Shadow VT750C Aero in Healesville, Victoria
|Manufacturer||Honda Motor Co.|
|Production||September 1997 to present|
Kumamoto and Hamamatsu
|Engine||745cc liquid-cooled4-strokeSOHC 52° V-twin|
|Bore / stroke||79.0 mm × 76.0 mm (3.11 in × 2.99 in)|
|Compression ratio||9.0: 1 (1997-2003)|
9.6: 1 (2004—)
|Power||45HP @ 5500RPM|
|Torque||46.5 ft lbs @ 3300RPM|
|Ignition type||Digital transistorized|
|Transmission||Wide-ratio five-speed manual|
|Frame type||Double cradle|
|Suspension||Front: Telescopic fork|
Rear: Dual-shock swingarm
|Brakes||F: Hydraulic disc|
R: Mechanical drum
R: Hydraulic disk (C-ABS opt.)
Rear: 170/80-15M/C ('97—'03)
Rear: 160/80-15M/C (2004—)
|Rake, trail||33°50' 157 mm (6.2 in) ('97-'03)|
34° 161 mm (6.3 in) (2004—)
|Wheelbase||1,615 mm (63.6 in) ('97—'03)|
1,640 mm (64.6 in) (2004—)
|Seat height||700 mm (28 in) ('97—'03)|
658 mm (25.9 in) (2004—)
|Fuel capacity||14 litres (3.1 imperial gallons; 3.7 US gallons)|
|Fuel consumption||Average 47.1MPG (2004-2008)|
|Related||Shadow 750 Phantom,|
Shadow 750 Spirit, VT750RS, Shadow Tourer VT750T
|Footnotes / references|
1983 VT750C (or 1984 Canadian model) on avenue Atwater in Montreal
|Manufacturer||Honda Motor Co.|
|Also called||NV750 (Japan)|
|Production||1982 — 1988|
|Successor||Shadow VT750C2 ACE (1997)|
|Engine||liquid-cooled 4-stroke SOHC 45° V-twin|
|Bore / stroke||1983: 79.5 mm × 75.5 mm (3.13 in × 2.97 in), disp. 749.5cc|
1984-87: 76.5 mm × 75.5 mm (3.01 in × 2.97 in), disp. 694.5cc
1988: 79.5 mm × 80.6 mm (3.13 in × 3.17 in), disp. 798cc
|Compression ratio||9.8: 1 (750cc), 9.6: 1 (700cc)|
|Ignition type||Full transistor|
|Transmission||1983-87: 6-speed manual,|
1988: 4-speed manual
|Frame type||Double cradle|
|Suspension||Telescopic front fork,|
twin-shock rear swingarm
|Brakes||Front 1983-85: Double disk,|
Front 1986-88: Single disk
Rear 1983-88: Drum
|Tires||Front: 110/90-19 62H|
Rear: 140/90-15 70H
|Rake, trail||1983-85: 32° 139 mm (5.5 in)|
1986-87: 33°10' 156 mm (6.1 in)
|Wheelbase||1983-85: 1,525 mm (60.0 in)|
1986-88: 1,605 mm (63.2 in)
|Seat height||1983-85: 760 mm (29.9 in)|
1986-87: 710 mm (28.0 in)
|Fuel capacity||1983-85: 12.5 litres (2.7 imperial gallons; 3.3 US gallons)|
1986-87: 12.0 litres (2.6 imperial gallons; 3.2 US gallons)
|Footnotes / references|
The Honda Shadow refers to a family of cruiser-type motorcycles made by Honda since 1983. The Shadow line features motorcycles with a liquid-cooled 45 or 52-degree V-twin engine ranging from 125 to 1,100 cc engine displacement. The 250 cc Honda Rebel is associated with the Shadow line in certain markets.
In 1983, Honda introduced the Shadow series of motorcycles in an attempt to address the needs of the American cruiser market with the VT500c and VT750c. However, due to tariff restrictions in the United States on imported Japanese bikes over 701 cc, the VT750c was reduced to 700 cc in 1984 and was sold as the Vt700c. In 1985, the tariff was lifted and the line soon expanded to an 1,100 cc bike the VT1100c. The VT750c was replaced by an 800 cc version the VT800c in 1988.
The VT600c was launched in 1988 as Honda's new entry level Shadow though still slotted above the Honda Rebel. The line changed little until the introduction of the 750 cc Honda Shadow Ace in 1997. From 2000 to 2007, the Honda Shadow Sabre replaced the VT1100 until the 1,100 cc class was discontinued in favor of the new VTX line, specifically the 1,300 cc offering known as the VTX1300. As of 2011, the Shadow brand has been limited to a single 750 cc cruiser available in Spirit, Aero, Phantom, and RS trims. All other offers are known under the VTX or Rebel brands.
The RS and Phantom are the 2 latest additions to the 750 cc line-up from year 2010. Both are Fuel injected. Shadow RS recalls a flat track racing bike with chain drive, a 'peanut' style gas tank and a slightly higher seat height ( 29 inches ) with foot pegs less forward than conventional cruisers ( meaning a more standard seating position). Phantom is more like a conventional cruiser in ergonomics.
125 cc Class
The Honda 125 is mainly for the UK and Europe market, as it fits within the restrictions placed on learner drivers in the UK and the light motorcycle license in Europe. It also has a chain drive instead of a shaft drive seen on the larger engined bikes. Sales ended in 2009.
500 cc VT Class
The 500cc "VT500C" introduced in 1983 featured chrome side covers and black engine covers. The headlight was chrome and rectangular and had a single horn. The engine was the Honda VT500, a 491 cc (30.0 cu in) OHC three-valve, liquid cooled V-Twin that averaged around 51.7MPG and put out [email protected],000RPM and 31 ft-Ib of torque @7,000RPM and mated to a six-speed, shaft drive transmission.
In 1984, The "VT500C' was featured include the fuel tank and rear fenders painted the same. The front fender is chrome and this year the side covers and engine covers were painted black. The headlight was chrome and rectangular and there was a single horn. The engine is virtually the same as the 1983 model.
The 1985 "VT500C" had round and chromed headlamps. This model continued with the dual horns. A two piece seat with an integrated backrest was incorporated. Starting this year, the engine covers were polished chrome and the fins enlarged. The "Honda" tank decal was curved instead of straight.
For the 1986 model year, the "VT500C" model was virtually the same as the 1985 model.
600 cc VT Class
The "VLX" "Shadow 600" (aka "VT600C") was introduced as a new model in 1988. It has a single shock rear suspension, a low 27.1-inch (690 mm) seat height and a long 63.2 inches (1,610 mm) wheelbase with a 2.4 US gallons (9.1 l; 2.0 imp gal) fuel tank. The engine is a 583 cc (35.6 cu in) SOHC three-valve liquid cooled 52-degree V-Twin that averaged 49.5MPG  and unlike prior models this engine utilized a shared crankpin to have a more Harley Davidson-like sound & shake thus generating a low 39HP @6,500rpm and 36 ft-Ib of torque @3,500RPM connected to a four-speed transmission and chain drive. In 1993 the dual Keihin CV carburetors were replaced by a single vertical Keihin CV carburetor more like the single carbs found on Harley Davidsons via different heads and a special intake manifold again like many Harley Davidsons, this further reduced horsepower from 39 hp down to 35 hp.
All years of the VT600C wheels are spoked.
In 1989, The VLX VT600C remained largely the same. The VT600C was not made in 1990 but did make a comeback in 1991 offered only in black. The engine and body style was retained from the 1991 model year.
A new deluxe version "VT600CD" introduced in 1993 added more chrome on the engine cases and valve covers. The seat on the deluxe version is soft and tucked. By 1994 the Deluxe model was a standard offering for every year the VLX was made.
700-800 cc VT class
A 1983 model year 750cc V-twin motorcycle is the senior member in the large family of Honda cruisers (of various sizes) named Shadow. As of 2018 the once-extensive Shadow line has been reduced to two successors of that original model, the Shadow Aero 750 and the Shadow Phantom 750. Even after multiple engine redesigns the current Shadow 750 still uses the same general layout as the 1983 motor: 4-stroke liquid-cooled narrow-angle V-twin, SOHC three-valve cylinder heads with dual spark plugs.
