kph time for the Tigor JTP, there’s no disputing that this is a fun car to drive. The engine won’t race to the 6,000rpm limiter and you won’t get a surge of torque even when the turbo comes on strong around 2,500rpm, but there’s enough performance on tap to satisfy the petrolhead in you. There’s plenty of poke in the mid-range and it is genuine fun working the smooth-shifting gearbox to keep the engine on the boil. Sound effects come by way of the thrum from the three-cylinder engine and you’ll even hear a hiss from the turbo’s blow-off valve every now and then. More volume would have been nice but Tata Motors simply couldn’t go louder to keep within noise regulations.

Even though it lacks the bottom-end pep of a Maruti Suzuki Dzire, the Tigor JTP feels fine in town too. We did find the power delivery a bit jerky in low speed settings perhaps down to snappy fueling. Also City driving mode that restricts torque to 115Nm is fine for its intended purpose only. To see the Tigor JTP in the best light, you need to switch to Sport mode that gives access to all of the engine’s power.   

Engine aside, the Tigor JTP also gets a revised suspension. Ride height is down by 15mm, the dampers have been optimised and there’s new rubber too. Interestingly, engineers say it’s the new tyres (from MRF and Apollo) that have made the biggest difference to the Tigor’s handling. The JTP generally feels keener around the bends. There’s loads of grip from the tyres, turn-in is that little bit sharper, and the added weight to the steering also helps you work a greater connect with the car. We also noted the Tigor JTP that has a 50mm longer wheelbase feels more poised and surefooted than the Tiago JTP, both on fast straights and through the corners. Low-speed ride comfort is just as good as the standard Tigor.

Should I buy one?
Where the standard Tigor undercuts its competition by a significant margin, the Tigor JTP’s Rs 7.49 lakh (ex-showroom, Delhi) price tag puts it in the heart of the compact sedan segment. Sure, the Tigor JTP stands out from the crowd for its sportiness but in a segment that’s lead by models that are big on practicality and efficiency, we fear the fun-to-drive Tata might not get the attention it deserves. And that would be a shame because the Tigor JTP injects much-needed flavour into the segment. It’s a car that addresses the needs of a family car buyer as well as the keen driver with equal ease.

That being said, we’d happily forego the Tigor JTP’s added boot space and roomier rear seat for the Tiago JTP. And save a cool Rs 1.1 lakh in the process. 

Courtesy:- Autocar

Nov 17, 2018
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2018 Hyundai Santro review, test drive

The new Hyundai Santro adds some wow factor to the budget hatchback segment. We get behind the wheel.

For Hyundai to name its new hatchback ‘Santro’ is a show of great confidence from the Korean brand, and it’s not hard to see why. The Santro was the brand’s first car in India, and one that’s taken a strong place in the Indian people’s hearts and minds. Moreover, it was the first solid mass-market alternative to the might of Maruti Suzuki – fresh in design, high on quality, tremendous on space and, yet, rather good value; and it set the template for all Hyundais that would follow. The other thing that resounded with Indian buyers was the term Hyundai coined – ‘tall boy’, which went on to represent not just the Santro, but a whole segment of cars (like the WagonR) which used their height to maximise space. That’s some legacy, but the Santro was eventually superseded by the i10 and the Grand i10, which were bigger and better. In its final Santro Xing avatar, it lived on in lower segments (you’ll still see hundreds of them running the streets of Mumbai as taxis) but was given the axe at the end of 2014.

What is it?

The Santro was so successful that it reached 1.86 million households globally and 1.32 million in India. Hyundai is really aiming to achieve high numbers with this new hatchback, hence the company has invested Rs 700 crores (or roughly 100 million USD) towards this new project.

The all-new Santro’s structure uses 63 percent advanced high-tensile steel and high-tensile steel, which not only ensures adequate rigidity, but keeps the kerb weight in check too, which is in the sub-one-tonne region – in the whereabouts of the Celerio, but lower than the Tata Tiago. This car is 45mm longer and 120mm wider than the older Santro and sits on a 20mm longer wheelbase too.

Many expected a return to that tall-boy silhouette, but that’s not quite what’s happened. Sure, it is tall, giving it a stance more akin to the Grand i10 – which makes sense, as it shares the (K1) platform seen on the Grand i10. The look, too, is a lot like the Grand i10 – angular, swept-back headlamps mounted high-up and Hyundai’s new ‘cascading’ grille below.

