On 2012 Qatar Grand Prix, US rider Colin Edwards rode a S1000RR engined motorcycle for the Forward Racing team. This history making inaugural CRT Class debut, where 1,000 cc tuned factory production motorcycle engines competed for the first time alongside the current MotoGP machines. The S1000RR engined Suter machine placed first in its class and finished 12th overall.The 2014 S1000RR saw some more minor updates and the first race-ABS as standard. The handlebars were also slightly modified, as well as some very minor changes to the fairings. The HP4 variant was sold for the second year with no major changes; available at extra cost was a premium package which included HP carbon engine spoiler and trim, HP folding clutch and brake levers, HP adjustable rider footrests, standard forged wheels finished in Racing Blue Metallic, a decal kit, heated grips, a pillion rider kit and an anti-theft alarm.
Dunlop won the Superbike and Senior races at the 2016 TT festival on essentially the same machine, again provided by Hawk Racing, setting a new absolute solo-machine course record, averaging 215.591 km/h (133.962 mph), set during one-lap of the six-lap event held on the 37-mile road course.
The S1000RR was released in 2009 and was considered the best-equipped sport bike in the 1000 cc category, and with a bore and stroke of 80.0 mm × 49.7 mm (3.1 in × 2.0 in), it also had the biggest bore in its class. The bike came factory fitted with ABS and dynamic traction control, a first for road-going superbike at the time. On top of this, it came standard with three riding modes (Wet, Sport and Race) with an additional riding mode (Slick) available only after connecting a dongle, that you received with the bike, to a special jack under the seat. It was also the first production motorcycle to offer an optional quick shifter. This is a clutchless shifter that allowed you to upshift with no clutch actuation even at full throttle. After the initial delivery of motorcycles the factory started shipping them with a software governor that limited RPM to 9000 for a short break in period that was later removed by the dealers. The 2011 bike remained unchanged, keeping the same livery options, engine, chassis and suspension.The chassis has been revamped for the 2019 S1000RR, which is focusing on weight reduction while improving handling. The aluminium perimeter frame drops 1.28 kg (2.8 lb) of weight, now using the engine as more of a load-bearing unit and reducing width by 13 mm (0.51 in). With a focus on improving agility, BMW steepened the steering head angle to 66.9 degrees and reduced trail to 93.9 mm (3.70 in). The wheelbase has been increased by 9 mm (0.35 in). The front suspension is a 45 mm (1.77 in) inverted telescopic fork, which is decreased in size from 46 mm (1.81 in), that is claimed to optimize flex and midcorner feel. BMW Dynamic Damping Control (DDC) semi-active suspension is still available on the S1000RR as an option, which has been enhanced with updated damping settings. The fuel tank and seat design are now slimmer. The front fairing is narrower and more aerodynamic than its predecessor, also housing twin symmetrical LED headlights, with the intake directly centered at the front for optimum airflow. The instrumentation now uses a 6.5-inch TFT display, which has four preset settings. In 2012, the bike received slightly more significant changes. It was given a new face of the tachometer as well as new throttle maps for each of the four riding modes, to combat throttle response issues that customers were facing with the bike. To further aid this issue, BMW updated the throttle tube to be lighter and have a shorter pull. The intake and exhaust systems also received updates, the ram air intake was made to be 20% larger, as well as moving the catalytic converters to the muffler from the headers. This allowed for the oil sump heat shield to be removed, saving a small amount of weight. The optional DTC (Dynamic Traction Control) was also updated, smoothing the butterfly valve action when a wheelie was detected, providing a less violent intervention to the bikes front wheel lifting off the ground. The chassis was also updated, with the front suspension being lifted by 4 mm (0.2 in) and the rear being dropped by 5 mm (0.2 in). The wheelbase was also reduced by nearly 10 mm (0.4 in) through a tooth addition in the rear sprocket (45). The angle of the steering head was also revised and the offset of the fork was reduced by 2.5 mm (0.1 in). The triple clamp on top of the fork was also updated to a forged aluminium component. Lastly, the spring rates and valving in the suspension were overhauled, including special check valves to allow for completely independent compression and rebound adjustment, coupled with a 10-way adjustable steering damper. The 2012 visual updates included new heel plates, a slimmer-looking tail section and reshaped side panels with plastic winglets said to improve aerodynamics at speed. Smaller visual updates included grilles on the side of the tank plastics and a new “RR” logo. To harness the power output, BMW gave the S1000RR a package of electronics suite of rider aids, including ABS Pro (cornering ABS), Dynamic Traction Control (DTC), Dynamic Traction Control Wheelie Function, Shift Assistant Pro (which allows for clutchless up and downshifts), Hill Start Control (HSC), Launch Control and Pit Lane Limiter. There are four preset riding modes: “Rain”, “Road”, “Dynamic” and “Race”, as well as three “Pro” modes, which can be custom tuned and come with a three-stage engine-braking adjustment.
In 2015, the S1000RR saw major updates and changes. Notably, the bike now weighed 4 kg (8.8 lb) less and gained 4.4 kW (5.9 hp; 6.0 PS) to a claimed output of 148 kW (198 hp; 201 PS). This was achieved through reshaping the ports, a new cam profile, lighter valves and shorter velocity stacks drawing from a larger airbox. An all-new exhaust has also been implemented, drawing from the previous years HP4, adding a controlled interference pipe and acoustic valves. More options made available in the 2015 variant were included in the “Dynamic Package” which included BMW’s Quickshift Assist Pro, allowing for clutchless up and downshifts. BMW also introduced a “Race Package” which gave the user DDC from the HP4, a “Pro” riding mode as well as launch control, a customizable pit limiter and cruise control. To the electronics, BMW again added smoother front wheel lift intervention and a new “User” mode, where the rider is able to customize some defined parameters, allowing for a fully personalized riding experience. More learnings from the HP4 include combined braking (automatically activating the rear brake when the front brake is applied), on-the-fly ABS and DTC control and lean angle sensors that provide a readout on the dash. The 2015 bikes lighter chassis consists of four individual aluminium cast pieces welded together with the engine tilted forward at a 32 degree angle and integrated as a load-bearing element. The fork overlap of the immersion tubes was reduced to 6 mm (0.2 in) and the steering head angle increased 0.5 degrees to 66.5 without any change in the yoke offset. The swingarm pivot point was lowered by 3 mm (0.1 in) and the wheelbase lengthened by 15 mm (0.6 in). The new chassis geometry provides increased rider feedback from the front end the rear wheel. The visual updates to the S1000RR were also vast, with the asymmetric headlights being swapped (high beam left, low beam right), a softer nose and all new colorways. The muffler was changed to a larger can, while the fairings became more aerodynamically advanced adding vents and slips to allow for better stability at high speed.