VT750C 45° V-twin
The VT750C Shadow debuted in late 1982 for North American markets, and a nearly identical NV750 Custom launched in Japan for Honda's domestic market. Both were propelled by a new 750 cc liquid-cooled four-stroke dual-carburetor SOHC three-valve 45-degree V-twin engine with a six-speed transmission and shaft final drive. The Honda identification code for this type of engine is RC14E.
In a January 1983 road test, Cycle said: "This 750 twin is built around what is arguably the most technologically sophisticated Vee ever designed." Advanced technology included three-valve two-plug combustion chambers and a vibration-canceling offset dual-pin crankshaft, as well as hydraulic valve adjusters to keep the valvetrain running at effectively zero-clearance while also eliminating routine adjustments. Each cylinder head had a single chain-driven camshaft and an individual downdraft 36 mm (1.4 in) CV carburetor. Engineering innovations appeared in the transmission as well. The clutch was actuated hydraulically rather than through a mechanical cable; a diaphragm clutch spring was used instead of more common coil springs and a slipper clutch eliminated rear-wheel hop during engine braking or quick downshifting.
In addition to the V-engine, the Shadow's frame and body incorporated classic American cruiser styling cues: a teardrop fuel tank (with a hidden sub-tank to increase capacity), a low height two-piece seat with sissy bar and backrest, cruiser handlebar, cast wheels, chrome front fender, a round head lamp and instrument casings, large rake angle and angle-cut mufflers. In the US market 1983 was the only model year for the VT750C Shadow, which was available in two colors, Black and Candy Wineberry Red. The VT750C remained available in Canada for the 1984 and 1985 model years nearly unchanged, apart from color, from the 1983 model.
For the 1986 model year, Japan's NV750C was renamed Honda Shadow as part of appearance and frame updates, including a lower seat, longer wheelbase, increased rake and trail as well as a rod linkage for the rear brake (previously cable operated). Cast wheels were changed from ten spokes to five. Gold color was added to wheels, crankcase cover and headlight trim. The NV750C Shadow continued to use the RC14E motor. Canadian VT750C models for 1986 were updated in the same manner as the NV750C. The Shadow 750 was exported to Germany in 1987, the last VT750C model year.
The VT700C Shadow is among a class of motorcycles (including 700cc Honda Sabre and Magna models) known as "tariff-busters." Honda introduced the Shadow 700cc model in 1984 exclusively for the US market in response to tariffs (to protect Harley-Davidson) on Japanese motorcycles with engines over 700cc. Honda took the RC14E 45-degree V-twin and reduced its bore size by 3 millimetres (0.12 inches) to create the smaller displacement RC19E engine which was not subject to the import tariff.
The VT700C for 1984 was available in either Black or Candy Scorpio Red; for 1985 the color choices were Black or Candy Glory Red. Both years had painted side covers with a Shadow 700 decal.
For 1986 Honda altered the frame and appearance of the VT700C (as with the Canadian and Japanese 750 models) which included lowering the seat, stretching the wheelbase, increasing rake and trail, switching the front brake from dual disks to a single disk and replacing ten-spoke with five-spoke cast wheels. The new frame was designed to suppress engine vibrations, and a new camshaft improved low-rpm performance with a slight reduction in peak power. The engine was no longer painted black, the front fender was painted instead of chrome plated, and side covers were chrome instead of paint. Side covers displayed the single word Shadow and Honda's wing logotype was showcased on the tank. The passenger backrest was eliminated. Color schemes for 1986 were either Black or Candy Brilliant Red and then Black or Candy Glory for 1987, last model year for the VT700C.
Honda introduced the VT800C Shadow for 1988, the sixth year of the Shadow series. The 800cc engine had the same bore diameter as the original Shadow 750 engine, and a 5.1 mm (0.20 in) longer stroke, but was otherwise the same SOHC, three valves per cylinder, 45-degree V-twin engine. Besides having a larger displacement, this new RC32E engine did have another significant difference – it had a four-speed transmission. The VT800c ran on spoke-and-rim wheels that required tube-type tires instead of the tubeless tires used on the earlier models with cast wheels.
The 1988 Shadow 800 had a new look, with more chrome plating along with two-toned paint on the fuel tank and fenders. Color combinations were Black and Candy Glory Red, or Candy Wineberry Red and Dry Silver Metallic. The tank also wore a simple Shadow decal, rather than the Honda wing. The VT800C was produced only for the North American market, and only for the 1988 model year.
VT750C 52° V-twin, chain drive
Honda brought out a new engine for the VT750C Shadow ACE in 1997 (the ACE or A.C.E. designation, for American Classic Edition, was used only in North America). The RC44E engine had its origin in the 600cc Shadow VLX 52-degree V-twin, enlarged to 750cc by means of a 4 millimetres (0.16 in) wider bore and a 10 millimetres (0.39 in) longer stroke. This new engine was similar to the old (RC14E) Shadow 750 in that it had liquid cooling and SOHC three-valve dual-plug combustion chambers, conversely, it lacked hydraulically adjusted valves, offset crankpins and a slipper clutch. The shared crankpin limited these engines to 43 hp @ 5500rpm and 44ftlb @ 3000rpm. Further changes to the drivetrain included a wide-ratio five-speed gearbox (down from six) and a chain final drive instead of shaft. Engine intake was through dual CV carburetors, with Secondary air injection on the exhaust side for emissions control.
The VT750C Shadow ACE had full fenders and retro style features similar to the VT1100C Shadow ACE released two years earlier. A chrome plated exhaust had the look of a two-into-one system, but each header pipe had separate channel inside the large muffler, exiting through two tailpipes. North American models had an electronic speedometer and idiot lights mounted on the handlebar, while models for the European and other market had them mounted on the fuel tank. The Shadow 750 was available as a standard or Deluxe model with more chrome (VT750CD) and optional two-tone paint. The 750cc Shadow was also available in Japan as the NV750C (and as a nearly identical Shadow 400cc model) continuing through 2001. The NV750C was also available in South Korea from 1999 to 2001.
1998 through 2000 models of the VT750C continued with annual color changes. From 2001, North American models had the speedometer mounted on the tank (the same as European and Australian versions). The 750cc Shadow ACE was the best-selling model in Honda's 2002 street motorcycle lineup. For 2002 and 2003, rather than the standard VT750C standard model, Honda manufactured only VT750CD (Deluxe) or VT750DC (Spirit) models.
For the 2001 model year, Honda added a slightly modified version of the VT750C to the Shadow line, the VT750DC Shadow Spirit (North American models,Shadow Black Widow in Europe) with lower gearing and street-rod or chopper style bodywork. The VT750DC Shadow was exported to Australia, and Honda's domestic market version was the NV750DC Shadow Slasher.
Although the frame and body were new, VT750DC and NV750DC models used the existing RC44E motor with dual CV carburetors. Distinguishing features were a narrower front tire on a 19-inch wheel, slim front fender and a bobbed rear fender. Honda manufactured the VT750DC Shadow Spirit through the 2003 model year, skipped 2004, then resumed production in 2005‑2007 for North America. The last model year for the VT750DC overlapped with its shaft-drive replacement, the 2007 VT750C2 Shadow Spirit.
Honda announced in 2009 that they would produce a roadster version of the Shadow 750 with chain final drive. Honda Motor Co. originally designed the VT750S, powered by the RC58E fuel-injected 52° V-twin, for their domestic market. Nonetheless, the made-in-Japan VT750S was exported to Europe as well as Australia and New Zealand.
At the request of American Honda, this new model was also exported to North America as the VT750RS (Retro Standard). With the arrival of the VT750RS in 2010, there were four concurrent models in the Shadow 750 lineup: the fuel-injected RS and Phantom, in addition to the carbureted (in North America) Spirit and Aero. Honda kept the Shadow RS on the roster for four model years, from 2010 to 2013 inclusive.
With frame geometry that differed significantly from Shadow cruisers, the VT750S and RS models' footpegs, handlebars and seat put the rider into a neutral, upright posture. The seat height of 750 millimetres (29.5 inches), for example, was higher than most cruisers and a full 100 mm (3.9 in) above that of the Shadow Phantom. Rake and trail were 32.5 degrees and 134 millimetres (5.3 inches), 1.5 degrees steeper and approximately 26 mm (1 in) less than other Shadows. The VT750RS wheelbase of 1,560 millimetres (61.4 inches) was about 79 mm (3.1 in) shorter.