The grille, however, extends even wider and encompasses the high-mounted fog lamps too, making it look disproportionately large. The car’s designer, Sangyup Lee, says the grille is partly functional (for better cooling in our conditions) and partly to give the face some drama. Frankly, it’s a bit too dramatic for a typically conservative budget car buyer; but then the original Santro’s oddball styling was even more radical for its time and that didn’t deter people from buying one, back then.

There’s some of this deliberate drama at the side in the form of boomerang creases over the front-wheel arch, and that over the rear-wheel arch, which add some flavour to the side profile and make the car appear visually squat. Another interesting detail is the shoulder line that dips down on the rear door (Lee says this was to add an element of style as well as increase the glass area), leading to a set of small and simple tail-lamps. What livens things up, however, is the blacked-out section at the base of the bumper that mimics a diffuser and houses the rear reflectors. Overall, it looks like a pretty upmarket design, as do most Hyundais, but there are signs that the Santro has been designed to a cost. For one, the rear door frame varies in thickness around the quarter glass; and while its outer edge is smooth, its inner edge is very sharp. It sticks out like a sore thumb on an otherwise sleek-looking car. More obvious are the budget-looking flip-type door handles which hark back to the original Santro. A push-pull design handle (which even the Celerio has) feels more premium and should have been considered as this is a customer’s first point of contact with the car.

What is it like inside?

For its price and segment, the way Hyundai has chosen to spec the new Santro is immensely impressive. There is a ‘wow’ factor the moment you step inside the cabin, and that’s mainly due to the sense of quality it exudes for the budget car it is. The dual-tone beige-and-black dashboard boasts of high levels of fit-finish and feels much nicer and airier than the optional all-black theme. The dashboard’s pièce de résistance is the 7.0-inch touchscreen infotainment system loaded with Apple CarPlay and Android Auto, and functions very slickly. The infotainment screen doubles as a reversing camera in the top-spec Asta variants – which, by the way, are available only with the manual transmission. There are buttons to the right of the steering column to power-adjust the outside mirrors (themselves with LED turn-indicators built in). Several bits like the buttons on the steering and the stalks are carried over from the Grand i10; which is not a bad thing, as their quality is top-notch. The dials are crisp and appear very sporty with the speedo needle resting at a zero-degree angle, and there’s also a detailed MID, displaying useful information like average fuel economy, average speed and distance to empty; apart from the trip computer data. The air-conditioner’s control knobs are a bit sticky; but like the rest of the switchgear, they feel hardwearing and chunky. The dull-gold finish on the accents surrounding the steering wheel, gear lever, AC vents and door handles looks classy whilst the round and sporty looking side air-vents resemble those seen on some Mercedes models and is another upmarket touch.

Many of the cost-saving efforts are subtle and largely inconsequential – like the Hyundai logo on the steering finished in grey plastic, not chrome, the exposed screws inside the interior door grabs, and the fact that there are only two parking sensors at the rear. There are some missing features that are a bit inconvenient – like no height adjustment for the front seats and seatbelts, the lack of any adjustment for the steering, and the fact that there is no external release for the tailgate. You can open the boot either with the key, or reach for the lever in the driver’s footwell. Finally, it’s things like the front and rear fixed headrests, the lack of a door lock/unlock button, and the missed opportunity for more stowage space next to the handbrake, which range from annoying to a bit unsafe. Even the placement of the power-window switches placed beneath the gear console is a measure to save costs, and it’s inconvenient that these aren’t back-lit. For all its talk of safety, Hyundai discriminates against those on a budget with only a single front airbag. It’s the pricier Asta version that gets two front airbags.

The car’s iconic tall and narrow proportions aren’t quite there anymore but that doesn’t mean the new Santro is low on interior room. Quite the contrary, this new car is larger in every dimension compared to the older car – save for headroom, of course. Users will love it for ease of ingress and its tall seating position.

The car’s front seats do remind you of the ones in the Eon. They’re slim (with fixed headrests, as mentioned earlier) but they have just about enough contours to allow you to get comfortable. Only broader passengers might find them lacking shoulder support. However, the lack of height adjustment for the driver’s seat – and no adjustment for the steering – means that tall drivers, in particular, will find the seating position awkward; the seat is too high and the steering, too low. All-round visibility is nice, though, thanks to the tall glass area and low window line.

