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You are here: TMW -- 2017 Motorcycle Models -- Ducati -- 2017 Ducati Scrambler Cafe Racer Review

2017 Ducati Scrambler Cafe Racer Review
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2017 Ducati Scrambler Cafe Racer
2017 Ducati Scrambler Cafe Racer

2017 Ducati Scrambler Cafe Racer
2017 Ducati Scrambler Cafe Racer

2017 Ducati Scrambler Cafe Racer
2017 Ducati Scrambler Cafe Racer

2017 Ducati Scrambler Cafe Racer
2017 Ducati Scrambler Cafe Racer

2017 Ducati Scrambler Cafe Racer
2017 Ducati Scrambler Cafe Racer



2017 Ducati Scrambler Cafe Racer Review

2017 Ducati Scrambler Cafe Racer on www.Totalmotorcycle.com

Some Like it Hot...

803 cc. The Ducati Scrambler Café Racer, Scrambler's interpretation of the legendary bikes that created a revolution in the motorcycle world, is an expression of free spirit and an emblem of style. Its "Black Coffee" colour brings back the 60s to today's Land of Joy.

Revolution 54

Just two years ago, when the new Ducati Scrambler brand was launched, nobody would have believed that today we would be here talking about a Scrambler Café Racer.

The Ducati Scrambler Café Racer is the Scrambler interpretation of the legendary '60s bikes that triggered a motorcycling evolution.

Free spirit and style: with its "Black Coffee" colour scheme, the Ducati Scrambler Café Racer takes us from the 1960s all the way to today's Land of Joy.

Back in the day, in London, a bold, forward-thinking group of young motorcyclists, the “Ton–Up Boys” of the Rocker movement, began setting up their bikes to win the sprint from one café to the next (each race was supposed to last as long as a Juke Box single).
Since then, the Café Racer culture has gone on to become a global phenomenon.

The Ducati Scrambler world and Café Racer culture share a style that extends beyond the bike to encompass apparel and accessories.

The Ducati Scrambler Café Racer thus broadens the scope of the Scrambler brand which, now, for the first time, offers a fresh take on what was one of motorcycling's most influential movements.

This version has 17” wheels with Pirelli DIABLO™ ROSSO II tyres (120/70 ZR 17 at the front and 180/55 ZR17 at the rear), a pivotal feature on this more-Scrambler-than-ever version that provides plenty of scope for personalisation.

The Ducati Scrambler Café Racer is powered by the air and oil-cooled twin-cylinder Desmodue engine taken from the Icon, EURO 4-compliant and with black-trimmed covers and machined cooling fins.

The characteristic teardrop tank with interchangeable aluminium side panels is combined with a dedicated seat featuring a cover for the passenger section.

Rear-view mirrors mounted on the aluminium handlebar ends draw their inspiration from the '60s “race” look, while the radial front brake pump is a typically modern component able to ensure true sport bike braking performance. And that's not all: the Termignoni exhaust with dual tailpipes and black anodized aluminium cover, the nose fairing, lateral number holders and stubby mudguard are all clear references to the bikes that roared down British streets back in the '60s.Checkmate CheckmateCheckmate Checkmate
The chequerboard pattern is a recurring symbol in Café Racer culture. As in official competitions, the off-the-record races held by Rockers between one café and another would often end under a chequered flag. At the time, the distinctive black and white pattern became an icon for motorcyclists and others. The Ducati Scrambler Café Racer has, then, drawn on that powerful symbol and put the chequerboard pattern right underneath the Scrambler name.

Bruno Spa ggiari's number 54
The novel lateral number holders on the Ducati Scrambler Café Racer carry the number 54 that once belonged to Bruno Spaggiari.

A highly successful Ducati rider, in 1968 Spaggiari raced in the Mototemporada Romagnola, a classic road event of the time, on a Ducati with an engine derived from the Scrambler's single-cylinder 350 cc power unit. The photo of his jump at the Cesenatico GP is iconic. Rippled by the roots of the pine trees, the uneven city centre asphalt created true "jumps" that tested the riders' skills to the limit and ultimately determined who would win one crossroads after the other. The free spirit of those days - the same evoked by the Land of Joy - inspired the Ducati Scrambler Café Racer designers, who wanted to pay homage to the legendary rider from Reggio Emilia.