The VT750RS had spoked wheels with tube-type tires, 100/90-19 in front and 150/80-16-inch in back. Brakes were a single 296 mm front disc with a twin-piston caliper and a mechanical drum rear.
Several reviewers observed that there was more than a passing resemblance between the VT750RS and Sportster 883 models; Honda's 10.7 liters (2.4 imp gal; 2.8 U.S. gal) peanut-shaped fuel tank, for instance, emulated classic Sportster tanks. A few road tests included side-by-side comparisons of the Honda and the Harley-Davidson.
For the 2011 model year, the VT750RS was painted in Honda Racing tricolors, evocative of the Honda VFR750R.
VT750C 52° V-twin, shaft drive
At the 2003 Tokyo Motor Show, Honda exhibited a preproduction "low-and-long" 750cc Shadow kitted out in retro-style bodywork, equipped with shaft final drive and the Honda Ignition Security System (HISS) electronic anti-theft device.
Honda dropped the ACE and Spirit models from the 750cc Shadow line for 2004, manufacturing just the new VT750C Shadow Aero model (chain-drive Spirit production restarted in 2005). The reengineered RC50E engine was still a 52-degree, liquid-cooled V-Twin, single-pin crankshaft configuration. SOHC cylinder heads still had two spark plugs and three valves, but were modified to increase the compression ratio. Engine tuning changes de emphasized peak power in favor of torque at low and mid RPMs. A 2‑into‑1 exhaust ended in a large muffler containing separate silencers for each cylinder (similar to that on the 750 ACE) as well as a catalytic converter. The dual CV carburetors of the RC44E motor were replaced by a single CV carburetor on the RC50E. A new steel-tube frame with lower frame rails moved the Aero's seat height further down than either of the models it replaced.
Honda replaced the 2‑into‑1 exhaust with a 2‑into‑2 system for 2008 and subsequent model years, including the 2008‑2009 Shadow Tourer VT750T model equipped with a windscreen, saddlebags and passenger backrest. Except for North America, 2008 VT750C models had programmed fuel injection (PGM-FI) in place of the CV carburetor. Shadow Aero models were given PGM-FI in North America starting with the 2011 model year.
Honda offers anti-lock brake options for the 750cc Shadow Aero. Early VT750CA models had front-wheel ABS only, subsequent VT750CS models replace the rear drum brake with a hydraulic disk brake, required for Honda's combined ABS (C-ABS) with individual control of front and rear brakes. Shadow Aero VT750C and VT750CS models remain in the American Honda line-up for 2019.
In 2007 (the twenty-fifth year of the Shadow line) Honda sold three different Shadow 750 cruisers, the original chain-drive Spirit, the shaft-drive Aero and the first Spirit VT750C2. Canadian automotive journalist David Booth said "that the VT750C2 is essentially the mechanicals of the VT750C Aero mated to the styling of the VT750D Spirit, with a few essential tweaks." The C2 model inherited its 750cc engine from the Aero, with a CV carburetor for North America and a PGM-FI throttle body elsewhere.
The VT750C2 Spirit came by its frame layout from the VT750C Aero as well, but Honda's designers adjusted the new Spirit's geometry to give it a drag-bike or chopper-style appearance. A wheelbase stretched to 1,655 millimetres (65.2 in), a rake angle of 34°30'  along with noticeable triple-tree offset gave prominence to bare forks and a 21 inch front wheel (a first for Honda cruisers). The chopper look was reinforced by a two-into-two exhaust system and a seat height reduced to 650 millimetres (25.6 in).
There were two significant updates to the VT750C2 Spirit. From 2012, North American Spirit models eliminated the carburetor in favor of a PGM-FI throttle body. From 2013, a new Spirit VT750C2S model with antilock front and rear disc brakes (C-ABS) was sold alongside the VT750C2 in the USA and was the only model offered in Europe.
Confusingly, the model code VT750C2 had already been used to identify 1997-2001 European and Australian 750 Shadows with two-tone paint.
The 2010 VT750C2B Shadow Phantom debuted in Fall 2009 powered by a blackened fuel-injected version (engine code RC53E) of the existing Shadow 750 shaft-drive engine. The Phantom's frame and abridged bodywork, based on the Aero 750, were both painted black. This model was called the Shadow Black Spirit in European markets. Honda Motor Europe described the VT750C2B, called Shadow Black Spirit in some European markets, a variant of the VT750C2 Shadow Spirit with "authentic bobber styling."
In North America, the 2010 model year marked the arrival of PGM-FI equipped Shadow 750 engines, in both Phantom and VT750RS models.
The VT750C2B Shadow Phantom remains in the American Honda line-up for 2019.
Honda and NHTSA issued a January 2016 recall for 2010 through 2016 VT750C/CA/CS, VT750C2/ C2F/C2S, and VT750C2B models. The NHTSA announcement said that “engine vibration may cause the bank angle sensor wire to rub on the wire harness joint connector, resulting in a loss of the sensor signal.” Honda Motor Company had received reports, dating back to 2013, of engine stall or misfire incidents resulting from bank angle sensor failure.
Honda Japan created a series of VT400(in Japanese) models for the Japanese domestic market in 1997, practically identical to the VT750 series but with smaller displacement engines. Among these was the Shadow Slasher, introduced in February 2000. From 2009, Honda Australia imports the VT400 as a Learner Approved Motorcycle alongside the popular VT750.
1,100 cc VT Class
The V-Twin 1100 (VT1100) was introduced by Honda in 1985 and was in continuous production till 2007.
All models used an 1099cc displacement engine, the Honda VT1100 engine with minimal mechanical changes during its production.
The VT1100C (Sc18?) model was introduced in 1985 as a larger model from the 750/800 cc models. The 1985–86 models are recognizable by the dual horns below the headlight, square turn signals, dual front disk brakes, and one exhaust pipe on each side (front cylinder on right side, rear cylinder on left). There are dual gauges on the bars for speedometer and tachometer, and fuel and temperature gauges that on the fuel tank. The engine is a 1,099 cc (67.1 cu in) SOHC liquid cooled V-twin with a five-speed transmission and shaft drive. the 1985 and 1986 engines were higher performance engines vs later models, having a longer stroke and smaller piston compared to 1987 and later models, allowing this first generation motor to make approximately 76 horsepower.
The 1987 VT1100C model took on a brand-new look with a lower seat (660 mm (26 in)), a longer wheelbase 1,700 millimetres (65 in), a 13.0 litres; 2.86 imperial gallons (3.44 US gal) fuel tank, an extended front fork 41 mm (1.6 in), and weighs a hefty 265 kg (584 lb). Both exhaust pipes were now run along the right side of the bike, with the horns being relocated to the sides of the engine. The engine, while the same 1099 cc displacement as the previous model, is rated for approximately 60 horsepower due to shorter stroke and larger pistons. It also now had a four-speed transmission with a hydraulically actuated clutch. The "VT1100C" model was not manufactured in 1991 (to sell off excess stock of 1990 models), but returned in 1992 with a "Made in the USA" stamp on the seat.
Some sites will list this model as the "VT1100 Standard" or "1100 Shadow Standard", but this was never an official name.
This styling continued virtually unchanged through 1996.
In 1995, the V-Twin market really got going, and manufacturers expanded their offerings with variants of their standing models.
The American Classic Edition (A.C.E.) (VT1100C2) was introduced this year as an additional model to the still available VT1100C. It featured a more retro styling than the VT1100C, with a full rear fender, induced vibrations, and a 'Harley-Davidson-like' sound from a single pin crank engine. The model lost about 10 hp, but gained a new 5 speed transmission.
1997 saw the Standard replaced with the Spirit with more chrome on the engine but the same basic engine as the standard. This model also has a 5 speed transmission and a cable actuated clutch. There were slight frame and body work changes with this model verses the previous model as well. Horns were moved to the front of the bike and the front exhaust now follows the frame instead of cutting across the engine.
An ACE Tourer was also introduced based on the 1100 Spirit engine but the ACE styling. The ACE Tourer came with a two-into-one-into-two exhaust system, a counterbalanced with a dual crank pin crankshaft, and hard, color-matched saddlebags. The last of the 6,000+ Tourer models was produced in January 2001.
