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t-rex track worthy

J. De Larochelliere driving a t-rex


 


More Videos...


Turbo Hayabusa T-Rex - Part 1
My friend's Campagna T-rex with a turbocharged Hayabusa engine. This monster puts down roughly 280 horsepower to the 315 series tire in the back. It is probably the fastest T-Rex out there, considering it hits 110 in 1st gear and spins tire at 130 mph. And if you're wondering why it needs pushed by hand to back up, it's because bike motors don't have reverse gears haha. We were doing some test runs trying to fix slight idle/stalling out problem. More videos of this thing to come! Thanks for watching!





johnny t-rex sanair 55 flat





The World's First Chrome Campagna T-rex Test Drive - South Beach www.TrexCite.com
Chrome Campagna T-rex Test Drive - South Beach www.TrexCite.com Campagna T-rex Chrome Body Chrome Asanti Wheels JL Audio Sound LED Light kit HIDs Muzzy High Performance Exhaust Alarm with Remote Start





Campagna T-Rex FlyBys - 2011 FCA Calabogie
We recorded these Campagna T-Rex during the 2011 FCA Ottawa Ferrari Festival Calabogie Track Day. We recorded one starting up and both doing some flybys on the track at Calabogie Motorsports Park. Check out our website. http://www.bellamacchinaproductions.com/ Follow us on Twitter http://twitter.com/BellaMacchinaP Come and join us on Facebook. http://www.facebook.com/pages/Bella-Macchina-Productions/119881378051460 Here you can check out some Bella Macchina Productions T-Shirts or Make your own Shirts. http://bellamacchinaproductions.wordans.com/my/boutique





Campagna T-Rex 14RR--D&M Motorsports Video Review and Test Drive
A wild ride in the Campagna T-Rex 14RR from D&M Motorsports. Hosted by Chris Moran. The oddly named Campagna T-rex is part bike, part car and wholly insane. It uses the engine and gearbox from a Kawasaki motorbike, and the six-speed sequential gearbox channels the 1.4-litre engine's 187bhp through -- get this -- a single rear wheel. Oh, and the whole thing weighs well under half a tonne, or about half the weight of a Lotus Elise. At least that rear wheel is a decent size, though, for while the front wheels are clothed in a pair of relatively diminutive 205/45 ZR16 tyres, the rear gets rather more chunky 285/40 ZR17 rubber. This gives the T-rex at least a fighting chance of getting its power down on a damp road surface. What's it like? Like nothing else you're ever likely to experience. There are none of your conventional niceties such as a windscreen or even doors, but the overall impression is nevertheless that of being in a car. The power delivery isn't exactly car-like, however. The motorbike engine revs hyperactively all the way to 11,000rpm, with the bulk of the power not arriving until well north of 7000rpm. If you haven't gathered already, this is a seriously fast machine. And it's not for the faint-hearted, either. Although the manic engine begs you to drive this car hard, doing so requires prudence. Push the T-rex too hard on the exit of a damp bend, and the combination of the short wheelbase and a surfeit of power over traction means you'll have to be quick and accurate with the opposite lock to avoid a spin. Beware coming down through the sequential 'box, too: if you fail to match the revs to the engine speed, you'll lock the rear wheel and could quickly find yourself pointing towards a nearby hedge instead of heading towards the apex of the corner. Treat the T-rex with respect, however, and you'll find that it corners fast and flat, and that you can blat between the corners with the verve of a superbike. Should I buy one? If you like motoring experiences raw, fast and ever-so-slightly scary, then yes. The T-rex is a genuinely thrilling machine, but it's not without its flaws. The little air deflector does an excellent job of keeping the wind out of your face, but it hampers forward visibility. Also, despite the fact that the car is clearly aimed at the track day market, I couldn't fit in with a helmet on without banging it on the rollover bar. You might recall the early days of the T-Rex's existence—perhaps during its few rap-music video appearances in the 1990s—but since Canadian company Campagna Motors acquired the rights to manufacture it as of September 2008, the T-Rex 1400R looks to hit the street scene again with new improvements and intentions. The 1400 in the T-Rex name, as one would correctly assume, follows the usual motorcycle nomenclature and is indicative of the engine's displacement in cubic centimeters. The 1.4-liter inline-4 is borrowed from a Kawasaki ZX-14 Supersport bike, as is much of the hardware including its sequential gearbox, gauges and ancillary controls. Don't let the diminutive size of this naturally aspirated engine fool you, it cranks out an impressive 197 bhp and 114 lb.-ft. of torque as it screams towards an exospheric redline at 11,500 rpm. The engine's peak torque occurs at 7500 rpm, which delivers a mid-range power punch much like a 2-stroke, but with far greater driveability. The engine is mounted mid-ship between the main body and rear swing arm, favoring weight balance to the front by 6 percent. The purpose built tube-chassis is covered with a fiberglass body that incorporates a roof with an integrated ram-air intake scoop, side ducting to a central radiator and, of course, the T-Rex's somewhat prehistoric-era visage. Ingress/egress is not for the impatient or non-athletic, meaning if you have issues getting into a Lotus Elise, you probably won't be too fond of this thing either. It's best to remove the steering wheel first (as in an open-wheel car) which releases from its hub via an NRG twist-lock connector. The seats and pedal cluster have slide bars with lock pins that make them manually adjustable, but will require you to hop in and out a few times to get them exactly right. Once you're situated and strapped in with the traditional 3-point belt, the engine is brought to life as it would be in a motorcycle—turn the key, flip the ignition switch and push the starter. Start up is surprisingly mellow and neighborhood friendly, as the dual-can Exhausts actually do what they're supposed to. The driving controls are primarily car, meaning there's three pedals, a gear shift, a steering wheel linked to a non-assisted rack and pinion and no need for prior motorcycle experience (or a license for that matter) to operate it. Lane-change signals and horn control is retained on the motorcycle stalks while reverse is the only real oddity, handled with a lever beside your left thigh that mechanically switches the direction the gears spin.





