- Aggressive Looks
- Competitive Price Point
- Scary Low-End Torque
- Inadequate Service Network In India
Triumph Street Triple S On road prices
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Triumph Street Triple S Alternatives
Triumph Street Triple S Overview
If one had to spend his/her hard-earned money on Triumph, there is a possibility that one would go for the Triumph Street Triple 675, which is great on the road and a blast on the track. But now, one would consider the full-spec variant of the Street Triple, which is Street Triple S. With more power, this motorcycle takes the lightest Street Triple tag without any hassle. It’s a bike with more attitude, sharper styling and a higher level of finish.
Triumph Street Triple S Engine & Transmission
The acceleration will blow your mind because it comes from a 765 cc liquid-cooled 3-cylinder motor that gives out 113 PS of power at 11,250 rpm and 73 Nm of torque at 10,421 rpm. The gearbox is a 6-speed transmission with a wet multi-plate clutch. The shorted 1st and 2nd gears give quick acceleration, and the slicker shift is also an improvement. The 6th gear is low enough to pull out from city traffic at speed as low as 45 kmph.
Triumph Street Triple S Mileage
On such a bike, one simply does not talk about mileage, but if you’re getting a mileage of 21.27 kmpl with a 17.4 L fuel tank, you might want to start a conversation. The bike comes loaded with electronics like ABS and traction control. The updated LCD panel shows handy details, like gear position, selected riding mode, fuel gauge, odometer, trip meter and fuel consumption. The headlights now get LED position lamps. All this comes at a price of Rs, 9.45 Lakh (On-road Price, New Delhi).
Triumph Street Triple S Performance and Handling
The numbers on this bike mean mad fun. The earlier Street Triple was a little more civilized for such fun, but this one just makes one go bonkers with more of power, toque and capacity. The throttle is perfectly weighted with smoothness on the peak. The weight going down to just 166 kg improves the handling, performance and the sound to die for. The brakes are same as the old Street Triple, that is, 310 mm dual disc upfront with Nissin calipers and a 220 mm disc for the rear with Brembo calipers. The big difference is mainly because of Showa’s separate function forks, which has not only improved damping but also cancels out unnecessary noises.