In 1998, 1100cc Honda rolled out the VT1100C3 Aero, based on the VT1100C2 ACE engine with the single pin crank, but a larger two into one exhaust and more retro styling. The 1100 Aero was discontinued after the 2003 model year.
The Honda Shadow Sabre model was introduced, based on the Honda VT1100 engine with different styling than the still manufactured Spirit model. The most notable feature was the front cast aluminum wheel. This model also had a slightly lower rear gear ratio in the transmission allowing the bike to have better off the line acceleration than the regular Spirit model; however this also caused higher engine RPM at highway speeds.
Due to lower sales and the availability of the VTX1300, 2007 was the final year Honda made the VT1100 Shadow.
KTM RC 390: finalmente tem fotos divulgada novo modelo 2022
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2013 - 2014
Retro looks and road safety are not mutually exclusive, and the the 2013 Shadow Aero ABS is the best proof for such a claim. While the bike retains the full character of the base version, with laced rims, deeply valanced fenders, the smooth teardrop tank with the dash mounted on it and the beautifully-arched bars, it also comes with extra peace of mind. This big bike-looking middleweight crui...full description and technical specifications
2013 - 2014
If it's an Aero, then we're in for quite a lot of retro design, and the 2013 VT750C Shadow Aero is not an exception to the rule. It offers authentic retro styling for a price that's exceptionally affordable, and which adds to the overall allure of the bike. A classic and classy middleweight v-twin, the Shadow Aero is cleverly disguising present-day technology, and will provide a s...full description and technical specifications
2013 - 2013
Are you looking for a dark menacing bobber, but all you could find was in the big-bore class? Well, not all hope is lost, as Honda is offering the 2013 Shadow Phantom, a bike which should fit your bill like a charm. Based on the proven middleweight Shadow platform, the Phantom is offered in two blackened versions, and comes with a beefy front tire, black engine and frame, black lighting housing...full description and technical specifications
2013 - 2014
The ABS version of the 750cc Shadow Spirit maintains the retro looks of the 70's despite the heap of present-day technology Honda used to make this beauty. If a middleweight cruiser with neat, old-school looks is your thing, then the added peace of mind anti-locking brakes should make you want this bike even more. Add in electric starting, electronic fuel injection, neat chrome accents, ...full description and technical specifications
2013 - 2014
A middleweight v-twin cruiser with killer looks and plenty of power for providing memorable rides, the 2013 VT750C2 Shadow Spirit is a great way to enjoy the big-bike feeling without all the huge power and torque you must master, and by all means, with half the weight. Decently light and with a 21" front wheel, this bike is as stable as it gets, while the low seat provides good ground co...full description and technical specifications
2012 - 2013
Middleweight motorcycles crash just like their bigger counterparts so adding some extra safety is definitely one thing some riders are quite fond of. The Shadow Spirit 750 receives anti-locking brakes, shortening the stopping distance and adding to the stability when braking on wet roads. On the comfort side, the ABS-laden version of the Shadows Spirit 750 retains all the nimble and fun chara...full description and technical specifications
2012 - 2013
The 750cc Shadow Spirit blends in the cruiser looks with the chopper details. Namely, you get the upright, commanding riding position of the cruiser machines, and the chopper-signature skinny 21" front wheel and its svelte fender. The bike is powered by the proven 745cc injected v-twin which is easy to master and can provide plenty of fun for both newer and more seasoned riders. Touring ...full description and technical specifications
2012 - 2013
The 2012 Shadow RS is Honda's Sportster, if you wish. Compact, yet providing a great riding stance, this bike has unmistakable elements which will appeal to those in love with the Forty-Eight looks. A peanut-ish tank, stacked bullet silencers in lustrous chrome, bar-mounted gauges and the upright riding position offering putting the rider in better control, they're all signature featur...full description and technical specifications
2012 - 2013
The 20012 VT750C2B Shadow Phantom is a darkened middleweight bobber with a sober and commanding livery which blends in menace and elegance. Save for the chromed exhausts and matte silver accents on the fork or cylinder heads, this bike proudly shows off its satin black finish and laced wheels. The matte color expands to the frame and lights casing and all, making the Shadow Phantom an instant...full description and technical specifications
2012 - 2013
Classically styled and loaded with modern technology, the 2012 VT750CS Shadow Aero ABS is all about affordable riding pleasure. A retro cruiser by looks this machine proudly shows off deeply valanced fenders wrapping the laced wheels, a beefy chromed headlight and the instrument cluster mounted on atop the teardrop tank. Still, the engine is fed by Honda's acclaimed PGM-FI injection with...full description and technical specifications
2012 - 2013
The 2012 VT750C Shadow Aero is a real blast form the past, as it evokes the design and attire of the classic bikes of the 60's. A teardrop tank with tall bars, a tank-mounted instrument cluster, dual bullet exhausts, laced wheels wrapped by deeply-valanced fenders and plenty of chrome, this machine brings back the glory of the past. The engine is liquid-cooled despite its generous fins, ...full description and technical specifications
2011 - 2012
Honda adds ABS to the basic Shadow Aero machine, a move dedicated to all the riders with a safety-focused mind and in search of the best braking systems to go with their fav middleweight cruiser. Boasting the same cool, classic looks of the basic Shadow Aero, the 2011 ABS version is a motorcycle which can serve as both daily transportation and vacation machine. Easy handling and a low seat make ...full description and technical specifications
2011 - 2012
The 2011 Shadow Aero VT750 is all about re-creating the looks of the classic American bobbers, with chunky tires shoeing shiny laced rims. rolling under deeply valanced fenders and harking back to the way cruisers were being designed in the 70s. A rich shape and at the same time a compact design, this machine is equally suitable for daily city rides and for interstate touring. It is also a ni...full description and technical specifications
2011 - 2012
Sporting an aggressive roadster-is look, the 2011 Shadow Spirit 750 C2 retains the compact attire of the family, but brings in the narrow front tire of the chopper class and exclusive graphics to match. A large 21" front wheel adds a more commanding spirit to the bike, while the v-twin and its throaty exhaust will set the tone of the ride. A middleweight cruiser with tons of attitude, th...full description and technical specifications
2011 - 2012
In love with the looks of the Forty-Eight but not really into the H-D bikes? No problem, Honda has got you covered with the nifty Shadow RS. Characterized by the more active, upright riding position, this bike has higher footpegs and a peanut fuel tank harking back to the 70's. With an ageless styling mixing roadster DNA with functionality and comfort, the 2011 Shadow RS is great for both c...full description and technical specifications
2011 - 2012
If a middleweight bobber with exceptional handling and darkened looks is what you're after, then Honda's 2011 Shadow Phantom VT750C2B might be just what you've been looking for. Compact and looking very robust, this bike brings in the elementary simplicity of the cruiser class and the smooth finish of custom two-wheelers. Boasting on great mileage and the all-rounder characteristi...full description and technical specifications
2010 - 2011
Honda's best-selling cruiser, the Shadow Aero has just gotten better with the addition of ABS brakes. This upgrade provides riders with more confidence and allows them to enjoy riding their bikes even more, given the added safety anti-lock brakes offer on slippery asphalt and in risky situations when hard braking is the only solution to avoid a crash. The Aero retains all the basic mojo ...full description and technical specifications
2010 - 2011
The 2010 Shadow Aero VT750 is a great bike for those in search of a zero-frills middleweight cruiser with plenty of character. Equally suitable for both beginning riders and seasoned motorcyclists, the Shadow Aero is all about two-wheeled fun: tamed and good mannered, it is a user-friendly machine which will "forgive" the small errors, but can easily become a blazing bullet in the hand...full description and technical specifications
2010 - 2011
2010 brings a fantastic color scheme for the Honda Shadow RS VT750RS: a tri-color arrangement with blue-purple and white as the dominant colors and a crimson stripe between the two. Racey and at the same time classic, this new livery harks back to the HRC road racing colors, bringing a fresh and supple look to this nifty middleweight cruiser. With mid-mounted foot controls, the riding positio...full description and technical specifications
2010 - 2011
