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Well, I take back my statement that I didn't think any injected Guzzis were suitable.. ;D That top triple looks pretty wimpy, though. I still wouldn't cut up a V11S. <shrug>
So, did you do it? Is that top triple just lightened and painted black in the cutouts or cut completely out?? For some reason I thought it was a VllS that had been converted to carbs. Looks like it would be a hoot to ride..
No, that's not mine. Was recently built in Miami. The top triple was made by Speedy Moto and the bottom clamp is a Ducati piece. Many lightweight components to get down to 372 pounds.Builder's site: http://www.moto-studio.com/index.html
I'm with Blackcat and Averno on this one [url http://www.ebay.com/itm/Moto-Guzzi-1998-custom-moto-guzzi-cafe-motorcycle-/131422618299?forcerrptr=true&hash=item1e996602bb&item=131422618299&pt=US_motorcycles[/url]Heck, it already has clip ons. That is a rear fender and a gas tank away from being something more sporty.
In my opinion the most overlooked and undervalued Moto Guzzi motorcycles out here are the spine-framed Sport 1100's (and therefore suitable donors).I don't see that your guy is "up to" this build caliber yet, but here's a recent custom project on that platform for inspiration. Everything that Mike Rich has to offer, plus Charlie Cole gearing and a proprietary carbon fiber fuel tank!This is 372 lb. Guzzi that sounds more like a Ducati with its advanced cam. For the inside story PM me.
<snip>Was any of that topical?
I always thought the CX was the easiest bike to "cafe" as it really doesn't change that much except for some rear sets and a rearrangement of the clock holders. No cutting, welding,etc. and it could be put back to stock if they ever became collectible which I highly doubt, but who knows.
Is that a wallet under the side stand?
Probably, I think he pretty much emptied it building the bike ;-T
It appears to have been worth it.
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