Street Tracker

Street Tracker

Street tracker is simply bars, seat pans, and tires, and may be an extra long clutch cable poking out there along with number plates. Go get yourself a fiberglass street tracker kit and play around with fibbing up your own side covers and such along with a seat pan. It's not that hard once you dive in and get the hang of it. You'll eventually learn the basics of mocking up a form with plywood or cardboard or both and how to finish it, lay glass properly, and create more complex curves while avoiding stress risers. Street tracker is just dirt track-looking bikes made street legal. Mostly they have smaller tanks and wide bars. I think of street fighters as bikes that are parked outside, made from dissimilar parts, perhaps even other brands. They are made to be used and abused, but may be sleepers, too.

Street tracker is the same thing, just with a vintage dirt-track look. Lightweight, nimble street/dirt track capable, without the silly maxi styling and the funny sized wheels, (those cool tiny supermoto sized wheels are made for racing on ultra-tight parking lot race courses. ) anything other than 18/19 inch rim sizes is a crime against nature and physics. Those are the best-working sizes in the real world. If you don't understand that, you're destined not to evolve. Street tracker is all images (and more sound) and caters for those who are short in the leg. Handmade fiberglass pieces of street tracker are way better than mail order and you'll be able to take pride in the whole thing, rather than just have another street tracker with parts that come in the mail. Of course, bars are a piece of cake to order, as are tires and such.

Street tracker are light, single or double cyl and vibey to buggery. The best ones look half-finished with the bike itself stemmed from a Harley-rehash to what is quite unfairly forgotten or dismissed, the most successful racing vehicle in history. The xr750 street tracker generations have pretty much dominated the oval since they came out in the late 60's. So with racing lineage such as this, and a future customer base, it would of been obvious that a bike as Americana as a chopper, would make a European entrance. Street tracker is fun because they have a great look and comfortable ride position. We used to hit the back roads occasionally on our short track bikes back in the early 70s. It looked far better than you can see in pictures, dark blue metallic with the white pursing "ram's horn" striping. The bars are now made by Flanders model 24 flat track bars, the rear fender was a bootleg version of the m42 pursing front fender mounted back there. Some locals made a mold and did them for their flat track bikes.

Street tracker is more attractive than the plain steel shocks, if looks are most important to you. The appearance is a bright, machined finish, which can be polished as an option. The features of street tracker are a threaded spring pre-load for easy pre-load adjustments. Other billet options, such as billet arc and billet appearance cups are available for this shock type. The aluminum shocks are more attractive than the plain steel shocks, if looks are most important to you. And the racer is piggyback, attached reservoir shocks. The pro racer is works' adjustable compression and rebound shock system. The piggyback shock is a composite design of street tracker, featuring a steel tube mated to a cast aluminum shock body with an integral, finned reservoir. This reservoir houses a polyurethane bladder that separates the nitrogen from the oil, for exceptional ride and handling.