Honda Valkyrie Rune 1800 NRX exhaust modification, Paint and HID's
2010 project for fun on my 2004 HONDA VALKYRIE RUNE NRX 1800 - looks purple in the shade and blue in the direct light. Awesome sled. Ghost flames flicker at night when head lights hit them evil clown skull joker on the tail. Head Light is a true HID upgrade quite the project. This HONDA VALKYRIE RUNE NRX 1800 is the smoothest ride for a cruiser I have had its 2014 still have it still ride it 2 times month reliable gorgeous and now with the Exhaust mods it sounds as bad ass as it looks. Every time i ride it someone always goes whoa what is that!
Motorcycle Briefcase made by Honda!!!
I think Tony Stark has one of these as well.
mykarz: "...those scooters actually came as an optional accessory with i
think it was a civic or accord in like 82-83. They were built to
specifically fit in the trunk of that car, which is pretty cool in my
opinion. Only however many cars that were sold in that time span that
had those scooters added, are how many of those that exist. Its a super
rare little scooter, so you're lucky to see one."
HONDA RUNE WITH EXHAUST BAFFELS REMOVED (NOT JUST DRILLED HOLES )
This is my Honda Rune (NRX 1800 ) the Exhausts have been completely gutted out leaving
large empty chambers .
My camera picks up the tick over sound very well but my camera does a poor
job of the sound when i rev the bike and it sounds much better in "real
life" losing the "fluffy" note then can be heard in the video .
Note the different sound from each side and from behind the bike .
132929 / 2004 Honda Valkyrie Rune
For more information on this vehicle visit http://tinyurl.com/79c2db8
In 1995, Honda shocked motorcycle enthusiasts by unveiling a radical new
concept bike at the Tokyo Motor Show. Named the Zodia, it was the first
major indicator that something new was underway at Honda Worldwide. Phrases
like "a blend of classic and modern styling" are commonly used but Honda
took this ideal to an extreme. The Zodia looked downright intergalactic.
Fast forward a few auto shows and another radical Honda concept debuts: The
T2. It borrowed heavily from Zodia engineering but placed it in a more
earthly context. The standard V-twin was also swapped out in favor of a
Goldwing-derived flat-six. The combination hit all the right chords with
the buying public. In fact, response was so strong that, in 2003, the T2
hit the streets, virtually unmodified, as the Valkyrie Rune. If you missed
your first chance to buy a Rune, this pristine 1,100-mile example may be
exactly what your garage is lacking.
The Rune is one of those rare production bikes that shows like a full
custom. As one of a very small number produced, you could probably even
pretend it's custom without getting your cover blown by another one pulling
up beside you. The bike rides on timeless five-spoke wheels wrapped in
150/60/18 and 180/55/17 Dunlop tires, respectively. Fat fenders, complete
with hand-painted pinstripes, tuck those tires, making the bike look lower
than it actually is. The long and low look is further aided by a seamless
6.2 gallon tank that also houses recessed glare-resistant digital gauges
while a solid Trimtab fairing helps reduce drag. All body pieces, including
the unique curved radiator housing, are painted in a deep coat of black.
For contrast, Honda brought in tons of chrome and stainless surfaces
including the clutch master cylinder, brake master cylinder, headlight, and
radiator cover. A large carbon vinyl gunfighter-style seat provides rider
comfort while vertical LED taillights flush-mounted into the rear fender
finish off the custom look.
With such dramatic styling, it's easy to overlook the level of engineering
at play on this bike. Under the mass of black lies an aluminum
diamond-shaped frame featuring a 68.9-inch wheelbase. To put that in
perspective, Honda's Goldwing is only 66.5 inches. As far as production
bikes go, this one is big. A unique trailing bottom-link front suspension
redirects axle load through two upper shocks. One houses the main spring
while the other holds a sub-spring and damping system. A race-bred rear
suspension places the upper shock mount within the swingarm instead of the
frame, offering unparalleled rigidity and handling. Braking is handled by
dual 330mm front and single 336mm rear discs. With the Rune's innovative
Linked Brake System, braking is progressive and easily controllable. The
center piston of the three-piston front calipers is only activated when the
rear brakes are applied, saving maximum stopping power for when it's
Without a fairly stout engine, that sort of braking power would be pure
overkill. Fortunately, that's not the case here. The Rune features a
liquid-cooled, horizontally-opposed, fuel-injected, 1832cc
flat-six-cylinder engine delivering 97.4hp and 112.1 lb. ft. of torque at
the wheel. Not only does the flat-six generate enough power to push the
Rune all the way to 123mph, it does so with one of the greatest stock Exhaust notes a motorcycle has ever
produced. Power is fed to the rear wheel via a smooth-shifting five-speed
transmission and an impressively quiet shaft-drive. Form and function
rarely cohabitate but this engine is an exception. Chrome valve covers and
a unique six-into-two Exhaust system
offer a tasteful dose of muscle car flair. The best part? All of this is
backed by Honda engineering and dependability. Though it may look like an
intimidating bike, you can rest assured that nothing leaves a Honda plant
without being user-friendly and dead nuts reliable.
While the motorcycle world is chock-full of wild looking eye-catching
bikes, it would be difficult to find one as magnetic and well-engineered as
the Rune. A full nine years after its introduction, the design is still
fresh and appealing, making it that much more difficult to believe it was
ever a production bike. If you like the idea of a limited-production bike
that will snap necks and provide years of trouble-free cruising, give this
one a second look.
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