2008 Campagna T-Rex Review by Auto123.com
Read Auto123.com's road test at http://bit.ly/xr89p . Video review of the 2008 Campagna T-Rex by http://www.auto123.com , canadian source for the new cars, used cars, auto show coverage and much more.





T- REX
motorcycle, sport bike, test drive, stunts, crashes, wheelie, t rex, donuts, drifting, power slide





TRIKE T-REX AERO 3S
WWW.AERO3S.COM





2014 Campagna T-Rex 16S Review
The 2014 T-Rex 16S is the latest three-wheeled vehicle to come out of Montreal, Quebec's, South Shore. Each T-Rex is hand built in Campagna's factory. The chassis' go through 18 workstations before they come out as complete three-wheel two-seater motorcycle powered super-toys. The idea of the T-Rex first came about in 1988, and the first of its kind hit the road in 1995. Since then, retailers have opened in various markets around the world.





2013 T-Rex Aero 3S by Anibal Automotive Design - Peel Paddock 2013 - Montreal Formula 1 Weekend
Welcome to AutoMotoTube!!! On my channel you will find short, (2-5min) walkaround videos of Cars and Motorcycles. Most of my coverage is from Auto and Moto shows in North America and Europe, and I visit different shows: Big, like New York International Auto Show, Detroit North American International Auto Show or Paris Mondial de L'Automobile, to small regional, Classic Car, RV and Boat Shows. I have thousands of High Definition videos of different types of vehicles, everything from new, classic, vintage, old cars, hot rods, motorbikes, recreational vehicles, motor boats, yachts, to airplanes, bicycles, and even tractors :-) In most of my videos, I take a look at the exterior design and interior arrangements of the vehicle, so you can receive a general idea and appreciation of a certain brand or model. I really appreciate all your comments and critics - they help a lot, in building one of the most diversified Auto & Vehicles Channel on YouTube!!! P.S: To find a video of a certain model in my channel, just write the brand and model name in the search bar above, or have a look in my playlists. You can find me on my official facebook and twitter pages: http://www.facebook.com/automototube http://www.twitter.com/automototube , or if you have chance, check out my web site: http://www.automototube.net - there I have my videos organized and all the vehicles easy to find. Subscription link for my Channel: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=automototube Thanks for watching and stay tuned!!! A lot more to come...





johnny t-rex campagna t-rex calabogie rain





trex.m4v
T-Rex rollin around socal... in the winter :) bitches...............





