Triumph Rocket III Roadster Review –

31 Jan 2015 | Author: | Comments Off on Triumph Rocket III Roadster Review –
Triumph Rocket III Roadster

Triumph Rocket III Roadster Review

Out of the five bikes in the Triumph Rocket III family, the Roadster has the most power. It uses a water-cooled engine with 163 pounds of torque. Besides being the most powerful bike in the Rocket III lineup, many consider it more powerful than any other motorcycle in general.

If this bike interests you, consider the following review.


The Roadster uses a five-speed gearbox (as opposed to an automatic transmission) and an inline three-cylinder engine, which is the largest in the world. Its frame is tubular steel. Both wheels are five-spoke aluminum alloy. The front is 17 by 3.5 inches, and the rear is 16 by 7.5 inches.

The fuel tank can hold up to 6.3 gallons. The seat is set at 29.5 inches.


Riders looking for the biggest and best motorcycle on the market will likely be satisfied with the Rocket III Roadster. It literally has the most powerful motorcycle engine in the world. It is said to be loud and proud and that it can wake up the entire neighborhood.

The torque is impressive and produces low rpm.


Because of the impressively powerful engine, this motorcycle is very loud. This might not bother the rider as much as pedestrians or other riders on the road. It also might be too powerful for some to handle.

Triumph Rocket III Roadster

It is a large bike that takes some getting used to because of its hefty size, and it might be awkward for some riders.

From the Community

The gas mileage for any vehicle depends on where it is driven including circumstances such as traffic and speed limit. The average mileage for a Triumph Rocket is 29MPG.

you have to be the British it is there special unit. and build a factory instead of making heavy cannons is will make rockets and do the same thing to get great bombards for the Ottomans

Article III of the Constitution doesn’t say anything about judicial review; in fact, it doesn’t mention anything procedural other than which types of cases are under the federal courts’ jurisdiction, and which cases the Supreme Court hears under original or appellate jurisdiction. Judicial review is a carryover from English common law, and was practiced in the United States before John Marshall formally claimed it is the right and responsibility of the Judicial Branch in Marbury v. Madison, (1803).

In his written opinion, Marshall cited an example of a lower court overturning a law because it was unconstitutional, and noted Congress had accepted the decision without rebuke and had rewritten the law to bring it into compliance. For more information, see Related Questions, below.

Triumph Rocket III Roadster
Triumph Rocket III Roadster

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