Yamaha SR400 Final Edition- Relive Your Classic Dream Again.
“Goodbye To The SR400 With A Year-Long Celebration”, Yamaha.
Yamaha has brought classic motorcycles because of the growing craze of classic bikes trends in recent days.
That been said, Yamaha has unveiled the SR400, their new classic motorcycle in Japan.
Yamaha SR400 Final Edition has a price tag of JPY 605,000 in the Japanese market (£4200).
While the Final Edition limited is fixed at JPY 748,000 (£5200).
SR400 is restricted to 1000 units and will be sold only in YSP stores limited to specific bikes.
The ‘standard’ Limited Edition will be accessible at all Yamaha dealerships.
Yamaha reported that the two motorbikes would be available from March 15.
Yamaha SR400 Body and Design
The Final Edition variant selects a monotone blue color appearance with the ‘Yamaha‘ logo on the tank or a dual-tone silver and grey appearance on the tank with the tuning fork emblem.
Both color choices consist of a special Final Edition badging on the side panels and essential retro-style chrome handling all over.
The final edition Limited gets a Black Sunburst hand-painted appearance on the tank with a brass 3D Tuning Fork logo and 3D Final Edition badging on the side panels.
It also consists of brass-finished spoke rims, premium dual-tone seat, and blacked out analog dials with the words ‘Final Edition‘ emblazoned.
Overall Engine Specifications
The SR400 brought by Yamaha has an air-cooled engine of 399 cc capacity. The engine delivers 24 PS of power at a maximum of 6,000 rpm and 28 Nm of torque at 3,000 rpm.
Power is more than Honda H’ness CB350 and Royal Infield Classic 350.
It gives an average road mileage of 30 kmpl.
Brakes & Suspension
Built-in a semi-double-cradle frame, the motorcycle has telescopic front and rear dual shock suspension. The company has given discs in the front and drum brakes in the rear.
Features like round headlamps, kick start, analogue speedometer and tacho with trademark steel bezel are available.
Yamaha has brought this motorcycle on the occasion of completing 43 years in the field of classic motorcycles. It’s a limited edition, which is said to be produced in only one thousand units.
Yamaha has launched this honoring edition because, as per Japanese regulations, the deadline for the sale of non-ABS-equipped motorcycles is October 2021.
As the Euro5-equivalent of new emission rules will starts after October 2022, and the SR400 shall not meet these necessities without building essential amendments to the motorbike’s powertrain.
Japanese old-school motorbike supporters won’t have to feel sad because Honda will be bringing in the H’Ness CB350 (likely to be renamed ‘Honda CB350’ in Japan) and other international countries.