Bikes in the News

Bikes On Show presents a daily update on what’s making the motorcyle media around the world sit up and take notice today.

From Motorcyclist Online

  • Randy Mamola To Ride Indian Scout At Sultans Of Sprint
    News GP legend will race a custom Indian Scout in the Sultans of Sprint series. Indian and Workhorse Speedshop have created a wild-looking race-ready custom Scout Bobber that Grand Prix legend Randy Mamola will race at Sultans of Sprint series. ... read more
    Source: Motorcyclist onlinePublished on 2019-05-21
  • Indian Motorcycle Announces New Rental Program
    News Select US dealers now offering extended test-ride and vacation rentals. Ten Indian Motorcycle dealers across the US now offer current model year bike rentals for vacationers and locals alike, with more locations rolling out soon. ... read more
    Source: Motorcyclist onlinePublished on 2019-05-21
  • The Alley Sweeper Motorcycle Rally In Portland, Oregon – 2019
    News An urban enduro surviving in a modern world. A firsthand account of an Urban Enduro’s relentless survival, as experienced on 200cc minibikes through Portland, Oregon. ... read more
    Source: Motorcyclist onlinePublished on 2019-05-21
  • 2019 BMW R1250GS Adventure First Ride Review
    Reviews A faster and more efficient go-everywhere adventure-touring rig BMW upgrades its legendary adventure-touring motorcycle delivering a faster, more efficient, and ultimately more fun riding experience. ... read more
    Source: Motorcyclist onlinePublished on 2019-05-20
  • 1988 Suzuki GSX-R250 Review
    Reviews Riding a 31-year-old motorcycle, a Suzuki GSX-R250, that could run with the best of today’s 250s. Riding a 31-year-old motorcycle, a Suzuki GSX-R250, that could run with the best of today’s 250s. ... read more
    Source: Motorcyclist onlinePublished on 2019-05-20
  • Ducati Riding Experience Is Coming To America
    News The rider training program to be held in the mountains of Utah in June 2019. The Ducati Riding Experience will be held in America for the first time ever. If you want to improve your adventure-bike riding skills, hurry and sign up. ... read more
    Source: Motorcyclist onlinePublished on 2019-05-18
  • A Tale Of The Ultimate Motorcycle Commute
    Megaphone Who needs sleep when you're finally free? The middle-of-the-night ride home was true freedom: empty roads, pavement still warm, moon-soaked sky, the lump of a few hundred dollars cash against my thigh. ... read more
    Source: Motorcyclist onlinePublished on 2019-05-18
  • Triumph Announces Electric TE-1 Motorcycle Project
    News Project Triumph TE-1 will be collaborative. Triumph Motorcycles announces its plans for a two-year electric motorcycle development project. ... read more
    Source: Motorcyclist onlinePublished on 2019-05-17
  • Triumph’s Scrambler 1200 XE Takes On NORRA’s Mexican 1000
    News Stuntman Ernie Vigil finishes fifth aboard a stock Triumph Scrambler 1200. Ernie Vigil rode a stock Triumph Scrambler XE to a fifth-place finish in the Modern Open Class at the 2019 Mexican 1000. ... read more
    Source: Motorcyclist onlinePublished on 2019-05-17
  • Best Used Motorcycles With High Torque Engines
    News Getting work done with good old-fashioned twist “Horsepower sells cars, torque wins races” summarizes the sentiment that torque does the heavy lifting, and these are the torque monsters to get the job done. ... read more
    Source: Motorcyclist onlinePublished on 2019-05-17
  • 2019 Oset 20.0 Racing MKII Electric Trials Motorcycle First Look
    News This electric dirt bike just got better thanks to a lighter lithium battery. Oset has released a lithium-powered version of the 20.0 trials bike, making it lighter while extending battery life in the process. ... read more
    Source: Motorcyclist onlinePublished on 2019-05-16
  • Touring The Andes Mountains On An Indian Scout
    News Seeking the Andean condor on winds of the Maipo Canyon Riding the windswept Cajón del Maipo in Chile, a rugged canyon just southeast of Santiago, home to the Andean condor. ... read more
    Source: Motorcyclist onlinePublished on 2019-05-16
  • The Story Of A Motorcyclist’s Valued Treasure—The Wallet
    Gear Getting sentimental over a fold of leather Motojournalist Jeff Buchanan discovers the often overlooked, yet strangely significant relationship we have with one of our routine accessories: the wallet. ... read more
    Source: Motorcyclist onlinePublished on 2019-05-15
  • AMA Motorcycle Hall Of Famer Gene Romero Passes At Age 71
    News Legendary racer is survived by his wife Cheri and son Geno. Gene Romero was one of the most celebrated American motorcycle racers in the 1960s and ’70s. He died Sunday at age 71. ... read more
    Source: Motorcyclist onlinePublished on 2019-05-14
  • 2018 Honda CB1000R MC Commute Review