Safe, high-performance braking

The Ducati Scrambler Café Racer mounts a Brembo braking system featuring a Bosch 9.1 MP ABS system with a pressure sensor. To combine maximum stopping performance with minimalist styling the front wheel has a single 330 mm disc (a good 5 mm thick) with a 4-piston Brembo M 4.32B monobloc caliper with radial attachment. The Ducati Scrambler Café Racer also features a radial-type front brake pump. This decision to mount a powerful single-disc front braking system was taken to leave a clear view on the right side of the wheel. At the rear, instead, a 245 mm disc is gripped by a caliper with a 32 mm piston.

Engine
The Ducati Scrambler Café Racer mounts the EURO 4-compliant, twin-cylinder 803 cc air and oil-cooled engine taken from the Icon. Together with the new homologation comes a new throttle control and an up-to-the-minute engine calibration that has made power delivery even smoother, especially at the bottom end of the rev range. Another distinguishing Ducati Scrambler Café Racer feature is the black engine, which contrasts strikingly with the brushed finish on the cylinder head cooling fins.

Equipped with a 6-speed gearbox, the twin-cylinder Desmodue engine on the Scrambler has been designed to favour smooth running and fluid acceleration throughout the rev range, delivering 75 hp at 8,250 rpm and a torque of 68 Nm at 5,750 rpm.

Designed to be simple and accessible, just like the Scrambler itself, it features 12,000 km (7,500 mile) maintenance intervals.
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In perfect Scrambler style, the Café Racer has a dedicated line of accessories and apparel. For example, there's the X-shaped headlight mesh guard, which evokes the tape that was once put in place to stop the glass breaking in the event of a fall; that same tape inspired the Scrambler designers when they were designing the headlight. Then there's the distinctive long, flat seat, a small leather tank bag, the spoked wheels, rear view mirrors and the exhaust cover.

And when it comes to apparel for the Ducati Scrambler Café Racer, the Land of Joy offers an all-new black leather jacket, a full-face Bell helmet by Roland Sands Design, plus sweatshirt and T-shirts with real café racer flair.

 

The typical Scrambler teardrop tank with interchangeable panels is combined with a new seat, specially designed and equipped with a seat cover for the passenger. The handlebars with mirrors attached to the ends are typical of 60s racing; the same goes for the Termignoni exhaust with double silencer, the headlight fairing, the side number holders and the new Pirelli Diablo? Rosso II with 17'' aluminium wheels. The styling is a clear reference to the style of the Rockers that in those days sped through the streets of the English capital.

The Ducati Scrambler Café Racer reinterprets what was one of the most influential movements in the history of motorcycling, recreating a legend with a contemporary character reflecting the essence of the Scrambler.

Ducati Scrambler is not just a new motorcycle but rather a new brand, a new approach to the motorcycling world that offers not only performance and technology but also freedom of expression, fun and sharing of positive emotion. Ducati Scrambler is a new brand, offering a whole new world made up of bikes, accessories and apparel that provide the last word in self-expression. Anti-conformist, accessible and essential, the Ducati Scrambler is a perfect mix of tradition and modernity, a step towards the pure essence of motorcycling: two wheels, wide handlebars, a straightforward engine and endless fun. The Scrambler world - the latest addition to the Ducati universe – is one of authentic creativity and free expression; the lead-up to its official arrival has generated an unprecedented buzz, as has a captivating launch campaign of outstanding originality.

This is more than just a new bike: it’s a whole new world, one that expresses itself via a range of versions that provide a starting point for satisfying the different needs and wants of individual motorcyclists. “Post-heritage” design gives a contemporary take on the iconic bike built by Ducati back in the 70s. This Ducati Scrambler, though, is not a retro bike: it is, rather, intended to be just how the legendary motorcycle would be today if Ducati had never stopped building it.

In 2016 the Ducati Scrambler family is set to grow. The Icon, Urban Enduro, Full Throttle and Classic versions will soon be joined by the Flat Track Pro, inspired by the world of oval track racing, and the new Sixty2 which opens the way for a new two-wheel segment that meets the requirements of those seeking a smaller-engined bike that is easy to handle and has low running costs but not wanting to miss out on the unique Scrambler spirit.

Moreover, thanks to a vast range of apparel and bike accessories, called “ingredients”, the Ducati Scrambler offers a virtually unlimited range of exclusive personalisation and lifestyle options.

