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Suzuki GSX400 Gallery

Bike Image Description
1980 Suzuki GSX400 E Suzuki GSX400 E
  • Dry-Weight - 175 kg
  • Fuel Capacity - 15 Litres
  • Consumption average - 64 mpg
  • Standing ¼ Mile - 15.2 sec
  • Top Speed - 98 mph
1981 Suzuki GSX400T 1981 Suzuki GSX400T
  • Engine - 399cc, 4-stroke, air-cooled, DOHC, 8 valve twin cylinder with 'Twin Swirl Combustion Chambers@
  • Dry Weight: 174 kg (383 lbs)
  • Power: 40.8 bhp at 9000 rpm (DIN). Read more..
  • 1981 Suzuki GSX400 T 1981 Suzuki GSX400 T  
    1981 Suxuki GSX400 L Suzuki GSX400 L  
    1981-83 Suzuki GSX400F Katana Suzuki GSX400F Katana

    Suzuki presented a whole new lineup in 1981 with Katana styled bikes where fuel tank, seat, side covers and tail were blended together, in some cases with a cockpit fairing. Initially there were three of them, GSX1100S, GS550M and GS650G. Later came the GSX1000S Katana and the GSX400F, a model with a four-cylinder, 16-valve engine.

    The GSX400F (internal code GS400XF) was available for two years. In 1983 the model was replaced with the liquid-cooled GSX400FW.

    1982 Suzuki GSX400 F Suzuki GSX400 F  
    1982 Suzuki GSX 400 F Suzuki GSX 400F  
    1982 Suzuki GSX400F Suzuki GSX400F 16-valve.
    1982 Suzuki GSX400 F 1982 Suzuki GSX 400 F Air cooled, four stroke, transverse four cylinder, DOHC, 2 valves per cylinder.
    1982 Suzuki GSX 400 F Suzuki GSX 400 F 44bhp.
    1984 Suzuki GSX400 ED Suzuki GSX 400 ED  
    1984 Suzuki GSX400 F 1984 Suzuki GSX400 F  
    1984 Suzuki GSX400 FW Suzuki GSX400 FW The liquid-cooled GSX400FW was launched in Japan in March 1983. Yoshimura tuned up the engine and built up the special frame to entry Japanese domestic TT-F3 race. 184 bikes found their way to Sweden in 1983, where it was sold under the model name GSX400FWS and had 52 hp in 1983. The Japanese version had 50 ps (49,5 hp).

    The GSX400FW caused a small sensation when it was launched in 1983. 52 bhp from a 400cc four-stroke, combined with a sporty, almost racer-like chassis was a great new model from Suzuki. The liquid-cooled engine was slightly heavier than its predecessor but could be revved up to 11,500 rpm and deliver more power. The handling of the bike was considered a s very good, the disc brakes excellent (the rear brake was almost too good). It was a full-size bike and could be ridden with a passenger, but the huddled-up riding position and the need to use very high revs to get the most out of the engine could be annoying in a long run. The fuel economy was slightly worse than with other 400cc bikes but still quite good.

    1984-86 Suzuki GSX400 S Suzuki GSX400 S Air/oil cooled, four stroke, parallel twin cylinder, DOHC, 4 valves per cylinder.
    1986 Suzuki GSX 400 FW 1986 Suzuki GSX400  
    1988 Suzuki GSX400 F 1988 Suzuki GSX400 F  
    1992 Suzuki GSX400S Katana Suzuki GSX400S Katana  
    1996 Suzuki GSX400 S Impulse Suzuki GSX400 S Impulse  

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