    Videos A review of Honda’s CB1000R, on our way to work In this episode of MC Commute we go for a spin aboard Honda’s 2018 CB1000R. Find out what this bike is like to ride in this review. ... read more
    Source: Motorcyclist onlinePublished on 2019-05-13
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From Motorcycle Writer

  • MV Augusta to produce Superveloce 800
    MV Agusta has announced on Instagram that it will produce the Superveloce 800 unveiled in concept form (above) last year at the EICMA motorcycle show in Milan. The solo-seat Superveloce is not a new platform, but based on the F3. It is likely to be a limited-edition run as most of their “new” models have been over the past few years. In fact, it’s been years since the Italian company has released an all-new model while it has struggled with financial difficulties. Click here to read about the Italian company’s future under Russian leadership. Concept to production Mv Agusta released this Instagram teaser photo of the Superveloce. We are not sure how much of the concept will make it through to the production bike, but the concept is stunning. It features a striking mix of carbonfibre fairing and yellow plexiglass windscreen and LED headlights. From the teaser photo it appears they will stick with that gorgeous rear end which has to be the nicest in the motorcycling world. Nice ass!Up front we don’t expect the trendy yellow headlight will make it through the stringent Australian Design Rules. The concept model’s fuel tank cap has a classic leather strap to secure the tank to the frame at the front and back. It would be nice if that design touch was retained. Superveloce power The F3’s 799cc engine has been remapped for more peak power. The F3 engine makes 110kW of power and 88Nm of torque. There is no word on what the production ... read more
    Source: Motorcycle WriterPublished on 2019-05-22
  • Wheelchair rider seeks badges, patches
    A Croation rider who was sidelined into a wheelchair in 2008 by an incurable muscle weakness disease is calling for help to collect motorcycle badges, patches, stickers and flags. Boris Ivančić says he has been a rider since his teens, but contracted Lou Gehrig’s disease and has not been able to ride for the past 11 years. “My condition stopped my body riding a bike but didn’t stop me being a biker in my mind – forever and eternal,” he says. “I do have things which are making lonely days bright — my friends and my hobby. “This hobby of mine is collecting patches, stickers, flags and motorcycle group labels from all over the world. “My wish is to get as many as I can.” Boris and friendsBoris has decorated the wall of his house in Klis with the motorcycle memorabilia and he still has plenty of walls to spare. If you can help Boris fulfil his dream, send your badges, patches, etc to Boris Ivančić at Gizdići 46, Kris, Splitsko-Dalmatinska, Croatia. Lou Gehrig’s disease Lou GehrigThe debilitating disease is named after famous American baseball player Lou Gehrig. It’s actually amyotrophic lateral sclerosis, or ALS, which is an incurable neuromuscular illness.  The disease forced Lou Gehrig to retire from pro baseball at the age of 36. He died from the disease two years later.  There is still no known cause nor cure for the disease. It is painless, noncontagious, but cruel with the body failing and the mind fully aware to the end. ... read more
    Source: Motorcycle WriterPublished on 2019-05-21
  • Footpath parking ban a ‘conspiracy theory’
    Claims that the Melbourne Council Draft Transport Plan will reduce motorcycle parking in the city is a conspiracy theory, says transport spokesman Cr Frances Gilley (above). However, he does admit they will restrict some footpath parking in the short term with a long-term option of removing all motorcycles from CBD footpaths. In the meantime, he says they will reduce street car parking and convert it to motorcycle spaces. “Motorcyclists won’t lose any spaces,” says the councillor who used to commute on a scooter and park on the footpath outside council chambers. Conspiracy theory I get the conspiracy theory that if we create 10 spaces we lose a thousand. “We will create more spaces on-road and if we need more we will provide them. “But at some point we may find there is no need to park on pavement and we may do something. But that is not the current plan.” Melbourne footpath parkingFootpath obstruction He says motorcycles are a major obstruction to pedestrian traffic which represents 90% of the movement around the CBD. “But there is nothing in the current Draft Transport Plan to say people can’t keep parking on the pavement. However, there will be some places where we will restrict it,” he says. “The problem is that some motorcyclists keep ignoring disabled parking spots and park too close on the footpath which prevents people from getting out of their cars. “We will clearly mark paces where people can’t park.” Frances says riders of big motorcycles ... read more