Cue "cool middleweight bobber with affordable price and good-mannered performance". The 2010 Honda Shadow Phantom VT750C2B, that is. Small yet comfortable, compact yet with a solid look abut it, the Phantom is all about nifty darkened looks and classic feeling. However, since retro performance is probably the last thing you'd like on your bike, Honda endowed the 2010 Shadow Phanto...full description and technical specifications
2009 - 2010
Equally suitable as a first cruiser for newer riders and a daily partner for more seasoned ones, the 2009 Shadow Aero VT750 evokes the old-school bike design, with deeply valanced fenders covering the wheels, a teardrop fuel tank, 2-piece two-up seating and a massive front end. Blending in a hefty dose of bobber DNA, the 2009 Shadow Aero VT750 also remains true to laced wheels and lush chrome de...full description and technical specifications
2009 - 2010
True to the lines of classic bikes, the 2009 Honda Shadow RS VT750RS brings forth a seemingly ageless roadster allure, with improved, flat-track racing-derived ergonomics for the seat and a timeless fuel tank. Higher foot pegs increase clearance and allow for more aggressive riding through turns, while the compact size of the bike makes it highly maneuverable, even for newer riders. The class...full description and technical specifications
2009 - 2010
Blackened, mean and minimalist. the 2009 Shadow Phantom VT750C2A is Honda's favorite toy in the dark side of two-wheelers. Equally clean and self-sufficient, this bobber brings forth a commanding look and middleweight bliss: exceptionally maneuverable even by riders with a shorter inseam and ladies, this bike is great for both city rides and open roads. A plush, sculpted seat ensures gre...full description and technical specifications
2009 - Present
The Honda Shadow refers to a family of motorcycles made by Honda since 1983. The Honda giant is a cruiser-type motorcycle, meaning it has a relaxed, feet-forward riding position and wide handlebars. This makes it more comfortable than a sportbike, although the lack of fairings means that the rider is exposed more to the wind. The Shadow cruisers come in many flavors, including the Spirit, Aero, ...full description and technical specifications
2008 - 2009
When in search for a middleweight bike with all the classic bobber attitude but full of modern, reliable technology, one should definitely check out the Shadow Aero VT750. Dripping with 70's design cues, the 2008 Aero proudly displays looks which are usually met in bikes twice or more its displacement. Ready for two-up riding and with revised ergonomics, the Shadow Aero VT750 also brings...full description and technical specifications
2008 - 2009
The 2008 Shadow Spirit 750 VT750C2 is the classic middleweight cruiser, a bike which is great as an introduction to this class but which can very well serve as the main ride for more seasoned motorcyclists. The low seat makes it great for ladies and smaller riders, alike, while the carefully-designed ergonomics ensure a comfortable ride all day long. Add in the slim front wheel for a mean ch...full description and technical specifications
2008 - 2009
So, you like the classic design and the way the 750 Honda Shadow feels on the road, but are worried about what will happen when going on a longer trip? The answer is simple: the Shadow Tourer VT750T will happen! This trim retains all the sweet, classic attire of the Shadow and it's full performance, but with the added convenience of a mid-sized windscreen, a passenger backrest and dual sadd...full description and technical specifications
2007 - 2008
The 2007 Shadow Spirit is one nifty choice for those in search of a bike which retains the classic look of old-school choppers, but is loaded with present-day technology for dependable operation and peace of mind. Based on the acclaimed Shadow platform, the Spirit shows a narrow front wheel with a skinny chopper fender, all adding to the svelte profile of the machine. While the chassis and ov...full description and technical specifications
2007 - 2008
Stepping up from the entry-level cruisers, riders face the Shadow Aero, a bike sporting a solid retro styling with deeply valanced fenders, an in-frame low, sculpted seat, ample handlebars reaching back, dual bullet exhausts and rich chrome details. Forgiving and rider-friendly, the 2007 Shadow Aero can also be a seasoned motorcyclist's bike of choice, as its 750cc v-twin packs enough punch...full description and technical specifications
2006 - 2007
Middleweight cruisers can be gorgeous, and a quick look at the 2006 VT600CD Shadow VLX Deluxe is the perfect example. With a classic chopper stance and a very low seat, this bike looks good and feel very reassuring. Add in laced wheels a slim front fender, the old-school peanut tank and the chopped rear mudguard, and the recipe is almost complete. Count in the rich chrome details, excellent ...full description and technical specifications
2006 - 2007
Classically-styled and still benefiting from Honda's acclaimed bike-making excellence, the 2006 VT600C Shadow VLX is a great first step into the world of middleweight cruisers. The low seat reassures shorter riders that they can get a strong foothold at low speed or when stopped, while the forward-mounted controls provide decent leg room. Punchy, but easily maneuverable, the 583cc v-twin...full description and technical specifications
2006 - 2007
The Aero trim of the 750cc Honda Shadow is all about classic design cues blending in with the modern tech approach. Without being a big-bore bike, the 2006 VT750 Shadow Aero certainly looks and feels like one: laced wheels with deeply valanced fenders wrapping them, pull-back bars reaching to the sculpted, low seat, a beef 2-into-1 exhaust, a chromed bullet headlight and sober color schemes. ...full description and technical specifications
2006 - 2007
The other trim of the 750cc Shadow Spirit brings several updates for the 2006 version. The front 21"wheel provides a lighter steering feel, while the redesigned bars offer sportier ergonomics. The one-piece gunfighter two-up seat is even lower, for a more reassuring feel at low speed and providing riders with a shorter inseam with a better foothold. This machine comes with big-bike looks...full description and technical specifications
2006 - 2007
A bike doesn't necessarily have to be big to be cool, and the 2006 VT750DC Shadow Spirit is the perfect model to prove this. Following in the tradition of the Sportster, this bike is compact and this makes it very nimble and easy to handle at both highway and parking lot speed. Classic details such as the laced wheels, bullet exhausts, ova intake and teardrop tank allow for no mistakes: t...full description and technical specifications
2006 - 2007
Clearly inspired by the classic American choppers of the past, the 2006 VT1100C Shadow Spirit is the Honda alternative for those who are not exactly fond of Harley's machines. Compact and agile, and boasting a heap of styling elements to drool over, the Shadow Spirit is built for the open road. It comes with mid-sized ape-hanger bars, machined wheels, a pillion backrest and a slim front ...full description and technical specifications
2006 - 2007
A middleweight bike, judging by the cruiser segment rules, the 2006 VT1100C2 Shadow Sabre is however a truly rewarding bike. Despite its "smaller" displacement, the machine feel extremely lively and nimble, while its slender profile makes it a nifty city slicer for everyday rides. The 2006 Shadow Sabre packs classic styling and top ergonomics, blended with modern engine and brakes, ...full description and technical specifications
2005 - 2006
Stylish and chrome-laden, the 2005 VT600CD Shadow VLX Deluxe is the perfect proof that a bike can look awesome even though it is powered by a middleweight twin. With carefully designed shiny accents, this bike is sure to turn heads. Its retro chopper looks are simply ageless and it will fit in virtually any scenario. Low and thus reassuring, the VT600CD Shadow VLX Deluxe is a great entry-poin...full description and technical specifications
2005 - 2006
Low, rich-looking and affordable, the 2005 VT600C Shadow VLX is a great way to experience the fun of riding a cruiser without paying big bucks while at it. Stylish, economical and practical, the VT600C Shadow VLX is also a reassuring bike for newer riders. At the same time, its lighter profile and geometry also make it a great choice for shorter riders and ladies. And with an optional luggage...full description and technical specifications
2005 - 2006
The 2005 VT1100C is the bigger version of the entry-point, middleweight Shadow Spirit, boasting an 1099cc v-twin and packing classic looks and a strong custom air about it. Mid-sized apehangers, forward controls, dual bullet chromed exhausts and a sculpted seat are complemented by a small, retro headlight, a slim frond fender and cast wheels. Great for longer hauls, the 2005 VT1100C Shadow Sp...full description and technical specifications
2005 - 2006
The VT750DC Shadow Spirit is Honda's take on the ever-popular under-liter v-twin, a class epitomized by the 883 Sportster. This Honda is all about looks mixed with practical engineering: compact, but with decent leg room thanks to the forward controls, low and feeling reassuring, and with styling on par with the bigger machines. Perfect as a replacement for the car in the urban clutter, ...full description and technical specifications
2005 - 2006