Fifth Gear Reviews the Campagna T Rex 1400RR - www.IanBrown.cc
Very cool 3 wheel motorcycle with impressive specs: Price: $55,995 1400cc 187 bhp (same as a Lotus Elise 111R) 0-60: 3.5sec Top Speed: 157mph





Campagna T-Rex--D&M Motorsports Video Test Drive and Review 2012 Chris Moran
Another amazing T-Rex from D&M Motorsports. Presented by Chris Moran. "What is that thing?!" is the most common question you'll get when tearing around town in a T-Rex 1400R. And after spending a solid week in and out of this $52,000 3-wheeled crossbreed, I've come to the conclusion that it is one part car, one part bike, and the answer to your innermost desire for something wildly unconventional. You might recall the early days of the T-Rex's existence—perhaps during its few rap-music video appearances in the 1990s—but since Canadian company Campagna Motors acquired the rights to manufacture it as of September 2008, the T-Rex 1400R looks to hit the street scene again with new improvements and intentions. The 1400 in the T-Rex name, as one would correctly assume, follows the usual motorcycle nomenclature and is indicative of the engine's displacement in cubic centimeters. The 1.4-liter inline-4 is borrowed from a Kawasaki ZX-14 Supersport bike, as is much of the hardware including its sequential gearbox, gauges and ancillary controls. Don't let the diminutive size of this naturally aspirated engine fool you, it cranks out an impressive 197 bhp and 114 lb.-ft. of torque as it screams towards an exospheric redline at 11,500 rpm. The engine's peak torque occurs at 7500 rpm, which delivers a mid-range power punch much like a 2-stroke, but with far greater driveability. The engine is mounted mid-ship between the main body and rear swing arm, favoring weight balance to the front by 6 percent. The purpose built tube-chassis is covered with a fiberglass body that incorporates a roof with an integrated ram-air intake scoop, side ducting to a central radiator and, of course, the T-Rex's somewhat prehistoric-era visage. Ingress/egress is not for the impatient or non-athletic, meaning if you have issues getting into a Lotus Elise, you probably won't be too fond of this thing either. It's best to remove the steering wheel first (as in an open-wheel car) which releases from its hub via an NRG twist-lock connector. The seats and pedal cluster have slide bars with lock pins that make them manually adjustable, but will require you to hop in and out a few times to get them exactly right. Once you're situated and strapped in with the traditional 3-point belt, the engine is brought to life as it would be in a motorcycle—turn the key, flip the ignition switch and push the starter. Start up is surprisingly mellow and neighborhood friendly, as the dual-can Exhausts actually do what they're supposed to. The driving controls are primarily car, meaning there's three pedals, a gear shift, a steering wheel linked to a non-assisted rack and pinion and no need for prior motorcycle experience (or a license for that matter) to operate it. Lane-change signals and horn control is retained on the motorcycle stalks while reverse is the only real oddity, handled with a lever beside your left thigh that mechanically switches the direction the gears spin. On the road, you sit eye-to-bumper with most cars, which is good for stability, but presents a challenge for visibility (a whiptail might make for a nice add-on). At 1130 lb. (fully fueled), the T-Rex has a power-to-weight ratio that provides a rate of acceleration that virtually stops time. This is your single greatest defense against becoming a sitting duck in a sea of treacherous traffic that will either be oblivious to your existence or gravitate uncomfortably close for a better look. The tiny motorcycle side mirrors provide some form of rear view while the roof-mounted mirror provides an excellent view of the ram-air intake tubes. This makes lane changes a precarious affair, and those last-minutes checks for Johnny Law on the open highway are somewhat difficult. When not subjected to the crowded highways, the T-Rex is about as close as you can come to the therapeutic, open-air experience of a motorcycle—less any talent required for balancing on two wheels.





t-rex campagna motorcycle
Jose reppin on the T-Rex. Area51 Bronx, NY




Which car is faster? Which Car is Faster?





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