The higher-spec variant of the S1000RR, called M1000RR, was unveiled in September 2020 intended as a basis for racing but still road legal. The first BMW motorcycle to carry the ‘M’ prefix normally associated with cars, the machine has extensive modifications in powerplant, chassis, exhaust and braking. The fairing has aerodynamic winglets that provide downforce. BMW issued a recall for bikes built between Sept. 1, 2011, through April 10, 2012 to address an issue with bolts that secure the connecting rods to the crankshaft that could loosen when the bike is ridden at high speed. Aside from power increase, the S1000RR’s engine gains a weight loss of nearly 4 kg (9 lb) and a more compact external design. This was achieved through the use of specialized parts, like hollow-bored titanium intake valves and new DLC rocker arms that are said to be 25% lighter. The camshafts are now directly powered by the crankshaft, thus eliminating the need for the previous idler gear. The water and oil pumps are combined into one component for a compact design. The exhaust system is also 1.28 kg (2.8 lb) lighter on the 2019 model, which contributes to a total 11 kg (24 lb) loss in comparison to its predecessor. This brings the overall curb weight of 197 kg (434 lb).In 2013 the bike did not receive updates to the same extent as the 2012 bike. However, BMW introduced the HP4 variant, a more track-oriented version of the standard S1000RR. The 2013 HP4 saw the ride-by-wire system again taken to a level unseen outside of the WSBK and MotoGP. The HP4 was fitted with a Dynamic Dampening Control (DDC) system that updates and makes changes to the suspension every 11 milliseconds, responding to various sensors as well as throttle input and is adjustable on the fly, a first on any production motorcycle. The bike was given an electronic controlled interference pipe and acoustic valves, allowing air to flow into the exhaust and burn unused fuel as well as upgraded Brembo Monobloc brake calipers. The riding modes of the HP4 differ from the standard bike, in that it allows for all 144 kW (193 hp; 196 PS) to be accessed in four modes. The HP4 also introduced combined braking, meaning that in all modes except slick, the back brake is applied automatically when the rider applies the front brake. It was offered in multiple race kit packages, ranging from the stock claimed 144 kW (193 hp; 196 PS) of the S1000RR all the way up to a claimed 158 kW (212 hp; 215 PS). The 2013 HP4 was also equipped with more electronic features, launch control and pit-mode, all accessible from the controls on the handlebars. The bike was also given its own colorway and an HP4-specific tachometer face. Also available at extra cost was a competition and premium package which included HP carbon engine belly pan, side spoilers and trim, HP folding clutch and brake levers, HP adjustable rider footrests, standard forged wheels finished in Racing Blue Metallic, a decal kit, (optional) heated grips, a pillion rider kit and an anti-theft alarm.
The M package, the first of any BMW motorcycle, is available, which includes motorsport paint finish, M carbon fiber wheels, an M lightweight battery, M Chassis Kit with rear ride height adjustment and swingarm pivot, the M Sport seat and a “Pro” riding mode. The package reduces the weight further to 193.5 kg (427 lb).
How much horsepower does a 2014 BMW S 1000 RR have?
Highlights of the new BMW S 1000 R: Max. power 118 kW (160 hp) at 11,000 rpm, max. torque 112 Nm (approx. 83 ft-lb) at 9,250 rpm.
The S1000RR received a full model change for 2019 at the November 2018 EICMA, Milan, Italy. The 999 cc (61.0 cu in) four-cylinder engine is entirely new, which is claimed to produce 152 kW (204 hp; 207 PS) at 13,500 rpm (up 4.5 kW (6.0 hp; 6.1 PS) from the previous iteration) and 113 N⋅m (83 lbf⋅ft) of torque at 11,000 rpm. This new engine employs BMW ShiftCam technology on the intake side, which varies intake valve timing and lift. The system has sliding concentric outer shafts, with two different cam profiles on them, on a splined inner shaft with the drive on one end. An ECU-controlled motor switches between low- and high-speed cams at 9,000 rpm in under 10 milliseconds, which produce soft, low-lift, short-duration cams for low-down and midrange torque, then a more aggressive profile cams for peak power production. The outer shafts are moved by a movable pin engaging in a cammed slot on the shaft, which slides the outer camshaft section left and right as needed. BMW claims the addition of this system gives the S1000RR a more linear torque curve than its predecessor.Three variants of the S1000 RR announced on 30 September 2022 are the M package, Style Passion and Black Storm Metallic. BMW India launched the S1000 RR in the country on 10 December 2022, with deliveries scheduled to begin in February 2023.
BMW made 1,000 S1000RRs in 2009 to satisfy World Superbike homologation requirements, but expanded production for commercial sale of the bike in 2010. It has a standard anti-lock braking system, with an optional electronic traction control. As of 2016, it has a wet weight of 204 kg (450 lb), and produces 148.4 kW (199.0 hp; 201.8 PS) at 13,500 rpm. With 133.6 kW (179.2 hp; 181.6 PS) to the rear wheel, it was the most powerful motorcycle in the class on the dyno.
