1975 Honda Cb550f on 2040-motos
Honda CB description
Was in storage since 1992. Recently completed mild Cafe project.Very strong engine, runs great. Fresh oil change (Amzoil) and filter and pan filter, and fork oil.
New: tires, chain, battery, exhaust system, steering bearings, solid state regulator/rectifier, starter solenoid, shocks, fork brace, crash bars, right switch cluster.
Cafe seat was professionally upholstered on a stock seat pan (so it flips up like a stock seat). Rebuilt caliper and master cylinder, SS brake line.
Includes: NOS Honda 605cc kit (sleeves, pistons, rings) (When I was younger I wanted more speed, but this bike is plenty fast), over size carbs and oil cooler for the 605 kit,
All original take-off parts including: seat (excellent), tank (which needs Caswell treatment), front end, exhaust header, etc. many SS fasteners replaced originals
This is not a restoration, but is a 38 year old bike that shows the appropriate patina. Really nice, no issues. Clear title in my name. No warranty given or implied.
Non-refundable $500 deposit required at the auction end (contact me for deposit payment and balance payment).
Transport is the buyers responsibility.
The bike is being listed locally,and may be removed from the auction listing if sold prior to the auction end.
Thanks for your interest.
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Moto blogWed, 29 Feb 2012 00:00:00 -0800
Honda announced it will introduce the new CRF250L to Europe this year. North American availability has not been confirmed, though it appears the new dual-sport, which shares a similar engine to the Honda CBR250R, may soon be announced for these shores. While there’s no official word on the Honda CRF250L in the U.S.,the liquid-cooled dual sport has already appeared in North America, appearing last weekend at the Montreal Motorcycle Show.Thu, 09 Sep 2010 00:00:00 -0700
This remarkable shot of Eddie Lawson is taken by Rich Chenet. It was August 1980 and Lawson was undergoing a titanic scrap for the AMA title with Wes Cooley and Freddie Spencer here at Pocono Raceway in Philladelphia. The circuit is known as the 'Tricky Triangle' amongst the NASCAR drivers but the superbikes used a mix of infield and sections of the banked circuit.Mon, 10 Dec 2012 00:00:00 -0800
A 500GP bike never fails to stop me in my tracks and that’s exactly what happened when I spotted this Schwantz example from the early nineties, proudly displayed on the Arai stand at the recent Motorcyclelive show. On loan from Crescent Suzuki and accompanied by a rostrum publicity shot from the 1990 German GP at the Nurburgring, I felt the urge to write a few words on that special weekend. I started the year running my own 250 GP team with fairly standard TZ Yamahas but was drafted in as Kevin Schwantz’s team mate after Kevin Magee suffered a serious head injury at the second Grand Prix in Laguna Seca. With no testing and some major Spanish food poisoning I finished 8th at the next round in Jerez then followed that up with a 5th place in Misano. Next up was the Nurburgring and after qualifying on the second row of the grid, my crew chief Geoff Crust informed me he had a premonition of a race day rostrum finish. He also told me I better make it come true as he was already looking forward to a few post race celebratory refreshments. While I hoped Crusty was the new mystic meg, the truth was I would have been more than happy to buy the beers if I made it to the flag inside the top five. I had an outside chance of catching one major scalp as Wayne Rainey was riding with a nasty hand injury but I suspected adrenalin would see him through the day. I also followed Mick Doohan a fair bit in practice but he was beginning to find his feet on the Rothmans Honda so was going to be another problem. When the lights went out Schwantz and Rainey went straight to the front I while I hung in behind Doohan and Pier Francesco Chilli, and then it happened. Coming out of the bottom right hand hairpin, Doohan and Chilli simultaneously high sided in one of the most spectacular crashes of the season. I never liked seeing any fellow riders crash but I made the most of this early race gift and rode my 160bhp/115kg RGV hard to the flag, claiming my first podium of the season. We partied hard (win or lose we always did) that night and I went on to have my best ever season finishing fourth overall in the championship. After the last round in Australia, I finished second to Kevin at Sugo in Japan then won in Malaysia at another international race that KS didn’t attend. I also tested at Eastern Creek for the following season but then was flicked from the team for reasons that still remain a mystery. Hey Ho!
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