Find or Sell Motorcycles & Scooters in USA

2007 Yamaha R6 on 2040-motos

YearYear:2007 MileageMileage:13 ColorColor: Blue
Location:

Bismarck, North Dakota, United States

Bismarck, North Dakota, United States
2007 Yamaha R6, image 1

Yamaha R6 photos

2007 Yamaha R6, image 2 2007 Yamaha R6, image 3 2007 Yamaha R6, image 4

Yamaha R6 tech info

Engine Size (cc)Engine Size (cc):600 WarrantyWarranty:Vehicle does NOT have an existing warranty TypeType:Sport Bike For Sale ByFor Sale By:Private Seller

Yamaha R6 description

 WOW!  Is the only word to describe this clean, one owner R6.  It has a few light scrateches on the black part of the lower fairing from bikes rubbing together in the trailer.  The only other negative is that the key switch doesnt turn smoothly.  Uopi jhave to wiggle it a little and then it works just fine.  Its not a big deal, it takes maybe two seconds of a wiggle to turn on.  This bike has brand new (ZERO MILES) Michelin Pilot series tires on it too!  With only 13,800 miles on it, it was hardly ridden (only about 1300miles per year).  This bike runs and drives like brand new.  There are aftermarket adjustable clutch and brake levers and a GYTR exhaust on it.  Other than that, it is stock.  It is most likely the nicest, well care for R6 that you will find around that year.  This bike retails at $4500 (KBB). If you want to stop by and look at that is fine as the pictures do not serve this bike justice that the brilliant blue actually is.  If you have questions, please ask them.  You can message me thru ebay or call me at 218-779-8837.

Now for the legal crap....I will expect a PayPal deposit within 24hrs of auction end in the amount of a $500 non-refundable deposit.  The remainder will be due when you pick up the bike in cash or bank order.  I have used U-ship to ship bikes in the past and they do a great job.  I recently had a bike shipped from ND to NC for $700, so that should give you an idea.  I will store the bike for 30 days after the auction so you can arrange pick-up. 

Moto blog

I can die happy!

Wed, 04 Sep 2013

As an eighteen year old Kenny Roberts was my bike racing God.  I loved Barry Sheene but as a Yamaha FS1E rider I always wanted the little American to win simply because his bike resembled mine.  The coverage of Grand Prix in the late seventies was sketchy but I clearly remember watching the epic Sheene/Roberts battle unfold at the Silverstone GP on my council estate telly.  The Dutchman, Wil Hartog was hanging in there for a while but as the laps unfolded it became a two way battle with Sheene looking favourite to win.  Sheene lost the most time as the pair lapped a certain George Fogarty so my hero Roberts eventually won by just three hundredths of a second.  I’m not sure what happened next but being a Sunday we would no doubt be skidding around later in the day at the Pines chippie pretending to be Roberts and Sheene.  Fast forward thirty four years and a boyhood fantasy came true as I headed out on Chris Wilson’s 1980 Roberts machine for the Barry Sheene tribute laps at last weekend’s Moto GP.  It crackled into life instantly and felt as sharp as any of the more modern 500s I used to race.  The temperature gauge had a maximum marker on 60 degrees so to begin with I was nervous as it didn’t move but being a hot day (although still keeping my hand on the clutch) I convinced myself it wasn’t working.    The bike felt tiny, not helped by the fact I only just squeezed into my 1989 Marlboro Yamaha leathers.  It still felt rapid though as I played out the 1979 classic in my head while getting tucked in down the Hanger straight.  Steve Parrish was also out there on one of Barry’s 500cc Heron Suzukis so we did our best to copy the famous last lap at Woodcote Corner where Sheene came so close to winning his home GP. As a lad I would have said the chances of me riding round Silverstone on a GP winning Kenny Roberts machine were zero, but in the words of Gabrielle, dreams can come true!

Yamaha to Produce $500 Motorcycle for India

Tue, 26 Jun 2012

The 106cc Yamaha Crux, seen here, made for the Indian market is currently Yamaha’s least expensive motorcycle at approximately $650. Yamaha has announced plans to produce a $500 motorcycle for the Indian market. The dirt-cheap motorcycle price war is on the boil.

John Reynolds: Riding Masterclass

Fri, 17 Dec 2010

When I first started racing about a thousand years ago, my local stomping ground was a place called Three Sisters near Wigan.  It wasn’t glamorous but it was brilliant. An hour from home and with about a million corners crammed into just a km of tarmac. The Three Sisters was a reference to the three coal slag heaps that had once occupied the site before.