On 26 June 2008, Spanish rider Rubén Xaus signed to ride the bike for the factory BMW Motorrad team. On 25 September 2008, Australian former double Superbike World Champion Troy Corser signed to complete the team’s two-rider lineup for 2009. In the 2009 Superbike World Championship season, the highest race result achieved by Corser was fifth place in the Czech Republic, and Xaus achieved seventh place in Italy. In March 2010, BMW released a video on YouTube titled “The oldest trick in the world”, which highlighted the S1000RR’s acceleration by pulling a tablecloth off a long 20-seat dining table without disturbing the place settings and table decorations. Its popularity turned the ad viral, with 1.4 million views in the first ten days, and more than 3.7 million views as of October 2010. The October 27, 2010 MythBusters episode “Tablecloth Chaos” tested whether the trick could be reproduced. The stunt was replicated in detail, with the exception that a different and less powerful motorcycle was used—a Buell 1125R, owned and ridden by the show’s co-presenter Jamie Hyneman. The opinion of the television program was that the video was fake as the only way it could be reproduced was by placing a plastic sheet on top of the tablecloth—thus eliminating any contact between the tablecloth and the table settings. The factory race bike used in the Superbike World Championship differs in a number of ways from the production bike. Its engine has a higher compression ratio of 14.0:1 compared with 13.0:1, and it delivers over 150 kW (201 hp; 204 PS) at 14,000 rpm, compared with 144 kW (193 hp; 196 PS) at 13,000 rpm. The race bike has a 44 mm (1.73 in) Öhlins forks, compared with a 46 mm (1.81 in) ZF Sachs forks. Until 2012, it had a 16.5-inch front wheel and a 16-inch rear wheel instead of a 17-inch (for 2013 World Superbike season, 17-inch rims became mandatory) and an MRA racing ‘double-bubble’ windshield. Most significantly, it has a wet weight of 162 kg (357 lb) compared with 207.7 kg (458 lb) for the production model.The S1000RR has been used by various riders at the Isle of Man TT since 2010. On 31 May 2014, Michael Dunlop won the superbike class race on his factory-prepared bike entered by Hawk Racing, a UK-based BSB team operating as Buildbase BMW Motorrad, breaking a 75-year gap between wins for BMW. Three days later, Dunlop repeated his victory in the Superstock class, running under his own MD Racing BMW banner. He stated “…this is a great result for BMW. It’s great for a manufacturer when a road bike wins a TT”. Dunlop completed a hat-trick of BMW victories with a Senior TT win on Friday, 6 June.
During the 2010 FIM Superstock 1000 Championship season, Ayrton Badovini dominated by winning every single race but one on the S1000RR. This result was significant because the Superstock class of WSBK is where the machines most closely resemble the stock offerings at the showroom. On 13 May 2012, Italian rider Marco Melandri riding for the factory BMW Motorrad team was the first to secure a win for the S1000RR in World Superbike competition at the British round in Donington Park. His teammate Leon Haslam came in second giving BMW a “One Two” finish.
BMW S1000RR is a race oriented sport bike initially made by BMW Motorrad to compete in the 2009 Superbike World Championship, that is now in commercial production. It was introduced in Munich in April 2008, and is powered by a 999 cc (61.0 cu in) four-cylinder engine redlined at 14,200 rpm.BMW verzichtet bei der S 1000 RR auf hauseigene Technikmerkmale wie Telelever-Vorderradführung und Kardanantrieb mit Paralever. Stattdessen ist das Motorrad mit Leichtmetall-Brückenrahmen, Upside-down-Gabel und Zweiarmschwinge mit indirekt angelenktem Monofederbein klassenüblich ausgestattet. Der Lenkkopfwinkel beträgt 66,1°, der Nachlauf 95,9 mm. Die beiden vorderen Bremsanlagen haben schwimmend gelagerte, gelochte 320-mm-Bremsscheiben und radial befestigte Brembo-4-Kolben-Festsättel, die hintere Bremsanlage hat eine 220-mm-Bremsscheibe und einen Brembo-Einkolben-Schwimmsattel.K 100 • K 100 RS • K 100 RT • K 100 LT • K 1 • K 1100 LT • K 1100 RS • K 1200 GT • K 1200 LT • K 1200 R • K 1200 R Sport • K 1200 RS • K 1300 GT • K 1300 S • K 1300 R
Die Leistung wird über eine Mehrscheiben-Ölbadkupplung mit Anti-Hopping-Funktion, ein Sechsganggetriebe mit gerade verzahnten Zahnrädern und Klauenschaltung und eine Dichtring-Kette auf das Hinterrad übertragen.Im Superbike-TT-Rennen auf der Isle of Man errang Michael Dunlop am 31. Mai 2014 auf BMW S 1000 RR den ersten TT-Sieg für BMW nach 75 Jahren. Im Ziel hatte er nach sechs Runden auf dem Snaefell Mountain Course 20,5 Sekunden Vorsprung auf den Zweitplatzierten Guy Martin (Suzuki). Letzter Sieger vor Dunlop für die Münchner war „Schorsch“ Meier 1939 auf BMW 255 Kompressor gewesen.
Die Motorsteuerung ist in vier Modi (Rain, Sport, Race, Slick) einstellbar und steuert die längenvariablen Ansaugrohre und die optionale Antriebsschlupfregelung. Beim Rain-Modus wird die maximale Leistung auf 110 kW (150 PS) reduziert (163 PS ab Modell 2012), der Slick-Modus wird erst nach Einsetzen eines Kodiersteckers (Aktivierungssperre) freigeschaltet.
Den Antrieb konstruierte Kurt Trieb, der auch schon für andere BMW-Modelle den Motor entwickelt hatte, das Fahrwerk wurde von Ralf Schwickerath abgestimmt. Racing Duolever und Kardanantrieb sowie BMW-übliche Sonderausstattungen wie Koffer, Topcase, Heizgriffe oder Hauptständer verschwanden. Albert Wagner entwickelte die Radregelsysteme ABS und DTC, die sich der Fahrer anpassen kann.
Auf der EICMA Ende 2018 wurde die zweite Generation der BMW S 1000 RR vorgestellt, deren Gewicht unter 200 kg und deren Leistung über 147 kW (200 PS) liegt. Der Motor wurde neu entwickelt und hat neben Schaltsaugrohren nun eine Einlassnockenwelle mit verstellbaren Nocken, von BMW Motorrad Shift-Cam genannt, welche das Drehmoment bei niedrigen Drehzahlen erhöht. Der wasser-/ölgekühlte Vierzylinder-Reihenmotor mit 999 cm³ leistet nun 152 kW (207 PS) bei 13.500/min und hat ein maximales Drehmoment von 113 Nm bei 11.000/min. Zusammen mit dem geregelten 3-Wege-Katalysator erfüllt der Motor die Euro-4-Norm. Die Hinterradführung wird mit einer Unterzugschwinge ausgeführt. Die neue Federbeinumlenkung (Full floater) befindet sich jetzt im Unterschied zu ersten Generation (Pro-Link) über der Schwinge. Ab 2015 erfolgte eine größere technische Überarbeitung: Modifizierter Zylinderkopf, neu berechnete Saugrohre, neu positionierter Drosselklappenkörper und überarbeitete Elektronik sowie Abgasanlage (Auspuff), um den gesetzlichen Anforderungen nach Abgas (Euro4) und nach Geräusch gerecht zu werden. Der Hauptrahmen wurde mit 15 mm mehr Radstand, steilerem Lenkkopfwinkel (66,5 statt 66 Grad), kürzerem Nachlauf (96 statt 99 mm), einer weiter durchgesteckten Gabel, einem längeren Federbein mit der Umlenkung der HP4, sowie die Fußrastenanlage und Schaltung wurden überarbeitet. Das semiaktive Fahrwerk DDC und die Traktionskontrolle DTC waren auf Wunsch verfügbar.Deshalb formierte der motorsportbegeisterte Baureihenleiter Markus Poschner ein Projektteam mit dem Auftrag, ein konkurrenzfähiges Superbike zu entwickeln.
