Find or Sell Motorcycles & Scooters in USA

1999 Yamaha Road Star Cruiser on 2040-motos

US $4,799.00
YearYear:1999 MileageMileage:34 ColorColor: Blue

Wauconda, Illinois, US

Wauconda, IL, US
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1999 Yamaha Road Star  Cruiser , US $4,799.00, image 1

Yamaha Road Star photos

1999 Yamaha Road Star  Cruiser , US $4,799.00, image 2 1999 Yamaha Road Star  Cruiser , US $4,799.00, image 3 1999 Yamaha Road Star  Cruiser , US $4,799.00, image 4 1999 Yamaha Road Star  Cruiser , US $4,799.00, image 5 1999 Yamaha Road Star  Cruiser , US $4,799.00, image 6 1999 Yamaha Road Star  Cruiser , US $4,799.00, image 7

Yamaha Road Star tech info

TypeType:Cruiser PhonePhone:8665570630

Yamaha Road Star description

1999 Yamaha Road Star, Has Vance and Hines longshot pipes, windshield, passenger backrest with luggage rack, bags, and brand new tires!! - Road Star’s air-cooled 1602cc, pushrod V-twin is the largest engine offered by any OEM. Beefy, 2-into-2 staggered exhaust pipes. Low seat and long wheelbase offer classic, low-strung lines. Smooth 5-speed and belt drive. Wide handlebars, plush saddle, full-length floor-boards.

Moto blog

Yamaha Files Patents for Leaning Three-Wheeled Electric Scooter

Fri, 29 Aug 2014

Yamaha has filed a number of patents with the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office and the European Patent Office for an electric three-wheeled scooter. Unlike the Yamaha Tricity which has two wheels at the front and a third wheel at the rear, the patents are for a scooter with two rear wheels, each driven by an electric hub motor.

Yamaha’s Dennis McNeal Named Chair of Motorcycle Industry Council

Tue, 04 Mar 2014

The Motorcycle Industry Council (MIC) has named Dennis McNeal as the new chair of its board of directors. McNeal, the vice president of motorcycle operations for Yamaha Motor Corp. U.S.A., will take over the chairman position from Mark Blackwell, the retiring vice president of Polaris Industries.

Best Helmet Designs from the 2009 MotoGP Season

Thu, 22 Oct 2009

Unlike with most athletes, motorcycle racers’ faces remain hidden during competition. Except for promotional events or pre- and post-race interviews, the faces of our racing heroes are shielded under protective helmets with tinted visors. You don’t see the same human emotion in their faces like you can when soccer players score a goal or baseball players hit a home run.