Daily observations 2 on a kawasaki z750
So i made a second Daily observation video. a bit more to it this time,
working with the GoPro program is starting to get easier. you will see some
editted footage in this video, most clips are RAW.
Every shot is filmed with the GoPro4 silver edition 1080p 60fps Superview
chinmount. A like would be appreciated :)
Kawasaki Z750 - Motor Bikers Composition 2014
The Kawasaki Z750 motorcycle is Kawasaki's model in the mid-end class of
naked and half faired bikes. It is a smaller version of the Kawasaki Z1000.
The Kawasaki Z750 was launched in 2004, after its bigger brother, the Z1000
in 2003. Kawasaki kept it simple, using the same engine block and sleeving
it down from 1000 cc to 750 cc, cheaper front suspension and using a
conventional Exhaust, making it a
cut-down version of Z1000. Like the Z1000, which is considered a modern
version of the Kawasaki Z900/Z1, the Z750 can be considered a modern take
on the Kawasaki Z750RS Z2. A remodelled version of both the Z750 and the
Z1000 was released in 2007, with changes both stylistically and
mechanically. In 2011, alongside the standard Z750, Kawasaki launched the
Z750R, which featured upgraded suspension and brakes components and a
lightly revised styling.
1 Variants and timeline
3 See also
4 External links
Variants and timeline
In 2004, Kawasaki launched the first model of the Z750. This was considered
Kawasaki's new middle-weight sports-naked bike after the Kawasaki ZR-7.
In 2005, Kawasaki launched the Z750S version which is more tourer, and less
streetfighter. This version has a single long seat instead of the two-part
seat on the Z750 similar to the Kawasaki ZXR600R, half fairing for wind
protection, and excludes the rear tire "hugger" as found on the unfaired
Z750. The 'S' version also uses an analog speedometer and tachometer
instead of the digital instrument cluster taken from Kawasaki's supersport
ZX-R models of which some riders complain that the digital LCD tachometer
was harder to read while riding. Other differences include a slightly lower
seat, grab rails and ZX10 style rear brake lights.
In 2007, Kawasaki launched a newer version of the Z750. The styling was
slightly changed and include a bikini fairing. The engine vibration was
reduced and it was also revised for more torque. The front suspension was
also changed to an Upside Down Fork. The front and rear disk brakes have
been changed to a petal design. The Exhaust design was also changed..
In 2011, alongside the standard Z750, Kawasaki launched the Z750R. This
model resembles the 2007 to 2012 Z750, however with upgraded front
suspension for excellent steering performance and the rear suspension
feature a piggyback nitrogen reservoir, radial front brake calipers with
standard metal-braided front and rear brake lines, aluminium swinging-arm
and black instrumentation. The headlight cluster, front mudguard and front
and rear indicators were also redesigned for a more sportier look.
At the end of 2012, Kawasaki announced the end of the Z750 by introducing
the Z800. The Z800 is essentially a Z750 with increased bore size and body
styling changes and was introduced to meet the Yamaha FZ8 in the new 800cc
Main article: Motorcycle land speed record
Land Speed is where a single rider accelerates over a 1 to 3-mile (4.8 km)
long straight track (usually on dry lake beds) and is timed for top speed
through a trap at the end of the run. The rider must exceed the previous
top speed record for that class or type of bike for their name to be placed
on the record books. See— for an example.
Main article: Enduro
Enduro is not exactly racing, because the main objective is to traverse a
series of checkpoints, arriving exactly "on time" in accordance with your
beginning time and the time it is supposed to take to arrive at each
checkpoint. The courses are usually run over thick wooded terrain,
sometimes with large obstacles such as logs, ditches, and sudden drops.
"Jump Street 23"
"Jump Street 22"
A wheelie on a motorized vehicle is nothing new. In drag racing they are
considered a problem, robbing power that could be used to accelerate the
vehicle faster, and many classes
of drag racing use wheelie bars to prevent them.
But those are for vehicles specifically built for drag racing, which rarely
are street-legal, or unmodified from stock. In contrast, since at least the
1970s, some motorcycles straight from the showroom floor were able to be
In the late 1980s and continuing today, motorcycles, and especially
sportbikes, have become lighter and more powerful, and have therefore
become easier to wheelie. Other stunts have also become possible if not
easy with the advancement of motorcycle technology. As Martin Child wrote
in Bike, "With lighter, shorter,