    Source: Motorcycle WriterPublished on 2019-05-20
  • Harley plans sub-500cc motorcycle
    Harley-Davidson plans to produce a sub-500cc motorcycle for the Asian market in collaboration with a local manufacturer within the next year. It wouldn’t be the smallest motorcycle they’ve ever made. That would be the 1970s 90cc monkey bike pictured above. The sub-500cc bike plan is included in the company’s ‘More Roads’ initiative, a strategic long-term plan, says Harley head honcho Matt Levatich. “More Roads progress in Q1 included steps towards a partnership for a premium small displacement offering in Asia, to expand our reach in that region,” he says. “We are just over a year away from launching our first model that will help provide access to millions of customers in emerging markets in the region.” Sub-500cc collaboration The small-capacity bike will be built in collaboration with a “local” motorcycle manufacturer. It could be a similar venture to BMW’s alliance with the Indian TVS company to build the G 310 models or the Bajaj Auto deal to build a third of KTM’s bikes at their Chakan plant. BMW G 310 RIt seems strange that Harley would need a local partner as they already make the Street family of 500cc and 750cc motorcycles in India as well as Kansas. The Indian-made Street models are sold in markets outside of Asia, including Australia and New Zealand. However, there is no talk yet of the new sub-500cc bike being available in other markets. The new sub-500cc motorcycles could also be built in Thailand where Harley started making motorcycles for the Asian market late last ... read more
    Source: Motorcycle WriterPublished on 2019-05-20
  • Best all weather motorcycle gloves?
    Unlike motorcycle jackets and pants, motorcycle gloves really don’t have all weather capabilities. That’s why MotoCAP, the world’s first service that rates protective motorcycle gear for safety and comfort, does not provide ratings for glove comfort. They say there is not enough material in a glove to obtain a sample for the thermal comfort measure. While gloves can have extra layers of insulation for winter and perforations and even small vents in the knuckles for cooling in summer, they can’t be an all-weather glove. They are simply too small to have zip-out thermal liners or zip-open vents for cooling. It’s a shame as hand comfort is important. I find that if your hands are cold your whole body is cold and vice versa. And when you are uncomfortably hot or cold, it affects your concentration which can lead to mistakes with injurious repercussions. All weather solutions Many riders wear silk or felt gloves under their motorcycle gloves for extra warmth in winter. However, we have found it either makes the gloves too tight with the liner in or we have to wear oversized gloves to accommodate the liners and they are too loose when we take them out. That adversely affects throttle and lever controls. So the simple answer is there is no all-weather glove that we have found and we’ve tested quite a lot over the years. Our best advice for handling all weather conditions is to take a spare pair of gloves with you. After all, they are ... read more
    Source: Motorcycle WriterPublished on 2019-05-20
  • Indian Scout marks 100th with NOS racer
    Indian motorcycle is marking the 100th anniversary of the Scout model with a NOS custom drag bike with a dustbin fairing that looks like an old jet fighter plane. The Appaloosa, named after America’s fast horse breed, is based on the popular FTR 1200. It will compete in the quirky Sultans of Sprint series throughout Europe this northern summer. The jet fighter-esque custom was piloted at the first event in Monza last weekend by Randy Mamola who came second in four 500cc GP championships in the 1980s. Randy and the NOS AppaloosaIt will also be raced in June and August events and be displayed at various shows such as France’s Wheels and Waves festival in June. NOS horsepower Appaloossa is based on the new FTR 1200, but with a nitrous oxide system for drag racing boost to 130 horsepower, up from the FTR’s 100hp. It was built by Brice Hennebert of Workhorse Speedshop in Belgium who cut and narrowed the tank to 2.5-litre capacity for sprint races. Brice and the AppaloosaThey also had to swap the belt drive for a chain to handle the extra power and extend the rear swingarm to keep it on the ground. Appaloosa also features Öhlins STX 36 piggyback rear shock absorbers, Retro 43 front forks and steering damper. Bringing the NOS-powered drag racer to a stop are Beringer 4D brakes. FTR 1200 FTR 1200 base and S modelNo, we don’t expect this will be the basis for a ... read more
    Source: Motorcycle WriterPublished on 2019-05-20
  • Four alleged stolen motorcycles recovered