Auf Basis der S1000 RR wird die M 1000 RR angeboten. Das M steht in Anlehnung an die BMW M GmbH für Performance gesteigerte Fahrzeuge. Sie unterscheidet sich äußerlich durch ihre auf Down force getrimmte Karosserie mit Winglets und einer Rennsport-Windschutzscheibe.
Der Kraftstofftank fasst 17,5 Liter, davon sind vier Liter Reserve. Der Hersteller empfiehlt die Verwendung von bleifreiem Benzin mit einer Klopffestigkeit von mindestens 95 Oktan.im Jahr 2017 präsentierte BMW den auf 750 Stück limitierten Productionracer HP4 Race. Das Fahrzeug wurde ausschließlich für die Rennstrecke entwickelt und besitzt keine Straßenzulassung. Das Gewicht wurde durch einen Hauptrahmen aus Carbon weiter gesenkt. Sie besitzt keinen Soziussitz, Spiegel, Beleuchtung und Blinker. Die Up Side Down Gabel ist aus der TTX Serie von Öhlins.
Bei einem Prüfstandtest leistete eine zulassungsfähige Serienmaschine 147 kW (200 PS) bei 12.400 min, das maximale Drehmoment betrug 123 Nm bei 9400 min. Gegenüber den Motorrädern der Konkurrenz hatte der Motor im Jahre 2009 etwas mehr Leistung.
Bereits nach zwei Jahren Bauzeit erfolgte das erste Facelift. Es beinhaltete u. a. neue Farben und Sonderausstattungen wie Heizgriffe und Verstellfußrastenanlage. ABS ist zur Serienausstattung geworden.Als Sonderausstattung werden Räder aus kohlenstofffaserverstärktem Kunststoff angebotenen, die das Gewicht um weitere 1,2 kg reduzieren. Das Motorrad wiegt fahrbereit 197 kg. Konkurrenzmodelle mit vergleichbarer Fahrzeugcharakteristik sind die Ducati 1199 Panigale, Honda Fireblade, Kawasaki Ninja ZX-10 R, KTM 1190 RC8, Suzuki GSX-R 1000, Yamaha YZF-R 1 und die Aprilia RSV4. Im Vergleich zu Wettbewerbsmodellen wie der Suzuki GSX-R 1000 oder Kawasaki Ninja ZX-10R zeigten sich im 50.000-km-Dauertest der Zeitschrift Motorrad nennenswerte Defekte: Bemängelt wurde eine eingelaufene Einlassnockenwelle (laut BMW ein Härtungsfehler), Steuerkettenspanner, Rad- und Lenkkopflager sowie Abgasklappe. Die S 1000 RR erreichte damit den 20. Platz in der Dauertestwertung.
How much is BMW S 1000 RR in EUR?
BMW Motorrad released today that the base MSRP of the S1000RR will cost €15,800, expect the US pricing to be below that (we’re guessing $14,500-ish). In typical BMW fashion the real fun features will cost more.
Der 59,8 kg schwere Vierzylinder-Reihenmotor hat einen Hubraum von 999 cm³ und eine Kurbelwelle mit 180° Hubzapfenversatz. Die vier Zylinder haben eine Bohrung von Ø 80 mm Durchmesser, die Kolben einen Hub von 49,7 mm, die Pleuel sind 103 mm lang. Mit einem Hubverhältnis von 0,62 ist der Motor recht kurzhubig ausgelegt. Anders als bei ähnlichen Motoren anderer Hersteller werden die 16 Ventile (33,5 mm Einlass- und 27,2 mm Auslassventile aus Titan) im Zylinderkopf nicht über Tassenstößel, sondern über extrem kleine, kohlenstoffbeschichtete Schlepphebel betätigt, die laut BMW wesentlich geringere Massenkräfte als Tassenstößel bewirken. Damit können grundsätzlich höhere Drehzahlen und schärfere Steuerzeiten bei geringeren Reibungsverlusten und besserer Füllung verwirklicht werden. Laut BMW soll der Motor Drehzahlen über 14.000/min erreichen. Das Verdichtungsverhältnis ist 13,0:1.
How fast does S1000RR go in first gear?
New BMW S1000 RR Top Speed is 197.4mph If you remove the ECU speed limiter the new S1000RR is pretty much a 200 mph motorcycle.
Seit der Saison 2009 engagiert sich BMW mit der S 1000 RR SBK werksseitig in der Superbike-Weltmeisterschaft. Die Werkseinsätze wurden vom Rosenheimer Team alpha Racing geleitet. Das Semi-Werksteam alpha Technik-Van Zon-BMW fuhr seit der Saison 2009 mit vier Fahrern in der IDM Superbike. 2013 zog das Werks-Team nach Mailand um und beendete im selben Jahr den werksseitigen Superbike-Einsatz.
2022 wird bis November zum 50-jährigen Jubiläum der BMW M GmbH das Modell M RR 50 Years M mit einer leichteren Schwinge aus Aluminium, M-Competition-, M-Frästeile- und M-Carbonpaket angeboten; es hat außerdem einen M-GPS-Laptrigger sowie die durch eine Hartbeschichtung und ein Dauerschmiersystem wartungsfreie M-Endurance-Kette.