The amount of leg-, head- and even shoulder-room in the back seat is really impressive for a car of this size. The back seat is flat and bench-like, which is good if you want to sit three abreast; and we particularly liked the generous under-thigh support that’s been built along with a high ‘hip’ point. It all adds up to making the back seat one of the most comfortable around. Hyundai has thrown one over the competition by slipping rear air-con vents in the Santro – a segment-first feature. The air-con itself is possibly the best in class and chills the cabin rapidly, despite the huge glass area.

There may be only one cupholder in the front but otherwise there’s a huge amount of storage in the cabin. The cubbyholes in the centre console are very useful and there’s a decently sized glovebox, as well; but what we particularly liked is the very practical and useful shelf with a rubberized finish to hold your phone and other loose items, which you need to regularly access. Each door gets a full-size bottle-holder and the parcel shelf also has enough depth to hold odds and ends. The boot has a very high-loading lip, but it is at par with the class; you could probably get one medium-sized suitcase and a few small soft bags in there.

Fire-up this engine and you’ll immediately appreciate its refinement. Vibrations are almost non-existent, whether at idle or on the move. The engine is pretty responsive and just like the original Santro, it’s a zippy car to drive around town. Driveability and a strong mid-range are this engine’s forte; and you don’t need to change gears that often, which makes it quite user-friendly to drive. Even when you do have to row the stubby gear lever, its hardly a chore. The light clutch and gearshift is effortless to operate.

Those used to driving in higher gears at lower revs will love the fact that performance is available from as low as 1,000rpm and remains strong throughout the mid-range. It’s only when you cross the 5,000rpm mark that it tends to sound a bit strained and coarse. This engine doesn’t like to be revved and feels best in the lower reaches of the powerband. Though power delivery is largely seamless – you can feel mild flat spots which can be blamed on engine calibration, since the new engine has been tuned for future BS-VI regulations.

Coming to the automated manual transmission (AMT), this is Hyundai’s first in-house-developed AMT and it’s a brilliant first effort. The big pauses between gearshifts (a fundamental flaw of an AMT) have been smoothened – although not eliminated. Compared to a conventional automatic transmission, the shifts are still slow, especially between the first and second gear. Flex your right foot, and the AMT is quick to respond by shifting down a gear, too. However, all’s not perfect, and there are times when the AMT holds revs for higher than required up to 4,500-5,000rpm, making the engine sound strained. Flat-out, it will hold revs till 6,200rpm. What’s nice is that there is a Tiptronic mode present, to shift gears manually.

What is it like to drive?

Although the platform is a new-generation one, the engine is not. It’s not the 1.0-litre (Kappa II) engine from the Eon, but instead, is the same 1.1-litre Epsilon engine (G4HG) that was in the old Santro Xing and in the original i10. This is likely for cost reasons, as the Kappa II engine (though a cylinder down on the Epsilon) uses four valves per cylinder and variable valve timing. In this latest state, the 1.1 Epsilon makes 69hp and 99Nm of torque (almost the same as the 1.0 Kappa engine), which is at par with Maruti’s 1.0-litre K10 engine, albeit lower than Tata’s 1.2-litre Revotron. The 20.3kpl ARAI-rated fuel economy figure is lower than both rival engines, although in the new Santro, it remains the same whether you opt for a manual or an AMT. That’s right, you can have this car with a 5-speed AMT as well – Hyundai’s first-ever attempt at one.

Ride comfort is one of the highlights of the new Santro. It takes on bad roads very competently and absorbs bumps with a sense of maturity; it’s only the sharp bumps that filter through. Even this car’s dynamics are very refined and it can confidently take corners without feeling unsettled or unnerving. The steering, typical of a city car, is light yet very consistent in its behaviour. It isn’t bristling with feedback, but you’re always aware of what’s happening at the front end. The turning radius is tight and manoeuvring this car through traffic is effortless. The only small issue we had is that while taking U-turns, the steering doesn’t self-centre easily and needs the driver to bring the wheel back to the straight-ahead position.

Should I buy one? 

