Among some of the key data revealed in these videos, it is worth highlighting the design, development and manufacturing completely from scratch of two aluminum chassis, betting on its strength, lightness and agility; as well as the compact single-cylinder engine.
With Ricky Carmichael as moderator and presenter, it also features a number of top-level Triumph Racing engineers, racing team managers and test riders involved in the development of the new motorcycle, including SuperMotocross team manager, Bobby Hewitt; Stephen ‘Scuba’ Westfall, Ivan Tedesco, Dave Arnold and MX2 team manager Vincent Bereni.
In the case of the chassis, Bobby Hewitt, Triumph Racing SMX Team Director, was frank from the beginning saying that Triumph could have had an MX for a long time. “We want the Triumph to be a bike, not a copy of someone else’s chassis, so it’s important that it provides enough flexibility to avoid the fatigue common to motocross with the stiffness and control you need on a supercross circuit ,” he said. .
For his part, brand ambassador Ricky Carmichael commented on the new bike: “This machine has its own personality and I think one of the best things it has to offer is how it has been designed and developed, because because it allows riders with different skill levels. and enjoy the motorcycle experience. It is light and compact, and the power delivery is excellent for all types of riders. On the other hand, the chassis is very good , it’s super agile and refined. When you see the line, boom, you can do it.”