Sportbike Rider Picture Website
|More Information on the Honda CBR1000F|
The Honda CBR1000F Hurricane is a CBR series 1,000 cc (61.0 cu in) four-cylinder sport touring motorcycle made by Honda from 1987 to 1996 in the US and from 1987 to 1999 in the rest of the world. It is powered by a 998 cc (60.9 cu in) liquid-cooled 4-stroke 16-valve DOHC inline-four engine that produced 84.3 kW (113.0 hp; 114.6 PS) @ 9,250 rpm (rear wheel), and is capable of reaching 248–257 km/h (154–160 mph). It has a 0–402 m (1/4 mi) acceleration of 11.19 seconds at 195.1 km/h (121.24 mph). The CBR1000F along with the CBR750F and CBR600F was Honda's first inline four-cylinder, fully-faired sport bike.
Manufactured from 1987 to 1996 in the US to late 1999 in the rest of the world, the CBR1000F went through three major revisions. In 1989, the bike received a cosmetic makeover with a complete redesign to the front fairing, improvements to the bike's front suspension, larger tires were added to help cope with the bike's heavy weight and to accommodate radial tires, improvements were also added to the bike's cam chain tensioner in an attempt to remove the annoying cam chain rattle some riders had reported. The 1989 model also had its power slightly increased, and it gained weight.
In 1992, the bike's looks were overhauled with a more streamlined and modern looking bodywork added. The biggest change was the introduction of DCBS, Honda's dual combined braking system. Honda’s first street motorcycle with a combined braking system (then called Unified Braking) was the 1983 Gold Wing GL1100. This system was derived from the 1970s RCB1000 world endurance race bike. The DCBS system was introduced to assist rider braking where the front brake lever operates the front calipers but also proportionally applies the rear brake, while using the rear brake will engage one front caliper. Since then DCBS has evolved into a very popular addition to many Honda touring motorcycles. No major changes were made after 1992. A touring model was briefly launched that offered a larger screen and hard panniers.
The CBR1000F was weighed by Cycle World at 259 kg (572 lb) tank empty and 276 kg (609 lb) wet for California model. Honda claims a dry weight of 249 kg (549 lb) and 273 kg (602 lb) wet. The seat is 780 mm (30.7 in) high and the wheelbase is 1,505 mm (59.3 in). The engine is housed in a steel box-section twin-spar frame, air-assisted 41 mm (1.6 in) telescopic front forks and an adjustable monoshock at the rear. The front brakes are twin 296 mm (11.7 in) discs using 3-piston Nissin calipers on later models (2-piston calipers in 1987–1988), the rear is a single 256 mm (10.1 in) disc and DCBS are used on all models after 1992.
The "Hurricane" name was officially dropped from the line in 1989. However, the bike was never given a replacement name so it was often still referred to by its original title.
From 1992, Honda introduced the "Supersport" series with the Tadao Baba-developed Fireblade, which took sales from the CBR1000F.
The model was hence discontinued in the USA from 1996 as the CBR1100XX was released, but continued to sell in Asia and Europe until Honda finally ended its run in late 1999.
The photo 1988-Honda-CBR1000F-562041-GP.jpg (1988 Honda CBR1000F - Uploaded for: mark tong
1988 Honda CBR1000F) was uploaded by: email@example.com.
Please note, we do not have accessories, motorbikes, motor cycles, motorcycles, or motorcycle gear for sale. This site is dedicated to displaying bike images of Aprilia, Bimota, Harley Davidson, Honda, Kawasaki, Suzuki, Triumph, Yamaha, and other sportbikes.