Zu Beginn der 2000er Jahre veränderte BMW sein Markenimage mit biederen Tourern und GS in allen Ausbaustufen hin zu einem sportlicheren Image. Die ersten Modelle konnten sich dem Wettbewerb hinsichtlich Leistung oder Gewicht nicht stellen. Die R 1100 S und R 1200 S waren mit ihren luftgekühlten Boxermotoren und 98 PS (R 1100 S) bzw. 122 PS (R 1200 S) und selbst mit dem völlig überarbeiteten HP2-Sport-Motor mit 133 PS jedem 750er Superbike unterlegen. Zudem hat der Boxermotor konstruktionsbedingt Grenzen in der Schräglagenfreiheit, die die Kurvenradien und Kurvengeschwindigkeiten limitiert. R 32 • R 37 • R 42 • R 47 • R 52 • R 57 • R 62 • R 63 • R 11 • R 16 • R 7 (Prototyp) • R 12 • R 17 • R 5 • R 6 • R 51 • R 61 • R 66 • R 71 • WR 750 (Rennmotorrad) • RS 500 Kompressor R 850 GS • R 850 RT • R 850 R / R Comfort • R 850 C • R 1100 R • R 1100 RS • R 1100 S • R 1100 GS • R 1100 RT • R 1150 RT • R 1150 R • R 1150 R Rockster • R 1150 RS • R 1150 GS • R 1150 GS Adventure • R 1200 C • R 1200 CL
Für die M 1000 RR hat BMW zusammen mit Nissin eine Rennsportbremse entwickelt. Der Hinterreifen erhält das 200/55ZR17 Format wie bei der HP4. Der Motor wurde reibungsoptimiert. Die Leistung konnte dadurch auf 156 kW/212 PS bei 14500 1/min gesteigert werden. Das Gewicht konnte durch den Einsatz von Carbon in der Verkleidung und dem Radsatz auf 192 kg fahrfertig gesenkt werden.
im Jahr 2012 brachte BMW das Sondermodell HP4 auf Basis der S 1000 RR heraus. Sie besaß eine vollständige Carbon Verkleidung, gefräste leichte Schmiederäder und edle Fahrwerkskomponenten wie Dynamic damping control (DDC). Die vorderen Bremszangen wurden als Monoblock von Brembo ausgeführt. Der Hinterreifen wurde auf 200/55 ZR 17 verbreitert. Das Gewicht konnte unter 200 kg gedrückt werden.
2009 wurde die erste RR mit der internen Bezeichnung K 46 vorgestellt. Mit 193 PS und einem Gewicht von 202 kg fahrfertig war sie auf Anhieb wettbewerbsfähig und überraschte die Superbike-Liga. Das Fahrzeug wird wahlweise mit einem einstellbaren, ca. 1,3 kg schweren ABS von Bosch und einer Antriebsschlupfregelung angeboten.Für die notwendige Verzögerung sorgt auf der S 1000 RR 2014 vorne eine Doppelscheibe Vierkolben-Zange und hinten eine Scheibe Einkolben-Zange. Die S 1000 RR 2010 vertraut vorne auf eine Doppelscheibe Vierkolben-Zange. Hinten ist eine Scheibe Einkolben-Zange verbaut.
How much is a 2014 BMW S 1000 RR?
ValuesSuggested List PriceAverage RetailBase Price$15,150$9,260Options (Add)Total Price$15,150$9,260
Der BMW S 1000 RR 2014 mit ihrem 4-Takt Reihe 4-Zylinder-Motor und einem Hubraum von 999 Kubik steht die BMW S 1000 RR 2010 mit ihrem 4-Takt Reihe 4-Zylinder-Motor mit gleichem Hubraum gegenüber.
Die für mich am spürbarsten von allen Neuerungen, waren für mich die Elektronik und die Lenkgeometrie. Dank der zusätzlichen Information des neuen Lenkwinkelsensors und der überarbeiteten Fahrhilfen besitzt die neue S1000RR jetzt ein elektronisches Paket mit dem nicht nur sicher, sondern auch schnell gefahren werden kann was besonders die schnellere Fraktion freuen wird. Aber auch der Durchschnittsfahrer hat mit einigen zusätzlichen Features wie die Slide Control auch mal die Möglichkeit, den Fahrstil der Profis gefahrlos antasten zu können, um auf Fahrfotos auch eine gute Figur zu machen. Und abgesehen davon, Spaß macht es auch. Die neue Lenkgeometrie bringt etwas mehr Ruhe in die Front und verbessert die Rückmeldung, die besonders im Grenzbereich ein unschätzbarer Vorteil ist. Somit ist die nächste Runde bei der Jagd zum besten Superbike wiedereröffnet.
Der Radstand der BMW S 1000 RR 2014 misst 1.432 Millimeter, die Sitzhöhe beträgt 820 Millimeter. Die BMW S 1000 RR 2010 ist von Radachse zu Radachse 1.432 mm lang und ihre Sitzhöhe beträgt 820 Millimeter. Von der BMW S 1000 RR 2014 gibt es aktuell 77 Inserate am 1000PS Marktplatz, von der BMW S 1000 RR 2010 sind derzeit 77 Modelle verfügbar. Damit hast du sehr gute Chancen, eines der Modelle in deiner Nähe zu finden. Für die S 1000 RR 2014 gibt es aktuell 648 Suchanfragen am 1000PS Marktplatz, S 1000 RR 2010 wurde derzeit 648 Mal pro Monat gesucht. Sie sind daher sehr oft gesuchte Modelle am 1000PS Marktplatz. Took it to local BMW dealer for major service as unsure when it was done Service history was annual but not by BMW and not specified Best move I made… Full engine rebuild
Do everything bike unbeatable off the mark, fantastic handling, loads of mid range with a lovely top end. But can be a pussy cat round town too. Brembo brakes are second to none.I’ve found the engine to be bullet proof, the electronics to be perfect and body to be really well put together. And to back it up the bmw warranty is better than any.
I’ve pretty much had all the 1000cc super bikes out the, but this is by far the best. From power to looks to features to ride to build quality. Nothing else comes close.
Everything you could possibly need. Abs, traction control, quick shifter, slipper clutch, power modes, every thing you could want on the dash plus heated grips to boot.
best feature is it’s such an easy bike to ride, either in town, country run or on track where it comes alive. Its best on track. i would recommend to a friend , in fact recommended it to my brother who went and bought one too.
