Have you ever even conceived of one like this?
It's not a Hossack/Duolever®, nor a Saxon/Motodd/Telelever®.
It's something else entirely. Well, something else, in any case. The fella who invented this is an honorary Potato Engineer.
Where there is no problem that can't be solved by adding more parts!
As for what experience this autodidact engineer brought to his workbench:
Suddenly, it makes a lot of sense, don't it.back in '17, Jeff Ware on motorcycle.com wrote:...over 35 years of experience in film production and 3-D animation, with a list of movies that include Matrix Reloaded, Mad Max Fury: Road[sic], Happy Feet 1 and 2, The Incredible Hulk, Charlotte’s Web, Promethius and many more.
If I didn't know this wasn't conceived by a fully potato engineer, that could have been my only other guess. An Australian, and one who makes a living doing 3D animation and things for Hollywood blockbuster sci-fi movies. Obviously with credits include at least one Mad Max. And Happy Feet 2.
It would appear to be a good performer, not just for racing. Back in the when, my instructor told me, and logic also suggests, that one should never go into a turn determined to extricate all the grip and all the lean the bike has to give. Keep that reserve to fall back on when shit goes sidew... vert... when shit happens in the middle of a bend.Jeff Ware on motorcycle.com wrote:Within two corners my knee is on the ground and I’m feeling like I have been riding this bike for an entire racing season, not the actual two minutes I’ve been aboard.
It feels strange as there is the initial dive, which is comforting and familiar, followed by a sensation that left me wondering if the suspension was actually travelling up and down through its stroke or the track was simply billiard-table smooth. I assure you it is not the latter!
Link'um: https://www.motorcycle.com/manufacturer ... -test.htmlJeff Ware on motorcycle.com wrote: I also play with lines and discover that regardless of corner entry or turn-in point, if there is a slower rider ahead, I can simply push the bike a bit further over and steer tighter and go underneath any bike I happen to come across.
Exiting the final corner I can choose where I want to be, even hugging the inside all the way around despite carrying incredible mid-corner speed.
It is like there is more front tire available in reserve if needed...
This article is obviously too long for my fucked eyesight, and so I used the Read Aloud app.
Being pretentious, I obviously set the voice to an Australian lady. The good Microsoft Catherine.
Her accent isn't that bad.
But it is good fun: there are no swingarms. She only speaks of "swing'ums".