|Engine||998 cc (60.9 cu in) liquid-cooled 4-stroke 16-valve DOHC inline-4|
|Top speed||141.7 mph (228.0 km/h)|
|Power||109.44 hp (81.61 kW) (rear wheel)|
|Torque||87.38 N·m (64.45 lb·ft) (rear wheel)|
|Suspension||Front: 43 mm (1.7 in) inverted HMAS™ cartridge-type telescopic fork with spring preload, rebound and compression damping adjustability
Rear: Single gas-charged HMAS shock with spring preload and rebound damping adjustability
|Brakes||Front: Four-piston caliper with dual 310 mm (12.2 in) discs
Rear: Single-piston caliper with single 256 mm (10.1 in) disc
|Rake, trail||25.0° (caster angle), 99 mm (3.9 in)|
|Wheelbase||1,445 mm (56.9 in)|
|Dimensions||L: 2,090 mm (82.3 in)
W: 775 mm (30.5 in)
|Seat height||825 mm (32.5 in)|
|Weight||217.72 kg (480.0 lb) (wet)|
|Fuel capacity||17 L (4.5 US gal)|
The Honda CB1000R is a standard motorcycle, part of the CB series manufactured by Honda Motor Company. It was unveiled at the Milan Bike Show in November 2007 as a replacement for the CB900F Hornet (known in the US as the 919).
Styling cues are borrowed from the 2007 CB600F Hornet. The engine is a detuned version of the 2007 CBR1000RR engine and produced about 109.44 hp (81.61 kW) at the rear wheel. The front suspension uses a 43 mm (1.7 in) inverted HMAS cartridge-type telescopic fork with stepless preload with compression/rebound adjustments and 109.2 mm (4.3 in) travel. The rear is a monoshock with gas-charged HMAS damper featuring 10-step preload and stepless rebound damping adjustment and 5.0 in (127.0 mm) axle travel.
The CB1000R continues Honda's goal for mass centralization, a recent Honda trait where they attempt to place as much weight as low and centralized on the bike as possible.
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