For the price, you get a mouth-watering level of equipment as standard. On the Sport model there’s traction control, a quickshifter, racing ABS, four riding modes, electronic engine braking control, a slipper clutch, Brembo brakes, easy to adjust suspension, Metzeler Racetec Interact K3 tyres and all the other bells and whistles you’d expect from a modern-day superbike. For 2012 the S1000RR gets a new tail section, a new dash and colours.419 miles Friday 31 May. Moments after grabbing the keys to my 2019 BMW S1000RR I’m heading to the Nürburgring, marvelling at my Beemer’s lightness and low-down torque. Cruise control, heated grips, quiet screen and neutral riding position make it the most comfortable superbike I’ve done big miles o…
6 owners have reviewed their BMW S1000RR (2012 – 2014) and rated it in a number of areas. Read what they have to say and what they like and dislike about the bike below.
Although power and torque remain the same, the 2012 S1000RR has a lighter-action throttle, smoother power delivery, a 20% larger air intake and a one-tooth larger rear sprocket, which gives the BMW extra oomph off the corners. There’s also a revised traction control system, which is based on the £2500 optional HP Power Kit from the previous model. In the electronic riding modes (Rain, Sport, Race and Slick), the Rain mode now has 163bhp – 11bhp more than before. There’s less engine braking in Slick mode now. The throttle butterflies open to take some compression out of the engine when you’ve got the throttle shut entering a corner. There’s also now an optional GPS datalogger, for just £530, which is brilliant. The 2D system gives you 32 channels of information – everything from lap times, to speed, lean angle, brake pressure, traction control information and everything in between. You can further enhance the system with a timing beacon, which gives you live lap times on the dash, as well as a green light that lights up when you improve you sector time. It’s the ultimate track-riding gizmo.You might have to squint to tell the difference between the old and new one (the new tail unit and higher swingarm pivot is the clue), but the 2012 S1000RR is a giant leap forward. The first S1000RR was already leagues ahead of the competition, thanks to its huge power and cutting-edge electronics, but BMW has improved their fire-breathing superbike in every area. Thanks to a host of small, but important mods, it has more grunt, a smoother power delivery, quicker steering, better suspension and more refined electronics. Never has 195bhp been so easy to control.
The S1000RR is built to a very high standard and the reliability is excellent. There were stories flying around the internet about gearbox problems, but these were wildly exaggerated. True, a handful racing superstock bikes had gearbox problems early on, but then a lot of other different makes of machine occasionally have similar problems – it’s what can happen when you ask a road gearbox to perform in racing conditions. The BMW’s problems were focussed on, where those from rival manufacturers weren’t reported.
i bought my second 2011 s1000rr in feburary and was once again reunited with my hero, then…i ended up popping into bmw motorrad edinburgh in march and decided to take out the 2012 model for a quick test ride and ended up walking out with a new one. There is such a leap forward again its is unbelievable, anyone considering a superbike would be silly not to seriously consider s1000rr, yes they are not the cheapest but really the level this bike is at makes it easily the best value for moneyTo speed-up the steering, improve stability in the corners and increase rear grip, the S1000RR’s steering geometry has been altered. The wheelbase is 9.3mm shorter, the swimgarm pivot is higher and there’s 0.1° more rake and 2.6mm extra trail. Fork offset is 2.5mm shorter and the forks protrude 5mm less through the yokes. Ride quality, suspension control and range of adjustment has been improved thanks to new fork and shock springs and internals. There’s a new 10-way steering damper, too, which is so good you could use it for racing. Now the S1000RR is a lot more agile and even feels lighter just pushing it around, thanks to the revised weight distribution, although all-up weight is the same. It’s as comfortable as any superbike on the road, but the screen is quite low and the pegs high for taller riders.
No other machine gets close when it comes to technological, big bhp bang for your buck. Its closest rival, the ZX-10R ABS is just over £500 cheaper, but isn’t as fast or as clever and the Ducati Panigale S, with all its electronic rider aids is over six-grand more.
Buying experience: Bought second hand from bmw. Services was excellent. Part ex prices were higher than anyone else. (Even the dealer where I bought the old bike)
I ride superbikes since the dawn of time. Tried/tested/owned pretty much anything available out there (including … er … a Harley, he he). Got the RR (2012 model) in order to test first hand the brave new word (i.e. the TC). That said a RR without the gizmos is merely better than a blade. After various unhappy moments (awful reliability) I’ve managed to sold the thing to someone willing to live with pieces that keep falling – too many to list here. Other than that this bike is the triumph of marketing (more is more) over common sense (less is more). Moral: buy a KTM RC8R (fix first the selector drum).
There is a wide 7000 rpm powerband, from 7000 rpm to 14,000 rpm. Keep your rpm there and nothing at the time could compete, and still not much today either. It’s that fast!
This meant that the BMW S1000RR could rev higher and make more power than anything before, but as a result, it was lacking a little in the mid to low end comparably.
To even have a hope of achieving this massive feat the BMW S1000RR took a lot of inspiration from the once very dominant Suzuki GSX-R1000 from 2005, a bike that pretty much duffed-up all bikes that came before it.
What is the 0-100 mph time for S1000RR?
The BMW S1000RR has performance numbers that are extremely competitive even today and can accelerate from 0-60 mph in 2.96 seconds and 0-100 mph in 5.27 seconds.
The BMW S1000RR has performance numbers that are extremely competitive even today and can accelerate from 0-60 mph in 2.96 seconds and 0-100 mph in 5.27 seconds.The BMW S1000RR didn’t seem to suffer on the dyno as much as its Japanese counterparts and still made 170 hp plus on most US dynos and was the fastest and favoured bike for many in the street racing scene.
It’s an amazing achievement from BMW that came into the Superbike world and with a first attempt put a stock engine that was 10 years ahead of its time in terms of performance.
The S1000RR dethroned Kawasaki’s 08-10 ZX-10R which at the time was the fastest accelerating motorcycle from 0-180 mph as per Cycle World magazine ‘Turn and Burn feature’.