Named after the English word “to scramble” (mixing up, blending), the Ducati Scrambler is a form of expression of the rider's identity and lifestyle. The four motorcycle versions (Icon, Full Throttle, Classic and Urban Enduro) are just a starting point to create an absolutely unique, personalised model. Thanks to a wide range of ingredients, each Ducati Scrambler can be customised to suit any owner tastes.

A vast array of Ducati Performance ‘ingredients’ can be used to personalise the Ducati Scrambler. For example, chrome, matt black, or even carbon fibre tank side panels are available. Then there are a variety of solutions regarding the front mudguard, high plate holder, tank bag, canvas and leather panniers, high and low Termignoni slip-on exhaust, headlamp rim and grille, instrument panel rim, vintage grips, rear-view mirrors plus spoked wheels, four different seat versions and the low-slung tapered handlebars.

 



2017 Ducati Scrambler Icon www.Totalmotorcycle.com Key Features

Ducati Scrambler Cafe Racer

Colours
o Black Coffee with black frame and gold wheels

Equipment
o Desmodue twin-cylinder engine, EURO 4-compliant, with black finish and machined cooling fins.
o Termignoni exhaust with dual tailpipes and black anodized aluminium cover
o 17" Pirelli DIABLO. ROSSO II tyres, 120/70 ZR 17 up front and 180/55 ZR17 at the rear
o Dedicated seat with cover for passenger section
o Lateral number holders
o Separate aluminium handlebars
o Fully adjustable upside down fork with black anodized sleeves
o Sporty front mudguard
o Rear-view mirrors mounted on aluminium handlebars
o Cafe racer nose fairing
o Front radial brake pump
o Steel teardrop fuel tank with interchangeable side panels
o Dedicated logo
o Low plate holder

 

 

2017 Ducati Scrambler Icon www.Totalmotorcycle.com Features and Benefits

When the Ducati Design Center started working on the Ducati Scrambler the goal immediately became a very clear one: to revive a legend while, simultaneously, building a truly modern bike. A new bike inspired by the iconic 70s model but with all the technical specifications of a present-day one. That's why, for example, the bike features an upside down stanchion fork, alloy rims, a rear monoshock, and front radial-mount calipers.

Everything on the Ducati Scrambler has been designed to be as "Ducati" as possible while remaining faithful to the style of its inspiring predecessor. Firstly, there's the tank, sculptural and lovingly shaped yet loyal to the original teardrop design of the 70s model, including the 'upward sloping' look. Additional character is provided by the tank side covers: made of brushed aluminium, they're interchangeable to allow plenty of scope for personalisation and feature version-specific logos.

Seat and tank have been formed carefully to give the Ducati Scrambler eye-pleasing proportions. A compact bike, the Ducati Scrambler instils confidence from the moment you set eyes on it. It's been sized to make it accessible to all motorcyclists while its long seat maximises comfort and can accommodate a passenger comfortably, because the Ducati Scrambler is all about sharing too.
A great deal of thought has gone into every detail on the Ducati Scrambler, including the ultra-modern rear swingarm and the exhaust pipe routing, a layout that echoes the look seen on the latest Ducati nakeds. The short silencer and the rear mudguard tip have been designed to make the bike more compact, as have the passenger grab handles, hidden by the openings on the upper part of the seat.
Redesigned for the present day, the round headlamp is a key part of the Ducati Scrambler look. Ultra-modern LED light guide technology (used for the side lights) underlines the outstanding level of technical expertise. The filler cap, which sports the inscription "born free - 1962", reflects the closure system in vogue in the 70s; similarly, the key, once inserted in the switchgear on the headlamp unit, recalls the design of the original light switch. Under-seat moulding provides another 70s design throwback.

 

Components

Lighting
Together with the fuel tank, the front headlamp is one of the most characteristic features of the Ducati Scrambler. Round, classically designed yet contemporary - that is, post-heritage - it has a glass front with a modern, LED-powered light guide around the rim (this acts as a side light). When on, it recalls the popular 70s stratagem of applying protective adhesive tape to off-road bike headlights. The high-beam function is performed by a single bulb hidden behind a Ducati-logoed screen. Moreover, the contrast between the cold white side light and warm yellow headlamp gives the Ducati Scrambler yet another personality boost.

At the rear, instead, lies a full-LED unit. This gives off a suffused light and features a technology unprecedented on motorcycles; this 'soft' effect is, in fact, achieved by combining an opaque light-diffusing lens with a 12-LED electrical card (18 LEDs when the brake is applied).