To put the new Santro into perspective, it’s first important to remember how much the market has grown since the time of the original Santro. This is no longer the entry-level car the Santro Xing was until it was discontinued in 2014. This is not a rival to the Maruti Alto or Renault Kwid either, as the Eon was conceived to be. This isn’t a replacement for the old Santro, but it’s really a replacement for the discontinued i10 and goes up squarely against the Celerio, Wagon R and Tiago.

Since it’s not a full-on premium hatchback, you can see where Hyundai has made some compromises to keep costs in check. Apart from an old-generation engine, there’s a raft of smaller cost-cutting measures; but those aren’t really deal-breakers. Instead, what the Santro brings is a certain ‘wow’ factor which has been seriously lacking in this segment, so far.

The design is bold, its hugely spacious for its size and class, and above all, its been lavished with features and equipment never seen in the budget hatchback segment before. The well-designed touchscreen is, of course, the master stroke – but there’s also stuff like the rear camera and sensors that make you feel like you’ve gone a segment higher. At a price of Rs 3.90-5.45 lakh (ex-showroom, India) for the petrol version (CNG costs extra), the new Santro may seem expensive – especially the pricer automatic variants – but it gives you your money’s worth. Even though it may have shed the original car’s tall-boy look, it’s clear that this new Santro embodies the same core values as its predecessor.

Courtesy:- Autocar

Nov 17, 2018
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Motoroyale ties-up with SWM, FB Mondial & Hyosung

Motoroyale has announced three new global brand tie-ups taking the total number of brands under its umbrella to 5. In addition to Norton and MV Agusta, the Kinetic group company will now offer SWM, FB Mondial and Hyosung products in India.

Motoroyale has also unveiled seven new bikes in India. These include two limited edition Norton motorcycles, one each from MV Agusta, SWM and FB Modial and two bikes from Hyosung.

MV Agusta Brutale RR 800

The Brutale RR is a naked street bike that weighs 175 kg (dry weight). It is powered by a 793cc, 3-cylinder engine that produces 140 BHP and 87 Nm of torque. It comes with 4 riding modes - Normal, Rain, Sport and Custom. It has an 8-level traction control system, ABS with Rear Wheel Lift Up Mitigation (RLM) and a slipper clutch.

Norton Commando & Dominator

The Norton Commando limited edition comes in an all-black finish and a hand-painted British flag on the fuel tank. The Dominator gets an aluminium fuel tank. Only 37 units will be on offer and each bike will have a special number and the customer's name embossed on it. Both bikes are powered by a 961cc, twin-cylinder engine that produces 88 BHP @ 6,500 rpm and 90 Nm of torque @ 5,200 rpm.

SWM SuperDual 650

The SuperDual 650 is an off-road motorcycle. It is powered by a 600cc, single-cylinder engine that produces 54 BHP and 53.5 Nm of torque. The bike weighs 169 kg and comes equipped with Brembo disc brakes at both ends and switchable ABS.

FB Mondial HPS 300

The HPS 300 features a "Hipster" design and weighs 135 kg. It comes with stainless steel double barrel exhaust and a dual-tone fuel tank. The bike is powered by a 250cc, single-cylinder, liquid-cooled engine that produces 24 BHP and 22 Nm of torque. It comes equipped with disc brakes with a Bosch ABS Modulator.

Hyosung GT 250 RC & GV 650 Aquilla Pro

The GT 250 RC sports bike is powered by a 249cc, 2-cylinder engine that produces 28 BHP @ 10,000 rpm and 22.07 Nm of torque @ 8,000 rpm. The engine is mated to a 5-speed gearbox. 

The GV 650 Aquilla Pro is a cruiser based on a tubular steel cradle chassis featuring upside-down telescopic front suspension and hydraulic double shock absorbers at the rear. It is powered by a 647cc, 2-cylinder engine that puts out 74 BHP and 62 Nm of torque. It comes with a 5-speed transmission and a belt drive.

Motoroyale is planning to open new dealerships in Thane, Hyderabad, Chennai, Delhi, Cochin and Bangalore in the coming months. The company is also looking for dealer partners in Pune, Indore, Chandigarh, Ahmedabad, Jaipur and Kolkata.

Courtesy:- Team BHP

Oct 16, 2018
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