1992 Honda CBR900RR Fireblade Euro-Spec

$12,995.00


Availability
In Stock
Location
Freedom Euro Cycle of Las Vegas
Primary Color
WHITE / PURPLE / RED
VIN
JH2SC2822NM000185
Stock #
U000185
Title
Clean
Condition
Excellent
Year
1992
Manufacturer
Honda
Model
CBR900RR Fireblade Euro-Spec

Overview

Dealer Insights

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PART OF THE EUROCYCLE CLASSICS COLLECTION

YES THIS IS A 1992 EUROPEAN VERSION.

The first US version was a 1993 model and was not called a "Fireblade". This is an original Euro-spec 1992 Blade.

Very few 1992 models were produced, as the factory was still tooling-up for 1993.

Showroom condition with original paint and decals. A very special and rare motorcycle, the only known example of it's kind in the US.

The first generation CBR900RR was introduced in 1992 with an 893 cc (54.5 cu in) inline-four engine. It set a precedent for light weight in the super bike class, being much lighter than other large-displacement bikes of the time. The CBR900RR was based on an advanced research stage model known within Honda as the "CBR750RR". With the objective of equaling the acceleration of competitors’ flagship sport bikes, Honda increased the stroke of its inline 4-cylinder 750cc engine and thus raised displacement to 893cc. Complementing its power performance were the bike’s dry weight of just 185 kg, wheelbase of 1,405 mm and a body almost identical to that of the advanced research stage model. At 453 lb (205 kg) wet weight, it was by just 4 lb (2 kg) heavier than the CBR600F2, while the next-lightest over-750cc machine, the Yamaha FZR1000, was heavier by 76 lb (34 kg).

Changes for the 1994 model comprise a new shift drum to improve notchy gear shifts. The second-generation CBR900RR, which debuted in 1995,[1] incorporated changes in damping rates and spring rates. The front fork was upgraded with a compression adjuster. The upper cowl stay went from steel to aluminum, and the cylinder head cover went from aluminum to magnesium. The styling of the bike also became more aggressive: The independent dual lights became irregular-shaped multi-reflector lights known as "fox eyes" set further back and covered to improve aerodynamics, and the bike had fewer of the RR's unique fairing "speed" holes. The foot pegs were firmer and slimmer like that of the RC45 and the reversed pedal on the original was replaced with a shift linkage. Instead of measuring speed from the front wheel the speed is measured from the countershaft sprocket with an electronic speedometer.