The bulb-powered indicators - positioned to the sides of the headlamp and on the rear mudguard - match the Scrambler style to perfection. Ducati Scrambler riders are also provided with a hazard light function, activated simply by holding down the left indicator button for three seconds.

 

Instrumentation
The Ducati Scrambler instrument panel consists of a single, round unit positioned above and slightly to the right of the headlamp. Fully digital, it has an engine rpm scale resonant of those seen on '70s motorcycle speedometers (i.e. in the lower part of the instrument body). As engine revs increase the digits light up clockwise (right to left). Ducati Scrambler instrumentation also features two trip odometers and one total-mileage odometer, a trip fuel indicator, an air temperature display, maintenance reminders, a clock, and fuel reserve and ABS warning lights. Riders can also count on an engine oil pressure warning light, high beam indicator, neutral indicator, turn signal indicators, immobilizer and over-rev warning light.

Controls
Post-heritage styling is also evident on Ducati Scrambler controls. The wide handlebars house a classic wire-connected twist-grip throttle together with an axial-pump front brake lever with 4 different position settings. Minimalist Ducati Scrambler design continues with the cable-actuating clutch lever. The switchgear is characterised by the now-standard yet exclusive "trigger catch" that slides down to cover the starter button when the kill switch is activated. It's the same one used on all Ducati bikes, its high tech design underscoring the post-heritage style of the Ducati Scrambler.

The black painted die cast aluminium footrest plates support the gear change lever and the off-road type rear brake lever.

Engine
An oil cooled L-twin two-valve Euro 4 803 cc engine powers the Ducati Scrambler. Derived from the Monster 796 engine, it has an 88 mm bore, a 66 mm stroke and has been redesigned to give smooth acceleration throughout the rev range. The Desmodue engine on the Ducati Scrambler has light machine-finished aluminium covers, including those on the clutch and alternator. The two belt covers are also made of aluminium and have, likewise, been machine-finished to enhance aesthetics.

To ensure smooth integration with the compact steel teardrop tank, the Desmodue engine on the Ducati Scrambler features a single 50 mm throttle body with two sub-butterfly injectors: this solution ensures fluid power delivery and accurate control of the fuel being aspirated into the cylinders.

Pistons and crankshaft are the same as those on the Monster 796 and Hypermotard 796 power units, while the camshafts have been designed to ensure linear power delivery thanks to the adoption of an 11° valve overlap angle. The 2-in-1 exhaust with aluminium silencer has been specially designed for the Ducati Scrambler. It features an aluminium heat plate for improved rider protection and is EURO 3 compliant.

The gearbox is a 6-speed unit while the multiplate APTC oil bath clutch with cable actuation, while emphasising the minimalist nature of the Ducati Scrambler, provides a light-touch brake lever with outstanding 'feel', a real plus point when it comes to the continuous stop-and-go of inner city traffic. Moreover, it features a torque-linked anti-hopping system that prevents rear wheel chatter when downshifting.

The twin-cylinder Desmodue engine on the Ducati Scrambler has been designed to favour smooth running and fluid acceleration throughout the rev range, putting out 75 hp (55.2 kW) @ 8,250 rpm and 50.2 lb-ft (6.9 kgm) of torque @ 5,750 rpm. Just like the Ducati Scrambler itself, it is designed to be simple and accessible and also features generous 12,000 kilometres maintenance intervals.

Desmo delight
The Ducati Scrambler is iconic, as is the celebrated Ducati Desmo, the engine valve closure system that has made Ducati famous all over the world. This system opens and closes the intake and exhaust valves positively and precisely, using a system of cams and levers. The term desmodromic stems from the Greek words desmos (link) and dromos (stroke); mechanically speaking, the term refers to mechanisms with a control to operate them in one direction (e.g. opening) and another which acts in the opposite direction (closure or return).

However, the desmodromic concept is not a recent one and has been used in the motorcycle and car industries for some time. It first appeared, in a variety of forms, way back at the start of the twentieth century. In 1956 renowned engineer Fabio Taglioni set Ducati off along the desmodromic path: the first bike to feature the solution was the Grand Prix 125, which had three overhead camshafts, driven by a vertical shaft and a bevel gear.

