Triumph Triple — Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

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Triumph Daytona 750

Triumph Triple

The Triumph is an inline three-cylinder motorcycle made by the Triumph Motorcycle It is credited with bringing back from the grave.

First generation [ edit ]

The 1st motor from the reborn company in 1989 was available as an 3-cylinder carbureted 4-… of 748cc (45.6cuin) called . or 885cc called 900cc . The difference between the two engines was the The shorter …, higher 750 used a bore/… of 76.0 x while the 900 used a longer of 65.0mm.

The 750 engine with its revving performance was initially to be a finer machine, but time and money soon proved the longer legged 900 was the favourite. As a the smaller triple was quickly to a budget bike status and was phased out in the late 1990s, the larger engine proved and was used in a number of different

1990s variants [ edit ]

The variation on the 900 triple theme in 1992 with the Tiger This made use of softer cam to produce a less powerful but with an even broader of torque. Further changes a few years later with the Super III. This Triumph collaborated with the gurus at Cosworth to produce the high performance variant of the

Using higher compression and a redesigned cylinder head power was increased from (72kW) to 115bhp (86kW).

In another variation of the 900 triple was introduced in the Thunderbird 900. a intended for Triumph’s first back into the US market. It had cam profiles and new carburettors, so power again in favour of docility. The also received a cosmetic by adding polished alloy and fake cooling fins on the

In 1997 a sportier machine was the Thunderbird Sport, using the engine with 6 speed and unrestricted air intake to give power, 82bhp (61kW) as to 69bhp (51kW), twin discs and other details to produce an engine in a remarkably state of tune to the original

Fuel injection redesign [ ]

The triple received its first update in 1997 with a up redesign to produce the fuel 955cc (58.3cuin) T595 engine, and the 885cc (54.0cuin) Speed Triple engine, the using the original bore and of the first generation engine. The power outputs for these were 128 and 108bhp (95 and 81kW) Over the next few years the 885 grew to 955cc and was used in the launched Sprint ST and the later RS.

In this updated form it was claimed to produce 108bhp the more powerful 128bhp being kept for the Daytona. The 885cc triple lived on for couple of years in an updated Triumph made minor until 2001, when it a major update, first in the Tiger 955i and soon across the rest of the range.

and torque was increased across the and this updated model was to remedy the faults apparent the earlier 955 engine. The most performer to use this updated was the Daytona 955i. in this claiming 147bhp (110kW), the powerful triple to emerge Triumph. The 900 triple in its original lingered on until 2002 in the of the Trophy 900. being by its four cylinder relative, the 1200.

Triumph Daytona 750

1050cc redesign [ edit ]

In the next generation of the triple in the form of the Sprint ST 1050, followed by the Speed Triple The last of the 955 engined bikes—the updated, receiving the cases of the engine and other small although staying at 955cc until replaced by an all new Tiger in 2006. 2006 also saw the year for the Daytona 955i. the production of big bore sporting

Coincidentally, this year the 1050 engine received a state of tune by lifting the max to occur at 7500rpm, closer to the now Daytona’s 8200rpm point.

Rocket engine [ edit ]

In Triumph introduced an entirely new for use in a new heavyweight cruiser motorcycle, the III. The engine is 2294cc, the purpose-built mass-produced motorcycle in existence. It is liquid-cooled and mounted with the frame. As a first for it was paired with a shaft drive.

It produces 140hp at 6000 rpm and 147lb·ft (199N·m) of In 2006, the Rocket III was joined by the III Classic, a more conservatively cruiser.

New 675cc sportbike [ edit ]

In 2006, Triumph a third different triple to power the all new middle-weight Daytona 675 sport bike. replacing the previous flirtations with cylinder middle-weights. The engine is liquid-cooled, fuel-injected, transversely-mounted and 123bhp (92kW) at 12,500rpm and (72N·m) of torque at 11,750rpm. makes it more competitive the Japanese 600cc inline that dominate the market.

A de-tuned version of the same was used in 2007’s Street 675. with a less cam and slightly lower redline.

Triumph Daytona 750
Triumph Daytona 750


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