7: Triumph Bonneville
Classic bikes look cool, but they may be very temperament - too temperamental for a lot of beginners. You have to deal with picky gearboxes, unreliable engines, complicated starting systems and sturdy suspensions - not to mention the fact that older bicycles don't have anti-lock brakes to help you avoid accidents. When it comes to the ownership of a new bike, you don't necessarily need a new bike, but you don't want an old and troublesome car.
It sounds like the work of Triumph Bonneville. It has a classic cafe racing look, without the classic cafe racing reliability and safety issues. At 495 pounds (224 kilograms), Bonneville is a bit bigger than most other bikes on this list. However, it travels 57 miles per gallon on the highway (24.23 kilometers per liter) and has a brake horsepower of 68 horsepower - most of which is what most beginners can handle. Anti-lock brakes also help make Bonneville safer than older bicycles with the same look. As Complex said, Bonneville, "It provides all the basics, which is very important for beginners.
6: Harley-Davidson Sportster 883
For some people, Harley is all they want to learn how to ride. Unfortunately, for those people, Harley, who they have been longing for, may be overwhelming. For aspiring Harley owners, Buell Blast is an excellent sports bike, and some new drivers can't wait.
This is where the Sportster comes in. Harley's smallest model family, the Sportsster team has many members, but the 883 is the best for beginners. The Sportster 883 has a seat height of 25.7 inches (65.3 cm) and is not too far from the ground, making it easier to balance and stand at traffic lights. Its engine uses fuel injection and air cooling, while driving 51 miles per gallon (21.68 kilometers per liter), with a torque of 53.8 lb-ft (72.9 Nm). Ask Men pointed out that for Harley, the Sportster's power is relatively small, which makes it a great hog to get some cruising miles on. It's also lighter and more maneuverable than most other Harleys, as well as less expensive
5: Kawasaki Ninja
Kawasaki Ninja is spread over the first generation of "Grand Theft Auto", and while we don't recommend it for going on a crime spree, it is a great beginner's bike. As Adventure Seeker says, "In terms of entry-level sports bikes, this is it ... If you're looking to ride sports-style motorcycles in the future, this is the perfect starter bike." Jalopnik also called it “typical” The first bike" because it is easy to find and easy to ride.
The 2015 Ninja can use anti-lock brakes and weigh less than 384 pounds (174 kg). The 296 twin-cylinder engine is powered, and a new ninja starts below $6,000 (if you pass the anti-lock brake, we don't recommend less than $5,000 - $1,000 is a small price to pay for extra security). Ninja is not only affordable at dealerships, but can reach 66 miles per gallon, so you won't break the fuel. What is a disadvantage of Kawasaki Ninja in 2015? It is available in only two colors.
4: Yamaha FZ6R
Yamaha has produced many quality bikes for beginners (you really learned on the Yamaha SR400), and the FZ6R is one of the best Yamaha bikes for new riders. While some excellent beginner motorcycles look a bit off, the Yamaha FZ6R has a full-powered sports bike styling that at least looks like speed and functionality, even if your skills don't fully handle the most powerful sports bikes.
With a seat height of only 30.9 inches (78.5 cm), the Yamaha FZ6R is a highly efficient fuel injection single-cylinder engine that runs 43 miles per gallon (18.28 kilometers per liter). It has a six-speed transmission. Although the FZ6R weighs a little more than the other bikes on this list and weighs 470 pounds (213 kg), it has a secret weapon: Its seat is adjustable, making it semi-customizable for you and a lot easier to ride than a bike with a seat that doesn't adjust. At 600 cc's, the FZ6R is powerful enough to keep up with you as your skills develop.