From that point on desmodromic history became a Ducati exclusive and in 1968 the company started producing this timing system as standard with the Mark 3 Desmo 350. This milestone of a motorcycle essentially had the same timing system as current 2-valve twin cylinder engines like the one on the Ducati Scrambler, clear evidence of the concept's soundness. Used on all Ducati models, the system is also employed on Ducati Corse's Superbikes and Desmosedici MotoGP bikes.

 

Chassis

Frame
The Ducati Scrambler features a twin upper spar steel Trellis frame. Essential and elegant, the Ducati Scrambler frame embraces the engine and extends beneath the seat, providing the stiffness one expects from a real Ducati. Thanks to a steering head angle of 24° and a 112 mm offset on the fork yokes, manoeuvrability is outstanding both in city traffic and on Alpine hairpins. Thanks to the wide handlebars, weaving your way through the urban obstacle course on a Ducati Scrambler is child's play, while the 1445 mm wheelbase maximises stability at high speeds. The steel fuel tank, with that unmistakeable teardrop contour, has a capacity of 13.5 l (3.6 US gal). With an excellent frame and outstanding chassis geometry, the Ducati Scrambler makes for relaxed riding that is easy yet fun. User-friendly and agile, the Ducati Scrambler is a source of endless satisfaction on both city streets and the open road.

Suspension
The Kayaba suspension system on the Ducati Scrambler makes use of a 41 mm upside down stanchion fork and a monoshock with adjustable spring preload. Both provide 150 mm of wheel travel, ensuring the tyres hug the ground whatever the terrain, from city streets to undemanding off-road routes. It is this mix of comfort and performance that makes the Ducati Scrambler unique, letting riders express themselves to the maximum everywhere and anywhere.

Wheels and tyres
All new aluminium 10-spoke wheels - of evident flat-track origin - come as standard on the Ducati Scrambler. The design is a throwback to the days of thin, criss-crossed spokes inserted in the hub. The 3'' x 18'' front rim and the rear 5.5'' x 17'' one have been designed to be light and mount the new enduro-type Pirelli MT60 RS 110/80 ZR18 tyre at the front and the 180/55 ZR17 at the rear; featuring a chunky tread pattern, these tyres are produced exclusively for the Ducati Scrambler. The result is outstanding performance on surfaces of any kind.

Brembo braking system with 2-channel ABS
The Ducati Scrambler features Brembo braking using the Bosch 9.1 MP AMS system with an internal pressure sensor. To combine maximum stopping performance with minimalist styling the front wheel has a single 330 mm disc, no less than 5 mm thick, with a 4-piston Brembo M 4.32B monobloc radial-mount caliper. This heavy duty single-disc front brake solution was chosen to leave a clear view of the wheel design on the right. At the back, instead, a 245 mm disc is gripped by a caliper with a 32 mm piston.

A bit of history
The Scrambler was designed following a request from the Berliner brothers, the US importers of Ducati bikes in the 1960s. They wanted a bike that would suit the tastes of American bikers. Initial contact was established by Giorgio Monetti - famous for his round-the-world ride together with Leopoldo Tartarini - who was then Sales Manager at Ducati. It was agreed that the bike would have to be extremely practical and the design work was entrusted to Renzo Neri, who, even though he was Technical Department Manager at the time, was known to have a skilled hand: the designs for the tank, seat and mudguards are, in fact, his. The first Scrambler went into production in 1962 and was modified uninterruptedly until 1968, when the real "long engine cover" Scramblers appeared, followed by the 250 and 350 versions and, in 1969, the 450.

The first Scrambler series included some bikes with desmodromic cylinder heads and was the subject of continuous technical adjustments until production was discontinued in 1975. For a variety of reasons, the Scrambler was an enormous success. First of all, it embodied the rebellious, unconventional spirit of the time. It also had an exceptional frame, good enough to even be used on the racetrack. Also, it had a purpose-built engine, and great overall performance with a perfect central riding position made it one of the most enjoyable bikes of the period. Last but not least, it was cool: rounded lines with a hint of both classic and modern blended seamlessly with the bright colouring, which stood out against the black chassis setup and chrome tank.

The first Scrambler model is universally acknowledged as the meeting point between the American and European schools of motorcycling. A bike that defined an era, it became a Ducati milestone in much the same way that the 916 and Monster later would.