The S1000RR with its 180-190 hp at the wheel had 20 hp over its nearest rival at the time – the 2010 Kawasaki ZX-10R which at best made around 170 hp, a hugely impressive figure also.We all knew how capable BMW is with its rich motorsport history and hugely successful range of M-badged performance cars, to say the least, and not to forget their stint in Formula One While this lack of bottom-end versus its immediate rivals might have shown up on the road and under more sedate riding conditions, on the track it was meaningless where engines if used properly, rarely drop below 8000 rpm on all but the slowest of corners. From 2008 onward with the new ( at the time) Kawasaki ZX-10R, litre bikes had the acceleration in the bag, and now also had top end to surpass open class bikes, all other things being equal.
Either way, the BMW S1000RR engine was dominant on the road and track in almost any competitive situation and still matches or beats bikes that are much newer.
The BMW S1000RR’s engine pretty much remained the same peak horsepower right through its 10-year life-cycle but later models benefited from more power and torque lower in the rev ranges through fuelling, cam and exhaust trickery.BMW being who they are we would have expected a proper BMW sports bike to be exceptionally good, but the German brand’s first real attempt made anything from Japan or Europe pretty much second-best from the get-go. The BMW S1000RR is well known for its straight-line performance the world over and has been a benchmark bike to beat for the high-performance motorcycle and car tuning scene. It wasn’t all plain sailing though, due to BMW’s choice of a very ‘over-square’ engine design which at the time meant that the S1000RR had the widest bore and shortest stroke (80.0mm x 49.7mm) in its class.Job at hand was accomplished and the S1000RR made 20-30 more horsepower at the wheels versus its nearest rivals of the time and as a result, absolutely dominated in a straight line.
Rivals such as Honda’s 2008+ CBR1000RR and the GSX-R1000 had better engines for the road as they provided more acceleration lower in the rpm range due to haveing more torque lower down.
This is a time that puts it slightly ahead of a 2015 Yamaha R1 which managed 16.28 seconds to the same benchmark but the R1 is very slowly reeling in the S1000RR after a slightly slower start.
Many litre motorcycles of the last 15 years are capable of under 10 seconds, but some are harder to launch and require expert control, especially if they lack electronics that minimise wheelies.The BMW S1000RR was a class-leading engine 10 years ago, and it still makes more power than a 17-19 CBR1000RR and is equal if not a tad under many 2021 models in terms of power and torque.
How much HP is BMW S 1000 RR?
Passion is where the heart beats – and boy, does it beat! Unleashed passion: we have once again transferred all the experience from the race track to the high-performance BMW ShiftCam four-cylinder engine in the RR: for 3 hp more output to now total 210 hp (154 kW).
Fitting an exhaust and giving it a tune to suit would have this machine making 200 horsepower at the wheels which would have been enough to go racing in WSBK at the time. Many older motorcycles that can dip below 10s often have much lower terminal speeds in the 140s while the BMW S1000RR shows its mighty top-end power with a high terminal velocity of 154 mph. Du kannst Deine Suche jederzeit über ‘Meine Suchen’ wieder ausführen. Um E-Mail-Benachrichtigungen bei neuen Suchergebnissen zu aktivieren und alle Infos zwischen verschiedenen Geräten zu synchronisieren, musst Du Dich anmelden.
The Race package optimises the RR for riders striving to be racers. The package includes the low-maintenance and weight-optimised M Endurance chain. As well as the M Titan exhaust system from Akrapovič, which is available exclusively in this package, for an even sportier look with significant weight reduction, or alternatively the high-quality titanium slip-on sports silencer.Every gramme counts: the high-quality and durable M Lightweight battery with state-of-the-art lithium-ion technology saves a full 2 kilogrammes of weight.
Super sporty and uncompromisingly compact. We have retained these basic design values of the BMW S 1000 RR. More than that, we have made them even sharper: from the front end with the aerodynamically optimised windscreen and the lights in striking LED design, to the side trim panels with winglet and the short and dynamic rear end. Plus the easily removable number plate carrier and optional tail-hump cover for the passenger seat prove that we have even focused the design of the BMW S 1000 RR on performance down to the last detail.
The optional Pro riding mode and the steering angle sensor, installed for the first time, let you use two functions: Brake Slide Assist for deceleration, and DTC Slide Control for acceleration. The steering angle sensor helps determine your drift angle, which the DTC uses to ensure optimal slip. DTC settings 2 and 3 have been optimised for the racetrack and slicks. After a power slide, Brake Slide Assist helps you decelerate so that you can slide into a curve using the front/rear ABS.
Is the S1000RR fast?
The maximum speed of the BMW S1000RR is around 188 mph. This performance is brought by the inline-four engine, which has a capacity 999cc and produces 205 horsepower and 83 lb-ft of torque. These figures scream that this 2023 machine is one of the most powerful production motorcycles on the market.
Off to the pit lane after a few laps around the racetrack: The last screen used now always displays after you switch the ignition off/on. This helps you concentrate and stay focused on your mode. One Pure Ride screen and three different Core screens are available depending on your preference. The system displays a suitable maximum speed when the engine is cold. The shift light now makes it much more obvious when the rotational-speed sensor is flashing. And we cleared up the screen, making it even easier for you to check the TFT display to see the factory settings for your assistance systems – like ABS Pro, DTC, or DDC – under Settings.The Dynamics package sharpens the RR’s racing qualities for added performance and comfort. The package includes: DDC electronic chassis, which is exclusive to use in motorsports here, for optimum damping and optimum road contact in every riding situation. All this is complemented by Pro riding modes with 3 additional Race Pro riding modes and other relevant settings for the race track, such as Launch Control, Pit Lane Limiter, Wheelie Control and Brake Slide Assist, Slide Control. Electronic cruise control and heated grips are also included.
From the front end to the tank and the rear: Racing red uni signals pure passion. Like a promise, the dynamic details emerge from the overall image of the RR. Now it’s up to you to walk the talk.*Price prevailing at the time of invoicing will be applicable. Delivery will be made on ex-showroom basis. Ex-showroom prices inclusive of GST (incl. compensation cess) as applicable, but excludes Road Tax, Tax collected at Source (TCS), GST on Tax collected at source, RTO statutory taxes/fees, other local tax/cess levies and Insurance. Prices and options are subject to change without prior notice. @ As on June 28, 2023
The M package sharpens the sporty profile of the RR. Exclusive Light white/M Motorsport paintwork is only included in this package and gives the motorcycle a powerful look. The package includes: M Sport seat for optimum support on the hunt for crucial milliseconds. Weight-optimised M Carbon wheels with M Tapes for maximum riding dynamics. Or the alternatively available M forged wheels. In addition, the M footrest system and the black fuel filler cap.Work like the professionals: The standard M GPS Laptrigger (activation code) automatically records your lap times on more than 300 racetracks worldwide. The data logger is available for purchase as an optional accessory for this evaluation.
