Honda Cb750 1970 Very Nice on mail.2040motos
Honda CB description
This is a very nice 1970 CB750. I acquired the unit 8 years ago (still had the Virginia license plate that expired in 1987 on it). I stored it until 2 years ago & had it restored including: New front & rear tires, tubes, rim bands, carburetors rebuilt & synchronized, valves adjusted, engine oil & filter changed, fuel lines & filters, fuel tank flushed, petcock rebuilt, new oem hand grips, fork seals with oil, fork boots, steering head bearing serviced, K&N air filter, new throttle & clutch cables, new front & rear sprockets & chain, flush/bleed front brake system. I also had the motorcycle painted professionally.... looks AMAZING!. I put less than 100 miles on it & parked it again until last month. The seat cover is cracked & the front fender has several small dings on it (see picture). Just had the carburetors cleaned again & new Yuasa sealed battery. All the lights & electrical work. Have been driving it the last several weeks & get compliments everywhere I go! Runs excellent.
Any questions, please call or text (6o2) 708-9o68.
Honda CB for Sale
Moto blogMon, 23 Jul 2012 00:00:00 -0700
Marco Melandri bit a chunk off of Max Biaggi‘s World Superbike championship points lead by taking a pair of wins at Brno. The double was the first in Melandri’s career and the first for BMW. Biaggi, who arrived in the Czech Republic with four wins and nine podium finishes in ten previous races at Brno, was held off the podium this year, shrinking his lead in the championship to 21 points from 48.Wed, 03 Oct 2012 00:00:00 -0700
As we expected, Honda announced it will bring its retro-styled CB1100 to Europe at the 2012 Intermot show in Cologne, Germany. Previously only available in Japan and Australia, the CB1100 will be available in Europe for 2013, though there is still no sign it will ever be offered in North America. Though it sounds close in name to Honda‘s CB1000R, the two naked standards reflect two differing philosophies.Fri, 06 Jan 2012 00:00:00 -0800
There was a time when a rider’s number indicated his position from the previous season, with the ultimate accolade being the number 1 emblazoned on the front of the champion's bike. The rise of branding in MotoGP and a rider wanting to market themselves, born from Barry Sheene and his retention of no.7, saw riders decide against displaying their finish from the year before. Rossi, who on winning his numerous championships, stuck with his famous #46 in defence of his titles, instead of stamping a great number 1 on his bikes.
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