Yamaha MT-10

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Yamaha MT-10
Yamaha MT-10.jpg
Yamaha MT-10
ManufacturerYamaha Motor Company
Also calledYamaha FZ-10 (North America; 2016–2017)[1][2]
Parent companyYamaha Corporation
Production2016–present
AssemblyJapan
PredecessorYamaha FZ1
ClassNaked bike[3]
Engine998 cc (60.9 cu in) liquid-cooled 4-stroke 16-valve DOHC inline-four with crossplane crankshaft[4]
Bore / stroke79.0 mm × 50.9 mm (3.1 in × 2.0 in)
Compression ratio12.0:1
Power
  • 118 kW (158.2 hp; 160.4 PS) @ 11,500 rpm (claimed)[4]
  • 97.8 kW (131.2 hp; 133.0 PS) @ 9,700 rpm (rear wheel)[5]
Torque
  • 111 N⋅m (82 lbf⋅ft) @ 9,000 rpm (claimed)[4]
  • 98.6 N⋅m (72.7 lbf⋅ft) @ 9,300 rpm (rear wheel)[5]
Ignition typeTCI
Transmission6-speed constant mesh
Frame typeAluminium twin-spar (Deltabox)
Suspension
Brakes
  • Front: 4-piston caliper with dual 320 mm (12.6 in) discs
  • Rear: Single-piston caliper with single 220 mm (8.7 in) disc
Tires
  • Front: 120/70–17 (tubeless)
  • Rear: 190/55–17 (tubeless)
Rake, trail24°, 102 mm (4.0 in)
Wheelbase1,400 mm (55.1 in)
DimensionsL: 2,095 mm (82.5 in)
W: 800 mm (31.5 in)
H: 1,110 mm (43.7 in)
Seat height825 mm (32.5 in)
Weight209–212 kg (461–467 lb)[4][6] (wet)
Fuel capacity17 L (3.7 imp gal; 4.5 US gal)[4]
Oil capacity3.9 L (0.9 imp gal; 1.0 US gal)
Related

The Yamaha MT-10 (called FZ-10 in North America until 2017)[1] is a MT series naked bike[7] manufactured by Yamaha Motor Company since 2016. It was introduced at the 2015 EICMA in Milan, Italy.[8] It is the flagship member of the MT range from Yamaha.[9] The crossplane engine is based on the 2015 YZF-R1 but re-tuned to focus on low to mid-range torque. It features a number of significant technical changes including newly designed intake, exhaust and fuelling systems.[10] It produces a claimed 118 kW (158.2 hp; 160.4 PS) @ 11,500 rpm and 111 N⋅m (82 lbf⋅ft) @ 9,000 rpm.[4] The bike with non-functional V-Max-like air scoops[11] replaces the fourteen-year old FZ1 as the flagship bike in Yamaha's sport naked range.

In October 2016, Yamaha released the MT-10 SP, which includes some upgrades such as Öhlins electronic racing suspension derived from the YZF-R1M, full-colour TFT LCD instrument panel, and an exclusive color scheme.[12] For 2018, the bike is now designated MT-10 in all markets.[2]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Jensen Beeler (2016-06-08). "Here's Your First Look at the 2017 Yamaha FZ-10". Asphalt and Rubber. Retrieved 2016-07-18.
  2. ^ a b Richards, Seth (March 7, 2018). "The Yamaha MT-07 Is As Good As Everyone Says It Is". Cycle World. Retrieved March 21, 2018.
  3. ^ https://www.cycleworld.com/2015/11/17/2016-yamaha-mt-10-naked-r1-superbike-motorcycle-review-first-look-photos-eicma-2015-motorcycle-show
  4. ^ a b c d e f Jensen Beeler (2016-02-23). "Yamaha MT-10 Specs & Pricing Finally Revealed". Asphalt and Rubber. Retrieved 2016-07-18.
  5. ^ a b Courts, Zack (November 2016), "Yamaha YZF-R1", Motorcyclist, p. 66
  6. ^ Hoyer, Mark (December 26, 2016). "2017 Yamaha FZ-10 - ROAD TEST". Cycle World. Retrieved February 14, 2017.
  7. ^ https://www.cycleworld.com/2015/11/17/2016-yamaha-mt-10-naked-r1-superbike-motorcycle-review-first-look-photos-eicma-2015-motorcycle-show
  8. ^ Jensen Beeler (2015-11-16). "The Yamaha MT-10 Is Not Your Grandpa's FZ-1". Asphalt and Rubber. Retrieved 2016-07-18.
  9. ^ Mark Hinchliffe (2016-07-28). "What is the best Masters of Torque bike?". MotorbikeWriter. Retrieved 2016-08-27.
  10. ^ "Yamaha MT-10 2018". www.bikebiz.com.au. Retrieved 2018-10-16.
  11. ^ Lance Oliver (2016-07-03). "I hate fake stuff". RevZilla. Retrieved 2016-08-19.
  12. ^ Adams, Bradley (October 4, 2016). "Yamaha Updates Its FZ Lineup with the New, More Sophisticated FZ-10 SP". Cycle World. Retrieved October 6, 2016.

External links[edit]