Hornet 600 dyno run

here's a clip of my Honda Hornet 600 on the Dyno at Superbike Performance. love those pipes! Thanks to Jim for running it for me.

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HealTech QuickShifter easy (QSE) - Dyno test run, Honda CB600F Hornet
This is an official Dyno test run on a popular naked bike. Along with the QSE you can also see the GIpro X-type and MM5 products in action. For product info, FAQ and more, please visit: www.healtech-electronics.com/qse Any questions, please email us.

Nuty Normans Honda Hornet Dyno Run
Dyno Run at BSD peterbourough. 87.46 Back Wheel - Torque 44.41

Hornet 600 Montage
a montage clip of the modifications done to my Hornet

Best Honda Hornet Motorcycles Exhaust Sound @ Fly By @ In The World 2015 !!!!
The Honda CB600F (known as the Hornet in Europe and Brazil and 599 in the U.S.) is a standard motorcycle manufactured by Honda.[1][2][3] It is powered by a 599 cc (36.6 cu in) liquid-cooled inline-four engine, originally a detuned version of that in the Honda CBR600 sport bike, which currently produces around 102 bhp (76 kW). The 'Hornet' name was not taken to North America as AMC had trademarked the name with the AMC Hornet. The Hornet comes in mThe Honda CB600F Hornet was introduced for Europe in 1998, although a 250 cc version has existed as a home-market only version since 1994. The bike has a six-speed transmission. Its suspension consists of a front telescopic fork and a rear single shock. Its brakes are dual-disc, twin piston in the front and single-disc, single pot in the rear. It was given the 16 in (410 mm) diameter front wheel and 17 in (430 mm), 180 section rear wheel setup from the Fireblade. As a sport-oriented motorcycle that provides an upright riding position, it is considered a standard or "naked bike". In 2000 Honda updated the Hornet, changing the 16 in (410 mm) front wheel for a 17 in (430 mm) to help corner stability and increasing the strength of the brake pass-over system on the front, making the brakes stronger. However, Honda did not increase the size of the fuel tank. A faired version, the CB600FS, was also introduced in 2000. In 2003 Honda gave the CB600F version a make-over, with a larger fuel tank (17 L or 3.7 imp gal or 4.5 US gal as opposed to the former 16 L or 3.5 imp gal or 4.2 US gal), and 'sharper' styling. The CB600S faired version was discontinued. In 2005 the instrument cluster was modernised, and more importantly, it was fitted with upside-down front forks, to improve road-holding and cornering stability. Honda took the Hornet to the United States and Canadian market for the 2004 and 2006 model years. It was called the Honda 599. The highly revised CB600F model came out in April 2007. The engine of the new motorcycle is a detuned version of the engine available in the 2007 CBR600RR giving a maximum output power of approximately 102 bhp (76 kW). In 2011 the model got a facelift . The headlight assembly was changed and the instrument cluster went to all LCD .odels: 250, 600 & 900. Bore/Stroke 65.0 mm × 45.2 mm (2.56 in × 1.78 in) 67.0 mm × 42.5 mm (2.64 in × 1.67 in) Compression Ratio 12.0:1 Max Power Output 94.69 bhp (70.61 kW) at 12,000 rpm 94 bhp (70 kW) at 12,000 rpm 96.5 bhp (72.0 kW) at 12,000 rpm 102 bhp (76 kW) at 12,000 rpm Max Torque 62.76 Nm at 9,500 rpm 61.78 Nm at 10,000 rpm 63 Nm at 10,000 rpm 63.5 Nm at 10,500 rpm Valve Train DOHC; four valves per cylinder Carburetion Four 34.0 mm (1.34 in) slanted flat-slide CV PGM-FI electronic fuel injection Ignition Computer-controlled digital with electronic advance Computer-controlled digital transistorised with electronic advance Drivetrain