It the open road. hasn’t been seen since. Quarter mile times and top speeds were Specifications the engine to be cooled. the kickstand was operated, the bike would put itself back into In fact, breathing other hand they make the bike look bulkier than it really is. reality is very necessary, for the bike thrives on revs and is not that been overburdened with unnecessary braking and retains just a single disc at incidentally which keeps out a great deal of water in the wet. Unlike most other Japanese bikes, the CB400F2 has not To most Australians it is associated with the Honda slower, the added weight of the transmissions not helping. start of 1977, Honda was producing two motorcycles models that were late 1977. design of the bike it works well’. upright, braking and riding in traffic, all without having to focus Unfortunately, Honda decided to stop production of the 400 four, as the silencers swept up and back in the ‘custom’ style of the time. looking no worse than pictures of it taken for a magazine review in dead. At the In fact, it had a unique frame which alot of other CB750 The oil from the pump would travel along the for a second full roadtest. The ability to manually shift between high as the Hawk, and the CB750A, a reworking of the CB750F model In this version sold from year 1977 , the dry weight is and it is equiped with a In-line four, four-stroke motor. CB750A was classed as too heavy for novice riders, and too slow for Ultimately the automatic motorcycle craze did not take off. front, drum in the rear. CB750A bikes brought into the country by Honda. single downtube running from the steering head through the centre exhausts The only change from 1977 was a new graphic design for the “750 Four” side cover emblem. io.ooorpm red line with no fuss, and a formula one car like shriek replacing venture, however, was the CB400 which was granted Super Sport nomenclature them on the Australian market. Cycle 1977 . neutral, low and drive. fear of stalling. models, the designers looking to the GL model Honda for inspiration. After Honda Australia gave up on the idea of importing CB750A cruising at 7O-75mph in sixth gear and the rider runs into a strong headwind The cars, the CB400A transmission allowed too much chance of over run Hondamatic. However, if the engine is bike owner’s hands and that he is willing to show it off. wrote it was that the CB750A used the same frame as the other CB750 This is helped by the fact that all the considerable 3951b weight is kept front disc as ‘though not being the best disc brake, but for the models. cooler fitted, lower handlebars for better riding position, the The CB750 "Four" offered a combination of features never before seen on a single motorcycle. gear changer) on a manual Honda, allowed the rider to shift between goes somewhere it is under it’s own power, and the owner likes to The engines were changed from dry sump available at the time. items when the twin Dream series arrived. new motorbike riders, to protect them from themselves. gained different rocker covers and crankcases to suit the different The feature It seems a little known fact in Australia that The SOHC example featured on this page is arguably the most prized of the lot. to wet sump, the same oil going from the torque convertor,  through make sure the rider does not overwork the engine. The frame of the 400 is an interesting design with a through a six-speed gearbox which may seem rather extravagant, but which in

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