Little has changed with the Yamaha since then, it receiving only Bold New Graphics, while the Kawasaki got a complete facelift, with new frame, bodywork, instruments and suspension changes.In it, we wrangled six bikes with minimal or non-existant fairings, ranging in displacement from 471cc (Honda CB500F) to 690cc (KTM 690 Duke) and put them to the test.Sure, the Ninja’s engine was ripe for the party, but it wore too many clothes.Being a new bike, the Honda CBR650F may be relatively fresh in the minds of our readers.You can also click the above links for info on the Kawasaki, but click here to read about the latest version of the Ninja 650.In 2010 we called the Suzuki portly and just a tad confusing, as it didn’t appeal to either new or experienced riders.If not, Evans’ story above will get you up to speed.The engine is the same, but internal tweaks give it more midrange and better fuel economy than before.It’s been more than four years since that shootout, so if you need a refresher on the Yamaha, check out the link above.Add ABS, like on our tester, and the price rises to $7,599. Meanwhile, the Yamaha comes in at $7,790, and ABS isn’t even available as an option. At $8,499 ($8,999 with ABS), it’s the most expensive of the bunch. + Video Judged on price alone, the Kawasaki makes a strong case for itself.
Ninja fi facelift
Nízkokalorická dieta astringente rostro..