A step up from the middleweight cruisers, the 2005 VT1100C2 Shadow Sabre brings all the fun a 1.1-liter v-twin has, plus the unmistakeable styling Honda's bikes come with. A distinct street-rod machine, the Sabre is a nifty choice for both a fancy daily commuter and a vacation machine. With an optional luggage system, the VT1100C2 Shadow Sabre instantly becomes a touring partner. Packing...full description and technical specifications
2005 - 2006
Blendin in both retro and modern elements, the 2005 VT750 Shadow Aero is a great choice for a middleweight cruiser. Packing enough punch for being thrilling to ride even for seasoned motorcyclists, this bike is non-intimidating for newer ones and comes with undeniable style. Chrome accents an deeply valanced fenders are complemented by the modern 2-into-1 exhaust, and the teardrop tank dwarfed b...full description and technical specifications
2005 - Present
The Shadow Slasher, produced by Honda in 2005, has a liquid cooled, V twin, four stroke, 52 degrees, 399cc engine which can develop 33 horsepower at 7500 rpm. The clutch feeds the ground downhill through a five-speed gearbox and an ultimate shaftless drive mechanism, while for stopping, we have a unique front disc set allied to a rear drum brake. The ignition is on the left side of the 14-liter ...full description and technical specifications
2004 - 2005
Looking like a 60's cruiser brought to the present days, the 2004 VT600CD Shadow VLX Deluxe is all about performance-backed classic styling. This middleweight cruiser is the perfect proof that a bike doesn't necessarily have to be huge to look great. With all the classic design cues in place, this machine is one of the bikes whose looks get close to perfection. Laced wheels, a skinn...full description and technical specifications
2004 - 2005
On the small side if judged by its displacement, the 2004 Honda VT600C Shadow VLX is a great way for newer riders to enjoy their first cruiser experience. Nimble and light, and providing a reassuring feeling for the smaller riders, this bike comes with all the bells and whistles of its bigger sibling, in terms of looks and finish. Finned cylinders provide the classic look for the liquid-coole...full description and technical specifications
2004 - 2005
Closer to the old-school choppers, the 2004 VT1100C Shadow Spirit boasts 5-spoke cast wheels, mini ape hanger bars, a low seat and a passenger backrest, complemented by a bulbous retro tank, and plenty of chromed out details. The powerful 1099cc v-twin delivers plenty of low-end torque for city rides and climbing winding mountain roads, while the upper gearing provides solid speed for highway...full description and technical specifications
2004 - 2005
Not too big and definitely not too small, the 2004 Shadow Sabre is a good proof for Honda's capability to create bikes with a strong character. Boasting the same refined lines as the retro-look Aero models, the Shadow Sabre proudly displays massive cast wheels which stress out the compact attire of this machine. The low seat inspires confidence for low-speed handling, while the forward c...full description and technical specifications
2004 - 2005
It's an Aero, so you know you can expect all the retro design goodies. This 2004 Honda comes loaded with a lot of chromed parts, including the massive 2-into-1 exhaust, suspension elements, headlight and various other accents. Deeply valanced fenders are also on the menu, just like the classic spoked wheels and the generous front rotor. Pull-back bars reach for the sculpted seat, while ...full description and technical specifications
2003 - 2004
The 2004 Honda VT600CD Shadow VLX Deluxe is the perfect choice for those in search of a smaller, more manageable cruiser with classic looks and boasting more than just a dash of retro styling. With liberal use of chrome and geometry inspired from the classic bikes of the 60's, the 2003 Shadow VLX Deluxe harks back to the yesteryear machines, but brings in the modern technology of present...full description and technical specifications
2003 - 2004
The 2003 VT600C Shadow VLX is a good proof that smaller choppers can look really neat. Packing an unintimidating engine into a frame with both comfort and good rideability, this bike is a great first step into the cruiser world. Reassuring and easily maneuverable even at very low speeds, this bike has all the classic features one could long for: plenty of chromed parts and accents, lace wheels, ...full description and technical specifications
2003 - 2004
The 2003 Honda VT750 Shadow Aero may be one of the small cruisers, but there are so many things about this bike which make it a sweet ride. For starters, it's the extra confidence the low seat and weight provide to newer or smaller riders. Then, it's the obvious Indian-themes look which is worth every penny in case you like classic bikes. Add in deeply valanced fenders, laced wheels...full description and technical specifications
2003 - 2004
The 2003 VT1100C Shadow Spirit is an intermediate cruiser linking the entry-point machines and the big-bore motorcycles. Great for seasoned riders and for newer ones who can handle a true middleweight two-wheeler, this Honda is a nifty choice for both urban errands and longer overnight trips. Its v-twin engine packs plenty of punch for enhanced confidence at slow speed, while the low seat pro...full description and technical specifications
2003 - 2004
Looking for a blend of old-school looks and modern features? The 2003 Shadow Sabre may be just the right bike for you! Powered by a brawny 1099cc v-twin mill which is great both in the urban clutter with its low-end torque deployment, and on the open highway thanks to the smart 5-speed gearing, the VT1100C2 Shadow Sabre also retains that je ne sais quoi of retro bikes. With a tank reminding o...full description and technical specifications
2002 - 2003
True to the classic chopper design, the 2002 Honda VT600C Shadow VLX brings a fat rear tire complemented by a slim front wheel, both laced with shiny spokes. A peanut fuel tank resides under the beautifully arched handlebars, while the small, high-mounted headlight adds even more retro class to the front end. This bike looks like an old hardtail, but it has a hidden adjustable monshock which ...full description and technical specifications
2002 - 2003
With the ACE being an acronym nor American Classic Edition, it's no wonder that the 2002 Honda VT750 Shadow ACE boasts exquisite looks which turn heads, even though its displacement sets it in the middleweight class. Deeply valanced fenders, laced rims, a generous headlight and plenty of chromed elements, including the beefy 2-into-1 exhaust, the VT750 Shadow ACE carries on the classic ...full description and technical specifications
2002 - 2003
If you love the looks of Honda's big-bore machines but are not confident or skilled for them yet, maybe a middleweight cruiser such as the VT750DC Shadow Spirit is the right way. With styling inspired by bikes three times its size, the 2002 VT750DC Shadow Spirit retains the full cruiser design of the Honda machinery, and delivers the same acclaimed reliability. A great way to get used to...full description and technical specifications
2002 - 2003
The Sabre is a more modern approach to the classic lines of the 1100cc Shadow, bringing forth the cast aluminium wheels and flamboyant flame-themed graphics for the 2002 MY. Low, reassuring, comfy and at the same time with plenty of nerve for riding hard, the 2002 VT1100C2 Shadow Sabre retains the chrome accents of the big-bore cruisers and makes no styling compromise.full description and technical specifications
2002 - 2003
The 2002 VT1100C Shadow Spirit is a compact-class Honda cruiser, powered by a brawny 1099cc v-twin engine, and delivering a full-fledged riding experience. Simple and straightforward, this motorcycle aims to meet the needs of those in search of the bare 60's design, with clean lines and plenty of retro vibe. Ample bars reach back to the relaxed riding position and the added passenger bac...full description and technical specifications
2001 - 2002
The Honda Shadow VLX is THE middleweight cruiser. Compact, yet providing a comfy ride thanks to the forward foot controls, bucket seat and fluid bars reaching back to the relaxed position, the 2001 VT600C Shadow VLX is as good for longer trips as it is a handy tool for cross-town traffic. With hardtail looks and a hidden monoshock rear suspension, the VT600C Shadow VLX also brings cool, laced...full description and technical specifications
2001 - 2002
ACE stands for American Classic Edition, and this suffix brings a host of eye-pleasing accents to the 2001 Honda Shadow. Created as a budget-minded middleweight cruiser, the 2001 VT750 Shadow ACE is great for those who are not thrilled to navigate aboard a huge bike through the urban clutter and are also looking for good fuel efficiency. However, the smaller displacement does not necessarily ...full description and technical specifications
2001 - 2002
A middleweight Honda cruiser with classic retro American looks, the 2001 VT750DC Shadow Spirit may very well be the alternate choice for a Sportster, especially for those in search of something different than a Harley. With Honda's traditional reliability as one of the big selling points, the 2001 Shadow Spirit boasts on the classic dragster looks and compact design, with an upright rid...full description and technical specifications
2001 - 2002
