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That's all great but I would say it would break the bank for most riders.
I appreciate all the feed back ...but spending 10k on a bike and having to spend more to make it bearable does not impress me. I think I will need a long test ride to decide if it is worth my while.... so I must concur.... having said that IF the Guzzi stirs up emotions I didn't know I had , well it's nice to know there are other options... will get back to you guys when I have experienced the V7.
When I got my V7 I felt that it really needed better rear shocks. The Progressives you see in this photo were about $400. Everything else I added, sump extender, and Mistral cans were purely personal choice, not required by any stretch, as the bike was perfectly fine without them. The only other must have I would say is a Beetle map for $100.
With the rider that this point of view is from one who mere tilts at the peripheries, a fuel injected motor is controlled by software in the ECU. This software is called a map. Spark, fuel and air is directed in response to inputs from the various sensors. The factory software seem to have some significant shortcomings. Aftermarket maps seek to improve on the factory's efforts, and this is possible thanks to a few dedicated & clever people at Guzzidiag who have developed software to read from and write to the various ECU's in Guzzis. Beetle has invested a lot of work into refining how the ECU's work in the real world and makes available the results to us, the great unwashed, in the form of "Beetle maps". Basically, a Beetle map helps the ECU run the motor better.
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