Details and transfers from motorsport: The cylinder head geometry is identical to that in the M RR. In addition, the power output has been increased to 154 kW (210 hp).
More than just appearance: The new rear makes the RR seem even lighter, sportier and more dynamic. The optionally available M Cover kit for track days is even easier to attach, just like in professional racing.The high-quality Carbon package supercharges the superbike look of the machine. This package includes front and rear wheel covers, a chain guard and pinion cover, and the top fairing side panels. These lightweight CFRP components are derived from racing and provide an elegant yet sporty highlights with high-tech aspirations.
How fast can a BMW S 1000 RR go in first gear?
BMW S1000rr Top Speed Of EVERY GEAR! 101mph in first gear?!
Best in class: brake originates from the M RR. For deceleration with maximum braking stability and feedback – paired with perfect adaptation to Race ABS.
What is the fastest 0 to 60 motorcycle?
2018 BMW R Nine T Racer. The bike has been a hit ever since it hit the market in 2013. … 2015 Kawasaki Ninja H2. … 2015 Yamaha YZF-R1. … Ducati 1199 Panigale. … 2010 Kawasaki Ninja ZX-10R. … 2013 BMW HP4. … 2008 Suzuki Hayabusa. … 2008 Ducati 1098.
The BMW S 1000 RR is now even more focused and more precisely geared towards pure performance. For those who increasingly demand more. More from themselves. More each lap. And more from their RR. Simply put: #NeverStopChallenging. Leading the way is a matter of millimetres, especially in the circles the RR has always been a part of. That’s why we have streamlined and evolved the RR where it matters most: from the new steering angle sensor with Brake Slide Assist and Slide Control as well as the integration of M components and improvements to the electronics and crucial processes for modifying the bike for the race track. And all this with a clear goal in mind – claiming the pole position over and over again.The iconic colour scheme makes it immediately clear where you come from and where you are heading: to the race track. Paired with the M Package, there is absolutely no doubt.Depending on the speed, composite plastic winglets on the BMW S 1000 RR generate up to 17.1 kg aerodynamic downforce at 300 km/h. This downforce counteracts the tendency of the front wheel to lift off the road surface when accelerating: the fork maintains contact with the ground and DTC isn’t forced to intervene as much. This allows you to noticeably and even more directly convert drive power into acceleration.
How fast is the BMW 1000 RR?
BMW claims a top speed for the RR of over 189 mph.
The M Billet pack emphasises the sporty character of the bike with high-quality components and exclusive M branding. The package includes: milled parts made of anodised aluminium, including folding and adjustable clutch and handbrake levers with Brake Lever Guard – equipment with maximum quality.
No matter which variant you choose: in this case, not millimetres or milliseconds are crucial, it’s all about your preferences. However, one thing is clear: each RR is geared towards pure performance.
Up to 17.1 kg: front and side trim panels have been reworked for optimal downforce and improved aerodynamics. The winglets, familiar from the M RR, have been specially modified.
Unleashed passion: we have once again transferred all the experience from the race track to the high-performance BMW ShiftCam four-cylinder engine in the RR: for 3 hp more output to now total 210 hp (154 kW). The airbox from the M RR ensures particularly good air supply and better load changes. The cylinder heads with new channel geometry and reinforced bearing brackets also stem from the M RR. We have also optimised the standard shift assistant Pro. It now also permits gearshifts with overrun upshifts and overrun downshifts and provides improved load change damping – for more gearshifting precision. And even the chain ring has more teeth now: just like in the M RR, it now has 46 teeth instead of 45 – for more power down the straight.
It’s about millimetres, milliseconds, more individuality, customisation and protection for you and your RR: from the 6 x adjustable M footrest system to the water or oil cooler protector, you will find the right parts to further sharpen your RR in the original BMW Motorrad accessories range. Less helmet vibrations: newly designed front with tall windscreen guarantees improved aerodynamics around the head. The isolation of the fork bridge brings about further aerodynamic advantages. Precision work for more feedback and performance on your ride: The M chassis kit with raised rear end and adjustable swing arm pivot is standard. Frame recesses ensure greater lateral flexibility. We have lowered the steering head angle 0.5° to 66.4° and decreased the fork bridges offset 3 mm to 26.5 mm, making your front wheel even more precise. We also used captive axle bushes and optimised the brake system to make removing the rear wheel even easier in practice. You can now also choose the damping for DDC Road, Dynamic, and Race: from Race Pro 1 to 3. Using the Race Pro 1 to 3 settings, you can now ride with road damping on country roads.Sporty, sharp and clearly defined. The aim of the RR is as uncompromising and clear as the colour scheme: top performance, whether on the road or on the race track.From when the S1000RR was first released back in 2010 it has pretty much led the litrebike class on the road up until now and has arguably been the best 1000 cc Superbike period.The BMW S1000RR’s development did not stay static from release as it saw various updates that came in the shape of engine, chassis, electronics, and styling updates.If you decat it and dyno-tune it, drop the mirrors and go down a few teeth on the rear we are talking a 210 mph motorcycle on the right day with a jockey onboard. With the new S1000RR, you can pretty much confidently play with anything on the road and be guaranteed the win other than a few Hypercars like the 765LT or some crazy fast-tuned cars with 1000 hp plus. Gearing a motorcycle correctly will make the best use of the torque that the engine delivers at any given rpm, and you the rider will feel this as acceleration when you twist the throttle.
There are other motorcycles that employ similar tech such as Suzuki’s latest GSX-R1000 but you could argue that BMW’s implementation is the best we have seen so far if looking and dyno charts.
We also did see the introduction of the HP4 homologation special in 2012 which is a motorcycle that was a more track-focused S1000RR meant for WSBK racing. There were also some minor updates for the HP4 in 2013 too.Even with the launch and wheelie control, while perfectly capable they are hard to dip under the three-second mark, with the S1000RR achieving a 0-60 mph in 3.1 seconds which in first gear is 9000 rpm.