If it's Aero, then it's a classic looks bike, and the 2001 Honda VT1100C3 Shadow Aero is not making an exception. Laced wheels, chromed 2-into-1 exhausts, ample, pull-back bars and a tank-mounted nacelle, valanced fenders and a sober gloss black paint, the VT1100C3 Shadow Aero harks back to the time when bikes were clean and mean. With a liter-class v-twin, power and torque are neve...full description and technical specifications
2001 - 2002
With a striking black-painted engine making a nifty contrast with the chromed parts and sweet color schemes, the 2001 Honda VT1100C2 Shadow Sabre builds a different machine on the proven liter-class v-twin platform. Shotgun exhausts, a two-up single-piece seat, cast wheels and huge reflector headlight are a great complement for the peanut tank. The classic design is stressed by the dual rear ...full description and technical specifications
2001 - 2002
The 2001 VT1100C Shadow Spirit brings forth the simplicity of the 60's, packed with 21st century technology, and all the vibe of the old-school roadsters. Compact, but with plenty of real estate for both rider and pillion, the VT1100C Shadow Spirit comes with forward controls for ample leg room, a sculpted seat with lower back support, and mid-sized ape hangers for an unmistakeable characte...full description and technical specifications
2000 - 2001
Rather on the small side, if judged by the standards of the big-bore choppers, the 2000 Honda VT600C Shadow VLX provides enough real estate to accommodate most riders, while making it easy for shorter ones (ladies included) to reach for the ground when stopped. Packing solid performance for the money, the bike delivers the classic v-twin rumble and feel, with classic details which leave no r...full description and technical specifications
2000 - 2001
The 2000 Honda Shadow ACE brings in all the convenience of a middleweight cruiser and the legendary reliability of the Japanese manufacturer's bikes. Compact and easy to handle, yet packing plenty of nerve for hard riding, the 2000 Shadow ACE is a great choice for both newer riders and experienced ones. With plenty of chrome details and with looks comparable to those of bigger-displaceme...full description and technical specifications
2000 - 2001
The 2000 Honda VT750CD3 Shadow ACE Deluxe brings the big-bore styling and attitude to the middleweight cruisers. With carefully-trimmed proportions and accents to replicate the classic large road warriors, the Shadow Ace Deluxe will definitely turn a lot of heads. Light, economical and easy to handle, this bike is great for newer riders, but will also put a big smile on the faces of the more...full description and technical specifications
2000 - 2001
If you're looking for a machine to aid you in bringing you love for cruisers and your love for traveling long distances on the bike, the 2000 Honda VT1100T Shadow ACE Tourer is definitely one of the best choices. Topping the acclaimed character of the base 1100 Shadow, the ACE Tourer brings a generous windscreen, waterproof hardcases for plenty of storage and a deep front fender for better ...full description and technical specifications
2000 - 2001
The 2000 VT750DC Shadow Spirit is a nifty middleweight cruiser Honda has been selling quite well. The secret behind this bike is the value for the money, combined with the acclaimed Honda reliability: this bike can serve a newer rider as it can also provide a thrilling experience for a seasoned one. This machine is a great way to enjoy a cruiser that's easy to maneuver and fun to ride. W...full description and technical specifications
2000 - 2001
The 2000 Honda VT1100C3 Shadow Aero brings massive retro styling for those in search of the yesteryear looks packed with present-day bike-making technology. Low, long and with a menacing stance, the bike harks back to the old-school cruisers, with the ample fenders and laced rims adding undeniable class. Add in a chunky 2-into-1 chromed exhaust, beefy forks, a huge headlight and generous bars...full description and technical specifications
2000 - 2001
Some say that the 2001 Shadow Sabre looks evil. We'd rather say it looks exactly how a roadster should look: ample shapes, generous, low seating for two, chromed parts and deeply valanced fenders, massive wheels and a ton of pure street attitude. The liquid cooling makes it suitable for city errands during hot days, but it's the longer getaways the 2001 Shadow Sabre is longing for. ...full description and technical specifications
2000 - 2001
The 2001 VT1100C Shadow Spirit is one of Honda's best-loved motorcycles, boasting a true roadster design, with a muscular attire and aggressive forward-mounted foot controls providing a laid-back riding position. The low, sculpted seat has a lower back lumbar support for increased comfort, and the passenger enjoys plenty of real estate, too. Tall bars, cast wheels, plenty of chrome and t...full description and technical specifications
1999 - 2000
Who said that a small-to middleweight chopper could not boast on lush chrome details? The 1999 Honda Shadow VLX Deluxe is the perfect way to show the world that a cruiser doesn't necessarily have to be huge to be cool. 1999 brings new liveries for the Shadow VLX Deluxe and even more chrome to soothe the hearts of those longing for the classic American looks. Cylinder head covers, engine ...full description and technical specifications
1999 - 2000
A low seat, a skinny front wheel, ample bars reaching back, bullet-styled dual exhausts and plenty of chrome parts and accents. Oh, and the traditional reliability of Honda's v-twin engines. And in case the displacement is in the lower-middleweight class, then we're definitely talking about the 1999 VT600C Shadow VLX. 1999 brings Pearl Dark Red/Black and Pearl Silver/Black liveries ...full description and technical specifications
1999 - 2000
The Shadow ACE Deluxe is the chrome-clad version of the 1999 Honda Shadow, and is a bike created for those to whom the classic shiny metal accents appeals the most. Built on the proven middleweight platform of the 745cc Shadow, this blinged-up bike retains the easy handling and streetability of the original machine. Smoothly running and great for both city errands and weekend getaways, the 19...full description and technical specifications
1999 - 2000
The 1999 VT750C3 Shadow ACE brings new liveries, in the shape of the Black/Pearl Silver and Black/Red combinations. A middleweight cruiser which is great for both newer and more experienced riders, the Shadow ACE is also a great choice for shorter riders and even ladies. Packing enough power for elegantly passing ahead of traffic but being unintimidating at the same time, the 1999 Honda Shado...full description and technical specifications
1999 - 2000
Muscular, compact and oozing the promise of an exhilarating ride, the 1999 VT1100C2 Shadow Sabre is a Honda which delivers classic street-rod attire with plenty of modern technology to meet the demands of present-day riders. Cast aluminium wheels with triple massive spokes, beefy tires and lush classic chromed accents add massive style points to the Sabre, while the legendary reliability of ...full description and technical specifications
1999 - 2000
With a distinctive chopper styling, the 1999 VT1100C Shadow Spirit is one more Honda bike to carry on the classic heritage. A raked-out fork, dual exhausts, shorty front fenders and taller bars, they all hark back to the 70's motorcycles, though now the technology is way more advanced. Cleverly integrated into the classic build, a present day-specced liquid-cooled engine packs both power...full description and technical specifications
1999 - 2000
One does not have to be a motorcycle engineer to figure out that the 1999 VT1100T Shadow ACE Tourer is the touring-equipped version of the base liter-class Honda Shadow Aero. Indeed, the ACE Tourer brings a lot of comfort-focused upgrades, such as the large windscreen, cavernous sidecases, more real estate for the pillion and cast aluminium 11-spoke rims. And because it's a tourer, the b...full description and technical specifications
1999 - 2000
The 1000 Shadow Aero is somewhat of a nostalgic bike, with its styling harking back to a bygone era. However, the modern cues are skillfully integrated with the classic design and the present-day technology is a great complement to the retro attire. Though classic in appearance, the VT1100C3 Shadow Aero brings a liquid-cooled engine for unrivaled performance even in the warmest of summers. Pu...full description and technical specifications
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Honda Shadow 750 Specs
Motorcycles Specs > Honda > Honda Shadow 750
The Honda Shadow 750 model is a Custom / cruiser bike manufactured by Honda . In this version sold from year 2007 , the dry weight is 238.0 kg (524.7 pounds) and it is equipped with a V2, four-stroke motor. The engine produces a maximum peak output power of 44.25 HP (32.3 kW) @ 5500 RPM and a maximum torque of 64.00 Nm (6.5 kgf-m or 47.2 ft.lbs) @ 3000 RPM . With this drive-train, the Honda Shadow 750 is capable of reaching a maximum top speed of . On the topic of chassis characteristics, responsible for road holding, handling behavior and ride comfort, the Honda Shadow 750 has a frame with front suspension being teleskopgabel and at the rear, it is equipped with Rocker of 2 shock struts . Stock tire sizes are 120/90-17 on the front, and 160/80-15 on the rear. As for stopping power, the Honda Shadow 750 braking system includes Single disc size 296 mm (11.7 inches) at the front and Expanding brake (drum brake) size 180 mm (7.1 inches) at the back.