    Four allegedly stolen motorcycles have been recovered and 118 people charged on 342 offences following a four-day police operation in Logan, south of Brisbane. This follows similar police operations in Victorian and NSW last month where police seized 11 stolen motorbikes under investigations into motor vehicle theft and rebirthing. In Queensland, Operation Romeo-Velodrome ran over two weekends (May 10-11 and May 15-16) and involved officers from Logan District Criminal Investigation Branch (CIB), Logan Tactical Crime Squad, General Duties police, Dog Squad, State Crime Command, Road Policing Unit, Forensic Services Branch, PolAir and Gold Coast Rapid Action Patrols (RAP). The aim of the operation was to target drug-related crime specifically linked to methamphetamines. During the operation police seized large quantities of methamphetamine, cocaine, MDMA, morphine, prescription drugs, cannabis, six firearms including shotguns and a handgun, in excess of 100 rounds of 9mm ammunition and $10,000 in cash. Police also recovered four allegedly stolen motorcycles, two cars, a trailer, four camper trailers, a caravan, ride on lawnmower, air conditioning units, iPads, tablets, mobile phones and jewellery. If you believe any of this property is yours, contact Policelink or phone 131 444. Stolen AJS Stolen 1959 AJS 7R 350Have you seen this valuable and unique-looking black 1959 AJS 7R 350 motorcycle with a white fairing? It was stolen from a house on Wangandary Rd, Wangaratta, some time between April 13 and May 10. Wangaratta Crime Investigation Unit detectives are appealing for help to locate the distinctive motorbike. Post-war AJS 7R 350cc single-cylinder motorcycles are valuable, fetching as much as ... read more
    Source: Motorcycle WriterPublished on 2019-05-20
  • Grass clippings a real risk for riders
    Riders should add grass clippings to their list of road hazards and stay alert, take avoidance action and consider reporting the hazard to authorities. Grass clippings can not only be a slip hazard for motorcyclists, especially if they get wet, but also the dry grass can blow up into a rider’s eyes, blinding them. As the United States celebrates May as Motorcycle Awarensss Month, American rider groups are alerting other riders and authorities to the dangers of clippings on the road. In fact, some states such as North Carolina and Pennsylvania are now considering making it illegal to blow lawn clippings on to a road. Grass clippings illegal However, it’s already illegal in Australia to dump any substance on a road that could cause injury or damage. Fines range up to more than $4000 and/or six months in jail. Yet we continue to see clippings left on the road by lazy and negligent slashing contractors and farmers, or deliberately blown on to the road by ignorant homeowners. Contractors and council workers cutting grass on roadsides and median strips are obliged to put out appropriate warning signs. Riders should slow down and be alert if they see these signs, mowing or slashing equipment on the roadside, or other hints that grass has recently been cut. They should also do their best to alert other riders either by waving to slow down or maybe posting a photo on social media. Report hazards Riders should also report road hazards such as grass ... read more
    Source: Motorcycle WriterPublished on 2019-05-20
  • RACQ Motorfest honours Bonneville 60th
    Sixty years down the road and the Triumph Bonneville motorcycle is as trendy and popular as ever among riders including celebrities such as Tom Cruise, Pink, Tom Hardy, George Clooney, Bruce Springsteen and David Beckham. To mark the model’s 60th anniversary, this year’s RACQ Motorfest on July 14 at Eagle Farm Racecourse, Brisbane, will honour the enduring charm of the British bike with a special display. The RACQ is calling on owners to bring in their old and new Bonnevilles. Click here to register your Bonneville for display. Bonneville history “Bonne ville” may be French for good city but the model is actually named after the Triumph motorcycles that set speed records on the famous Bonneville salt flats of Utah. 1959 Triumph BonnevilleThe Triumph Bonneville legend began in 1959 with a bike based on the Tiger 100. It was powered by a 650cc parallel twin with twin carburettors and a separate gearbox, and was capable of 115mph in standard form. From 1963, the gearbox was included in the engine in the one unit which made the bike stiffer and  the T120 model even included oil in the frame. These bikes were rockets in standard trim, but were often stripped down, tuned up and raced around the cafes of London by young leather-clad “rockers” who referred to them as “cafe racers”. In the 1960s, Bonnevilles were so popular it became hip to be photographed on one. They were the favourite ride of movie stars such as Steve McQueen, Clint Eastwood, ... read more
    Source: Motorcycle WriterPublished on 2019-05-20
  • Which motorcycles have the most comfortable ride?