 

2017 Ducati Scrambler Cafe Racer - www.Totalmotorcycle.com USA Specifications/Technical Details
US MSRP Price: $ See Dealer for Pricing in USD

Engine
Type L-Twin, Desmodromic distribution, 2 valves per cylinder, air cooled
Displacement 803 cc
Bore x stroke 88 x 66 mm
Compression ratio 11:1
Power 75 hp (55 kW) @ 8250 rpm
Torque 50 lb-ft (68 Nm) @ 7750 rpm
Fuel injection Electronic fuel injection, 50 mm throttle body
Exhaust Exhaust system with single stainless steel muffler, Termignoni silencer with alluminium covers, catalytic converter and 2 lambda probes
Standard Euro 4
Consumption and emissions 5.0 l/100 km - CO2 117 g/km

Gearbox 6 speed
Ratio 1=32/13 2=30/18 3=28/21 4=26/23 5=22/22 6=24/26
Primary drive Straight cut gears; Ratio 1.85:1
Final drive Chain; front sprocket 15; rear sprocket 46
Clutch APTC wet multiplate with mechanical control

Frame Tubular steel Trellis frame
Front suspension Upside down Kayaba 41 mm fork
Front wheel travel 150 mm (5.9 in)
Front wheel 10-spoke in light alloy 3.50" x 17"
Front tyre Pirelli Diablo Rosso II 120/70 ZR17
Rear suspension Progressive linkage with pre-load adjustable monoshock. Aluminium double-sided swingarm.
Rear wheel travel 150 mm (5.9 in)
Rear wheel 10-spoke in light alloy, 5.50" x 17"
Front tyre Pirelli Diablo Rosso II 180/55 ZR17
Front brake 330 mm semi-floating discs, radially mounted Monobloc Brembo M4-32 calliper, 4-pistons, radial pump with adjustable lever, with Bosch ABS as standard
Rear brake 245 mm disc, 1-piston floating calliper with Bosch ABS as standard equipment
Dashboard LCD

Wheelbase 1,436 mm (56.5 in)
Rake 21.8°
Trail 93.9 mm (3.7 in)
Total steering lock 35°
Fuel tank capacity 13.5 l - 3.57 gallons (US)
Dry weight 172 kg (379 lb)
Wet weight* 188 kg (414 lb)
Seat height 805 mm (31.7 in)
Max height 1,090 mm (42.9 in)
Max width 810 mm (31.9 in)
Max length 2,107 mm (83.0 in)
Number of seats Dual seat
Standard equipment Steel tank with interchangeable aluminum side panels, headlight with glass lens, LED light-guide and painted fairing, LED rear light with diffusion-light, LCD instruments with interchangeable aluminum cover, machine-finished aluminum belt covers, clip on handlebars, sports style front mudguard, dedicated side number plate, "café racer" seat with passenger seat cover, under-seat storage compartment with USB socket



 


 

2017 Ducati Scrambler Cafe Racer - www.Totalmotorcycle.com Canadian Specifications/Technical Details
Canada MSRP Price: $ See Dealer for Pricing in CDN

Engine
Type L-Twin, Desmodromic distribution, 2 valves per cylinder, air cooled
Displacement 803 cc
Bore x stroke 88 x 66 mm
Compression ratio 11:1
Power 75 hp (55 kW) @ 8250 rpm
Torque 50 lb-ft (68 Nm) @ 7750 rpm
Fuel injection Electronic fuel injection, 50 mm throttle body
Exhaust Exhaust system with single stainless steel muffler, Termignoni silencer with alluminium covers, catalytic converter and 2 lambda probes
Standard Euro 4
Consumption and emissions 5.0 l/100 km - CO2 117 g/km

Gearbox 6 speed
Ratio 1=32/13 2=30/18 3=28/21 4=26/23 5=22/22 6=24/26
Primary drive Straight cut gears; Ratio 1.85:1
Final drive Chain; front sprocket 15; rear sprocket 46
Clutch APTC wet multiplate with mechanical control

