1947 - 1974

1940's - 1950's
125cc & below

250 Monza
250 Mach 1 Mk3

250 Wide Case
Mark 3 / Mk3D
350 Mototrans
450 SCR
450 Desmo

1971 - 1985

750 Sport / GT 750
Super Sport

900 SS
900 GTS
900 Racebike
900 MHR
Mille S2


1979 - 1987

500 Pantah

TT2 600
TT1 750
Harris Frame

750 F1 Enduro
750 F1A
750 F1B
750 F1S
Laguna Seca
750 F1 TT1 Frame

Pantah hotrods

1988 Forward

750 Sport
900ie Lucky Explorer
900 Elefant
900 SS Loudbike
900 SS Black Bike
900 SS/SP
750 SS
750 Monster

1000 Multistrada
1000 Paul Smart
1100 Hypermotard
1100S Monster

NCR New Blue

Bianchi 175cc

Bimota DB1
Bimota DB1 R

Bultaco Metralla


Moto Guzzi 125 Sport
Moto Guzzi V7 Sport
Moto Guzzi Lemans 1
Motor Guzzi Michael's LM1
Moto Guzzi 850T3
Moto Guzzi Benoit's 1000S

Moto Morini 3 1/2

MV Agusta 350B

Rumi 125 Sport
The fine print - NYDESMO is for the pleasure of the hobby of motorcycles, only, and no way for profit. It would not be made possible without the help of friends and other Ducatists''. I apologize to anyone, company or
organization due credit, please tell me and I will update the site.  No animals where hurt during the making of this website, except those that made it into an occasional burger.  Cheers!!!.
The information on NYDESMO has been gathered to share the knowledge and hobby of Ducati's and other limited edition motorcycles. I'm always
looking for Pre 1988 Italian bikes and their parts, if you know of any, please say hi. Wishing you safe rides.  Greg -        
suzuki yamaha kawasaki restoration compression modify hot rod hotrod rossi stoner hailwood desmodromic valve design  Trellis Steel Frame  Imola 200 Giorgio Giugiaro Desmoquattro motorcycles  Pierre Terblanche, Massimo Bordi and Claudio Domenicali paul smart cook neilson Monster: 620, 695, 750, 900, S2R, S4R[19]
ST2, ST3, ST4 Paul Smart 1000LE and SportClassic SuperSport 750, 900, 1000 748, 749 996, 998, 999, 1098, 1098S, 1098R 1198 Desmosedici RR valve system championed by engineer and designer Fabio Taglioni Desmo Owners Club Ducati rejoined Grand Prix motorcycle racing in 2003, after a 30 year absence.[36] On September 23, 2007, Casey Stoner clinched his and Ducati's first Grand Prix World Championship.
When Ducati re-joined MotoGP in 2003, MotoGP had changed its rules to allow four-stroke 990 cc engines to race. At the time Ducati was the fastest bike. In 2007, MotoGP reduced the engine size to 800 cc, and Ducati continued to be the fastest with a bike that was markedly quicker than its rivals as was displayed by Casey Stoner on tracks with long straights. For 2009, Ducati Marlboro Team campaigned their Desmosedici GP9 with former World Champions Casey Stoner and Nicky Hayden.[37] Ducati also supplies customer bikes to the Alice Team, with Mika Kallio and Niccolò Canepa riding for the team in 2009.[38]  Superbike World Championship (SBK)
For 2009, Ducati will race a homologated version of the 1198. The FIM, the sanctioning body for the Superbike World Championship, has raised the displacement limit for two-cylinder engines to 1200 cc.[41] In 2007, Ducati raced their 999F07 which is a homologated racing version of the 999R because maximum displacement for two-cylinder engines was limited to 1000 cc. The company has won 13 rider's world championships since the championship's inception in 1988. It has been argued that Ducati has amassed more wins than any other manufacturer because the rules are deliberately set to favour their bikes through manufacturer lobbying; this, of course, is a matter of dispute.[42] In 2006, Troy Bayliss' championship winning 999R was quoted to have 10 to 15 hp less than the Japanese four-cylinder rivals, despite the fact that the Ducati L-Twin had less limitations imposed for
tuning its engine(afforded due to the two-cylinder configuration). Noriyuki Haga finished the 2009 World Superbike season aboard the factory-backed 1098R second overall behind Ben Spies, with 8 wins, and 19 podiums AMA Superbike Championship In the AMA Superbike Championship, Ducati has had its share of success, with Doug Polen winning the title in 1993 and Troy Corser the following year in 1994. Ducati has entered a bike in every AMA Superbike season since 1986, but withdrew from the series after the 2006 seasonDucati had an important place in early Superbike racing history in the United States and vice versa: In 1977, Cycle magazine editors Cook Neilson and Phil Schilling took a Ducati 750SS to first place at Daytona in the second-ever season of AMA Superbike racing. " Neilson retired from racing at the end of the year, but the bike he and Schilling built —
nicknamed Old Blue for its blue livery — became a legend," says Richard Backus from Motorcycle Classics: "How big a legend? Big enough for Ducati to team with Italian specialty builder NCR to craft a limited-edition update, New Blue, based on the 2007 Sport 1000S, and big enough to inspire the crew at the Barber Vintage Motorsports Museum (see Barber Motorsports Park), arguably one of the most important motorcycle museums in the world, to commission Ducati specialist Rich Lambrechts to craft a bolt-by-bolt replica for its collection. The finished bike's name? Deja Blue   DB2 DB3 DB4 DB5 DB6 DB7 DB8 D DB8 DB 9 DB DB10  SS1000R  mid ohio barber auction manhattan  desmo NY  New York Desmo   rockwell watkins glenn pocono   sears point road america  owners cub us usa   exhaust  racing auction  bar  museum motorcross fame hall  motorsports  

Honda NSR250R
Honda CBR250R
Honda CBR400RR
Honda VFR400R
Honda RC30

Kawasaki 750 H2

Yamaha YSR 50
Yamaha FZR1000

BMW R75/5

Triumph Daytona 1200
Triumph 600TT
Triumph Speed Triple
Triumph Sprite

Vincent Rapide B    

Four Valve

748 & 916

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