    A combination of stiffly sprung modern motorcycles and old war wounds have many mature-aged riders searching for motorcycles with the most comfortable ride. I’ve ridden a lot of different bikes over the years and what stands out is how soft old bikes were and how stiff modern bikes are. This trend is to improve handling and cope with larger and heavier riders. However, it presents problems for riders who suffer from old motorcycle injuries or arthritis. You could buy an old bike with sagging springs for a softer ride, but they handle poorly. The soft springs also mean you hit the bump stops which pounds your body every time you clout a reasonably sized bump or pothole. And isn’t that a too-frequent occurrence! If you want a bike that handles yet still has a plush ride, there are some modern motorcycles that offer both. But first let’s rule out bikes that are uncomfortable. Uncomfortable bikes Ducati boss Claudio Domenicali with a Panigale V4 RThat means just about every over-sprung, under-damped Ducati and most sports bikes, except those special editions with uprated suspension from experts such as Ohlins, Sachs, Kayaba, etc. It also means ruling out “slammed” cruisers such as many of Harley’s line-up, especially anything with the word “Lo” in the model name. In fact, many cruisers that are considered comfortable have short rear springs that won’t save your spine if you hit a big bump. Making a bike more comfortable If you can’t find a comfy bike, get one with ... read more
    Source: Motorcycle WriterPublished on 2019-05-20
  • Ducati Desert Sled is a capable scrambler
    The Ducati Desert Sled is the first of the modern scramblers that is actually a capable all-roader. Many riders criticise the current trend to retro scramblers as not being true to the traditions of a scrambler that is light, low and off-road capable. When Ducati introduce the Scramblers in 2015 they became an instant hit and are now the top-selling family in the Ducati fleet. There are now seven in the range, but there have been 13 different incarnations already. Last year they added the Desert Sled, which is cheekily named after Steve McQueen’s Triumph desert racer. Incidentally the original desert Sled sold at a Bonham’s auction in Las Vegas in January 2016 for $US103,500. McQueen’s Desert SledThe Ducati Desert Sled is a little cheaper at $16,990 for the black or $17,290 for this white model (plus on-road costs). It comes with longer-travel suspension, a skinny 19-inch font wheel with knobby tyres, non-slip footpads with removable rubber inserts, motocross-style handlebars and a high front guard which make it more off-road capable. Road test All Ducati Desert Sled images by Mark Taylor of Clayfield StudioWhen Brisbane Motorcycles boss James Mutton offered us a ride on a Desert Sled we were keen to take him up on the offer and see if the bike silences the critics. After less than one year on the showroom floor, the Desert Sled cashes in on a host of important 2019 updates to the Scrambler fleet including cornering ABS, a fuel gauge, a new LED headlight and ... read more
    Source: Motorcycle WriterPublished on 2019-05-19
  • Are Ducati-branded electric scooters coming?
    The only thing Ducati about these Chinese-made Super SOCO CUx electric scooters is the name and logo. Perth-based Vmoto who manufacturers in China has somehow obtained a licence agreement with the Italian manufacturer to make the luxury electric scooters under the Ducati brand. The agreement was signed a couple of weeks ago, but it us still unclear where the scooters will be sold. Apparently the scooters will be used as pit vehicles by the Ducati MotoGP team, but whether they will be available or sale anywhere outside of South East Asia remains a mystery. We tried to contact  Vmoto for comment and received this email reply from Super SOCO importer Urban Moto Imports: We are still working through the processes and complexities that have arisen, and a press release is expected to be circulated in the coming days, which will explain what will happen in the future regarding these scooters. Vmoto originally said the Ducati/Vmoto scooter would be marketed as a “high-end luxury product at a premium price” and sold globally over the next two years through the “existing worldwide distribution network”. Meanwhile, Ducati Australia says they will not be sold here. They emphasise that the scooters are not a Ducati product, but “an electric scooter that wears Ducati’s colours, no more than that under a licensing agreement”. However, the deal does show that Ducati is not shrinking away from the coming electric two-wheel revolution. Electric noise Ducati has been making noises about scooters and electrics over the past few years ... read more
    Source: Motorcycle WriterPublished on 2019-05-17
  • Have you seen this stolen AJS motorcycle?