Frame Tubular steel Trellis frame
Front suspension Upside down Kayaba 41 mm fork
Front wheel travel 150 mm (5.9 in)
Front wheel 10-spoke in light alloy 3.50" x 17"
Front tyre Pirelli Diablo Rosso II 120/70 ZR17
Rear suspension Progressive linkage with pre-load adjustable monoshock. Aluminium double-sided swingarm.
Rear wheel travel 150 mm (5.9 in)
Rear wheel 10-spoke in light alloy, 5.50" x 17"
Front tyre Pirelli Diablo Rosso II 180/55 ZR17
Front brake 330 mm semi-floating discs, radially mounted Monobloc Brembo M4-32 calliper, 4-pistons, radial pump with adjustable lever, with Bosch ABS as standard
Rear brake 245 mm disc, 1-piston floating calliper with Bosch ABS as standard equipment
Dashboard LCD

Wheelbase 1,436 mm (56.5 in)
Rake 21.8°
Trail 93.9 mm (3.7 in)
Total steering lock 35°
Fuel tank capacity 13.5 l - 3.57 gallons (US)
Dry weight 172 kg (379 lb)
Wet weight* 188 kg (414 lb)
Seat height 805 mm (31.7 in)
Max height 1,090 mm (42.9 in)
Max width 810 mm (31.9 in)
Max length 2,107 mm (83.0 in)
Number of seats Dual seat
Standard equipment Steel tank with interchangeable aluminum side panels, headlight with glass lens, LED light-guide and painted fairing, LED rear light with diffusion-light, LCD instruments with interchangeable aluminum cover, machine-finished aluminum belt covers, clip on handlebars, sports style front mudguard, dedicated side number plate, "café racer" seat with passenger seat cover, under-seat storage compartment with USB socket





 

2017 Ducati Scrambler Cafe Racer - www.Totalmotorcycle.com European Specifications/Technical Details
Europe/UK MSRP Price: £ See Dealer for Pricing in GBP (On The Road inc 20% Vat)

Engine
Type L-Twin, Desmodromic distribution, 2 valves per cylinder, air cooled
Displacement 803 cc
Bore x stroke 88 x 66 mm
Compression ratio 11:1
Power 75 hp (55 kW) @ 8250 rpm
Torque 50 lb-ft (68 Nm) @ 7750 rpm
Fuel injection Electronic fuel injection, 50 mm throttle body
Exhaust Exhaust system with single stainless steel muffler, Termignoni silencer with alluminium covers, catalytic converter and 2 lambda probes
Standard Euro 4
Consumption and emissions 5.0 l/100 km - CO2 117 g/km

Gearbox 6 speed
Ratio 1=32/13 2=30/18 3=28/21 4=26/23 5=22/22 6=24/26
Primary drive Straight cut gears; Ratio 1.85:1
Final drive Chain; front sprocket 15; rear sprocket 46
Clutch APTC wet multiplate with mechanical control

Frame Tubular steel Trellis frame
Front suspension Upside down Kayaba 41 mm fork
Front wheel travel 150 mm (5.9 in)
Front wheel 10-spoke in light alloy 3.50" x 17"
Front tyre Pirelli Diablo Rosso II 120/70 ZR17
Rear suspension Progressive linkage with pre-load adjustable monoshock. Aluminium double-sided swingarm.
Rear wheel travel 150 mm (5.9 in)
Rear wheel 10-spoke in light alloy, 5.50" x 17"
Front tyre Pirelli Diablo Rosso II 180/55 ZR17
Front brake 330 mm semi-floating discs, radially mounted Monobloc Brembo M4-32 calliper, 4-pistons, radial pump with adjustable lever, with Bosch ABS as standard
Rear brake 245 mm disc, 1-piston floating calliper with Bosch ABS as standard equipment
Dashboard LCD

Wheelbase 1,436 mm (56.5 in)
Rake 21.8°
Trail 93.9 mm (3.7 in)
Total steering lock 35°
Fuel tank capacity 13.5 l - 3.57 gallons (US)
Dry weight 172 kg (379 lb)
Wet weight* 188 kg (414 lb)
Seat height 805 mm (31.7 in)
Max height 1,090 mm (42.9 in)
Max width 810 mm (31.9 in)
Max length 2,107 mm (83.0 in)
Number of seats Dual seat
Standard equipment Steel tank with interchangeable aluminum side panels, headlight with glass lens, LED light-guide and painted fairing, LED rear light with diffusion-light, LCD instruments with interchangeable aluminum cover, machine-finished aluminum belt covers, clip on handlebars, sports style front mudguard, dedicated side number plate, "café racer" seat with passenger seat cover, under-seat storage compartment with USB socket




Manufacturer Specifications and appearance are subject to change without prior notice on Total Motorcycle (TMW).