Honda Shadow 750 General Information
|Model||Honda Shadow 750|
|Category||Custom / cruiser|
|Factory Warranty (Years / miles)||-|
Honda Shadow 750 Dimensions, Aerodynamics and weight
|Wheelbase||1,640 mm (64.6 inches)|
|Length||2,510 mm (98.8 inches)|
|Width||940 mm (37.0 inches)|
|Height||1,090 mm (42.9 inches)|
|Seat Height||658 mm (25.9 inches) If adjustable, lowest setting.|
|Alternate Seat Height||-|
|Ground Clearance||130 mm (5.1 inches)|
|Front Tyres - Rims dimensions||120/90-17|
|Rear Tyres - Rims dimensions||160/80-15|
|Front brakes||Single disc|
|Rear brakes||Expanding brake (drum brake)|
|Front Brakes Dimensions - Disc Dimensions||296 mm (11.7 inches)|
|Rear Brakes Dimensions - Disc Dimensions||180 mm (7.1 inches)|
|Curb Weight (including fluids)||-|
|Dry Weight||238.0 kg (524.7 pounds)|
|Front Percentage of Weight||-|
|Rear Percentage of Weight||-|
|Weight-Power Output Ratio :||0.1859 HP/kg|
|Fuel Tank Capacity||14.00 litres (3.70 gallons)|
|Reserve Fuel Capacity||-|
|Carrying Details and Capacity||-|
|Front Suspension Travel||41 mm (1.6 inches)|
|Rear Suspension||Rocker of 2 shock struts|
|Rear Suspension Travel||-|
Honda Shadow 750 Engine and Transmission Technical Data
|Engine type - Number of cylinders||V2, four-stroke|
|Fuel system||Carburettor. 34 mm of equal pressure carburetors|
|Engine size - Displacement - Engine capacity||745.00 ccm (45.46 cubic inches)|
|Bore x Stroke||79.0 x 76.0 mm (3.1 x 3.0 inches)|
|Number of valves per cylinder||-|
|Camshaft Valvetrain Configuration||-|
|Maximum power - Output - Horsepower||44.25 HP (32.3 kW) @ 5500 RPM|
|Maximum torque||64.00 Nm (6.5 kgf-m or 47.2 ft.lbs) @ 3000 RPM|
|Engine Maximum RPM||-|
|Engine oil capacity||-|
|Exhaust system||Euro2/ u Kat|
|Transmission type, final drive ratio||Shaft drive (cardan)|
Honda Shadow 750 Performance
|Acceleration 0 to 100 km/h (0 to 62 mph)||-|
|Acceleration 0 to 400m (1/4 mile)||-|
|Recuperation 60 to 140 km/h in highest gear||-|
|Fuel Consumption - MPG - Economy - Efficiency||-|
Honda Shadow 750 Electrical Systems, Ignition and Equipment
How much horsepower does a Honda Shadow 750 have?
The Honda Shadow 750 has 44.25 HP (32.3 kW) @ 5500 RPM.
How much does a Honda Shadow 750 weighs?
The Honda Shadow 750 weighs 238.0 kg (524.7 pounds).
How tall (seat height) is a Honda Shadow 750?
The Honda Shadow 750 seat height is 658 mm (25.9 inches) If adjustable, lowest setting.
How many gears does a Honda Shadow 750 have?
The Honda Shadow 750 have 5 gears.
Shadow Spirit 750
CRUZERSHonda, Cruiser, 2015, Shadow Aero, Shadow Phantom, Shadow Spirit 750, Shadow Aero, Shadow Phantom, Shadow Spirit 750, 2013, Shadow Aero, Shadow Phantom, Shadow Spirit 750, 2012, Shadow Aero, Shadow Phantom, Shadow Spirit 750, 2011, Shadow Aero, Shadow Phantom, Shadow Spirit 750, 2010, Shadow Aero, Shadow Phantom, Shadow Spirit 750, 2009, Shadow Aero, Shadow Spirit 750, 2008, Shadow Aero, Shadow Spirit 750, 2007, Shadow Spirit 750 (VT750C2), Shadow Spirit 750 (VT750DC), 2006, Shadow Aero, 2005, Shadow Aero, 2004, Shadow Aero
SHORTSHOTS STAGGERED BLACKHonda, Cruiser, 2015, Shadow Aero, Shadow Phantom, Shadow Spirit 750, 2014, Shadow Aero, Shadow Phantom, Shadow Spirit 750, 2013, Shadow Aero, Shadow Phantom, Shadow Spirit 750, 2012, Shadow Aero, Shadow Phantom, Shadow Spirit 750, 2011, Shadow Aero, Shadow Phantom, Shadow Spirit 750, 2010, Shadow Aero, Shadow Phantom, Shadow Spirit 750, 2009, Shadow Aero, Shadow Spirit 750, 2008, Shadow Aero, Shadow Spirit 750, 2007, Shadow Aero, Shadow Spirit 750 (VT750C2), 2006, Shadow Aero, 2005, Shadow Aero, 2004, Shadow Aero
SHORTSHOTS STAGGEREDHonda, Cruiser, 2015, Shadow Aero, Shadow Phantom, Shadow Spirit 750, Shadow Aero, Shadow Phantom, Shadow Spirit 750, 2013, Shadow Aero, Shadow Phantom, Shadow Spirit 750, 2012, Shadow Aero, Shadow Phantom, Shadow Spirit 750, 2011, Shadow Aero, Shadow Phantom, Shadow Spirit 750, 2010, Shadow Aero, Shadow Phantom, Shadow Spirit 750, 2009, Shadow Aero, Shadow Spirit 750, 2008, Shadow Aero, Shadow Spirit 750, 2007, Shadow Aero, Shadow Spirit 750 (VT750C2), 2006, Shadow Aero, 2005, Shadow Aero, 2004, Shadow Aero
STRAIGHTSHOTS HSHonda, Cruiser, 2015, Shadow Aero, Shadow Phantom, Shadow Spirit 750, 2014, Shadow Aero, Shadow Phantom, Shadow Spirit 750, 2013, Shadow Aero, Shadow Phantom, Shadow Spirit 750, 2012, Shadow Aero, Shadow Phantom, Shadow Spirit 750, 2011, Shadow Aero, Shadow Phantom, Shadow Spirit 750, 2010, Shadow Aero, Shadow Phantom, Shadow Spirit 750, 2009, Shadow Aero, Shadow Spirit 750, 2008, Shadow Aero, Shadow Spirit 750, 2007, Shadow Aero, Shadow Spirit 750 (VT750C2), 2006, Shadow Aero, 2005, Shadow Aero, 2004, Shadow Aero
Honda exhaust 750 2005 shadow
I checked the air cleaner today. I found quite a bit of oil in there. Altho the oil was clean. I don't think my air filter requires oil I'll have to check the owners manual later. The filter is paper.
xsyamahadg wrote:Very often when a bike is serviced, they inspect the air filters, and never get them seated properly again. Bikes are designed to operate in proper tune with air filters and mufflers in place as designed by the factory. As I mentioned on the 250 Ninja post, if the filter is not properly seated then it will introduce non filtered air into the carbs and disrupt normal air/fuel mixture, generally causing a lean burn situation. You might check that too.
After discovering this I went back to the dealer. We discovered that I have lost 1/2 quart of oil over the last 1,300 miles. Which he said is ok.
He topped off the oil and told me to drive 500 miles and bring it back to see if the oil consumption has increased. He also mentioned that the white smoke could be the oil burning off. According to him burning oil doesn't have to be black smoke. He also said that its probably not worth trying to diagnose if I'm only seeing small amounts of smoke during certain conditions. I'd tend to agree since I don't want to be spending money on random parts/fixes.
I still haven't noticed any decrease or change in performance. The lower gas milege I was talking about before is probably because of the conditions I ride in. (I've been riding on the hi-way alot and into the wind) Thats gotta decrease mileage.
In ten minutes any couple in the world could envy us. I will not say that I was in heaven with happiness, I wanted more and I carefully tried to penetrate under the jeans. Sasha, you don't need to go there.
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I myself agreed to suck. Let go. - I was indignant, twitching, not myself, but myself. You should always be with me Margot. Okay, just let it go, - realizing the pointlessness of attempts I pleaded.