    Have you seen this valuable and unique-looking black 1959 AJS 7R 350 motorcycle with a white fairing? It was stolen from a house on Wangandary Rd, Wangaratta, some time between April 13 and May 10. Wangaratta Crime Investigation Unit detectives are appealing for help to locate the distinctive motorbike. Post-war AJS 7R 350cc single-cylinder motorcycles are valuable, fetching as much as $46,000-$54,000. Police released the above images of the motorcycle in the hope someone may recognise it and be able to provide information on its whereabouts. Anyone who has information or who may have seen the motorbike is urged to contact Wangaratta CIU on 5723 0888 or Crime Stoppers on 1800 333 000, or submit a confidential report online at www.crimestoppersvic.com.au Theft running rampant Motorcycle theft is running rampant throughout Australia, according to the National Motor Vehicle Theft Reduction Council. Thefts increased by 597 (7.3%) last year to a total of 8746 with a recovery rate of just 47%. Last month, Victorian and NSW police seized 11 stolen motorbikes under investigations into motor vehicle theft and rebirthing. Council spokeswoman Caitlin Hrambanis says the biggest rises in motorcycle theft were in NSW and Queensland. “In most cases vehicle theft is almost always opportunistic, with the vehicle being stolen for short-term use and later recovered (78% in Queensland),” Caitlin says. The Council is shortly expected to release a review of the amended NSW Crimes Act which introduced a new offence of knowingly facilitating a rebirthing activity carried out on an organised basis. It was designed to deter thieves by applying ... read more
    Source: Motorcycle WriterPublished on 2019-05-17
  • Indian riders attempt parade record
    Australian Indian Motorcycle owners will next year attempt to set a world parade record for the most Indian motorbikes. Registrations recently opened for the event on 9 May 2020 and already there are 150 riders who have signed up, says event organiser Christine Keeble. Christine says there will be “a special offer for extra goodies for the first 300 to register”. Parade record “Currently the record is set at 274,” she says. “We are eagerly watching the US as they have another attempt October 2019, so we may have a new number to chase.” The “Most Indian Motorcycles on Parade” event will be held at Silverton in NSW where the original Mad Max movie was filmed. “While this is such a big country, the location was chosen because of its iconic outback backdrop and a major town and infrastructure only a short 15 minutes away in Broken Hill,” Christine says. “This will be a great opportunity to meet up with Indian riders from all parts of Australia.” Christine says she started planning the event 12 months ago and it is “gaining interest every day”. “This is not a bike festival as such, but a focused gathering on Indian motorbike enthusiasts who will have a go at breaking a world record. “And if that is not achieved it will definitely be the first in the Southern Hemisphere. So records will be set.” The event will also help raise awareness for the Gift of Life organ donation service. Click here ... read more
    Source: Motorcycle WriterPublished on 2019-05-16
  • Readers support helmet scanning service
    More than 70% of respondents to a survey have supported a $40 helmet scanning service to check for hidden fractures in your helmet. The Helmet Doctors who developed the helmet laser-scanning invention say it would give riders peace of mind that their helmet is safe to use after a drop or crash, or whether it needs to be replaced. The Sunshine Coast family business asked Motorbike Writer in February to publish a link to a survey about their service and received more than 430 respondents. Federal funding Brayden Robinson, who founded the venture with this father, Scott, says the Federal Government is considering some funding for the safety service but needed to know if it would be well received by riders, racers and the motorcycle industry. “Just over 72% (of survey respondents) said they would be prepared to pay for the scanning service once a year or after every accident and some even said twice a year,” he says. “We’ve had both really positive and negative feedback from people which is all very helpful. “AusIndustry commercialisation advisors told us that if we received 100 responses it would be good, 200 would be convincing and 300 would be conclusive. “Well, we’ve now had more than 430 respondents and the survey is still open.” You can take part in their quick 10-question online survey by clicking here. The scanning service has stalled while the Federal Government is in caretaker mode, but Brayden and Scott are confident even a change in government will ... read more
    Source: Motorcycle WriterPublished on 2019-05-16
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