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Suzuki Multiple (Suzuki) - Added by on 11-Sep-2020

Team Suzuki from Pocono Raceway
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Suzuki Multiple (Suzuki) - ID: 7746
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More Information on the Suzuki Multiple (Suzuki)
Suzuki started manufacturing motorcycles in 1952, the first models being motorized bicycles. From 1955 to 1976 the company manufactured motorcycles with two­stroke engines only, the biggest two­stroke model being the water­cooled triple­cylinder GT750. A large factor in Suzuki's success in two­stroke competition was the East German Grand Prix racer Ernst Degner, who defected to the West in 1961, bringing with him expertise in two­stroke engines from the East German manufacturer MZ. The secrets Degner brought with him were the work of [201] [202] [203] [204] 2 ­imp ­US [205][206][207] [206][207] [208] [209] A Suzuki GSX­R [18] [40] [210] [211][212] [213] Walter Kaaden, who combined three crucial technologies for the first time: the boost port, the expansion chamber, and the rotary valve. Suzuki hired Degner, and he won the 50 cc class F.I.M. road racing World Championship for them in the 1962 season. Suzuki became the first Japanese manufacturer to win a motocross world championship when Joel Robert won the 1970 250 cc title. In the 1970s, Suzuki established themselves in the motorcycle racing world with Barry Sheene and Roger De Coster winning world championships in the premier 500 cc division in road racing and motocross respectively. In 1976 Suzuki introduced its first motorcycles since the Colleda COX of the 1950s with four­stroke engines, the GS400 and GS750. In 1994, Suzuki partnered with Nanjing Jincheng Machinery to create a Chinese motorcycle manufacturer and exporter called Jincheng Suzuki. Suzuki continued to compete in MotoGP and last won the title in the 2000 season. Since 2006, the team was sponsored by Rizla and was known as Rizla Suzuki MotoGP team. On 18 November 2011, Suzuki announced that the GP racing was suspended, partly due to natural disasters and recession, until 2014. In addition Suzuki have recorded a total of 93 victories at the Isle of Man TT Races. Suzuki have also taken the runner up spot in the various race categories 100 times and a total 92 third places. GSX­250F Across – a small 250 cc engine sport touring motorcycle produced from 1990 until 1998. It is mostly known as a practical sports/touring bike, due to its rear petrol tank and a fully enclosed helmet storage area where the petrol tank usually is. GSX­R250 – a motorcycle that was manufactured from 1987 to 1994. A couple of years after the presentation of the GSX­R750 the 250 cc GSXR250 was released. Like the larger bike, the GSX­R250 had a box­frame (steel, not aluminum), full fairing, full­floater rear swing and a fourcylinder four­stroke engine. But while the GSX­R750 engine was air and oil­cooled, the baby brother had a liquid­cooled engine. Not many examples are seen outside Japan. 17­inch cast wheels and 300 mm twin disc brake at the front. The GSX­R250 had impressive power and was made primarily as a road legal 250 cc racing bike reaching speeds of 200+km/h (124 mph). Imported specimens may be seen in Australia and New Zealand commonly. Also, around 350 units were exported to Denmark around 1989 to 1992
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