Owner : 2
Year : 2015
Kms : 22000
Engine : 4 stroke, transverse 3 cylinder, DOHC, 4 valves per cylinder
Capacity : 1215 cc
Bore x Stroke : 85 mm x 71.5 mm
Cooling System : Liquid Cooled
Ignition : Digital
Starting : Electric
Max Power : 101kw / 135hp / 137 PS @9300 rpm
Max Torque : 121Nm
Transmission : 6 speed
Fuel Capacity : 20 L
Top Speed : 215.1 km/h
ike loaded with accessories ...
Head light guard..touratech germany worth Rs. 8710.00
Front fork protector spools worth Rs. 5960.00
Rigid Led lights from.USA worth Rs. 38000.00
Side stand extender from touratech germany worth Rs. 5160.00
Centre stand worth Rs. 20000.00
Handle bar rox risers worth 8130.00
Stainless steel Radiator guard worth Rs. 6000.00
Progressive suspension springs in.front fork...from touratech Germany worth Rs. 33000.00
Phillips extreme.vision lights worth.Rs. 1600.00
Front fork Led.lights worth Rs. 2000.00
Number plate from Touratech worth Rs.5000.00
Crash guards Sw Motech worth Rs. 19360.00
Engine bash plate from touratech germany worth Rs. 23000.00
Spider gel handle grip.worth Rs 2100.00
Denali sound bomb horn worth Rs. 4710.00
SBS BRAKE PADS worth Rs. 11000.00
Micherlin Scorpoon trail II tyres worth Rs. 29000.00 in very good condition
Various Decals and stickers worth Rs. 4000.00
The Tiger Explorer debuts Triumph's new 'ride-by-wire' trottle system and includes cruise control, switchable ABS and traction control as standard. The high specification continues in the chassis department with a strong steel chassis and cast alloy wheels, 19"front and 17" rear.
The Tiger Explorer is no lightweight and that’s its main issue. If you are used to a substantial bike such as a Pan European, and are quite tall, then its weight probably won’t bother you. However if you are short in the leg the Triumph can feel a big, top-heavy, old beast. To some potential owners this is enough to see them reverting to the BMW with its lower centre of gravity, however this weight does bring with it some added benefits.
Once rolling the Explorer is super-stable and feels glued to the road. It exudes the same kind of impression that a Pan does of being on a mission and nothing will stand in its way. It’s comfortable, loaded with extremely clever and useful tech and overall a pretty solid bike with long service intervals. In short, it’s a damn fine road tourer. Pretty terrible off-road, but what do you expect from a bike that weighs just shy of 260kg!
The issue Triumph had with the Explorer was that they based all their design on the older air-cooled GS, so when the water-cooled one arrived and introduced impressive handling and a lightweight feel to the class it instantly felt dated. If you prefer the old-school adventure bike impression of size and stability over agility, the Explorer won’t disappoint – especially when you look at its price tag!