Honda ST1100

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Honda ST1100
1997 Honda ST1100ABS/TCS
ManufacturerHonda
Also calledPan-European
Production1990–2002
SuccessorHonda ST1300
ClassSport-touring
Engine1085 cc longitudinal V-4
4xCV carburetors w 34.5 mm throttle bore
DOHC 4 valves per cylinder
73 mm x 64.8 mm bore/stroke
Compression ratio 10.0:1
Electric start
PowerTemplate:Convert/hp @ 8,500 rpm
TorqueTemplate:Convert/lbft @ 6,000 rpm
Transmission5 speed, shaft drive
Traction control optional
SuspensionTelescopic 43 mm (1996-2003 ABS model) 41 mm (1990-1995 ABS and all non-ABS models) front, 150 mm travel; adjustable rear shock, 120 mm travel
18 in front tire, 17 in rear
BrakesLinked; dual 3-piston hydraulic disk front; 3-piston hydraulic disk rear
ABS optional
Wheelbase1554 mm (61.2 in)
DimensionsL 2285 mm (90 in) W 935 mm (36.8 in) H 1405 mm (55.3 in)
Seat height800 mm (31.5 in)
WeightStandard 288 kg (635 lb)
ABS 298 kg (657 lb) (dry), Standard 317 kg (699 lb)
ABS 327 kg (721 lb) (wet)
Fuel capacity7.4 US gallon / 28 l

The Honda ST1100, also known as the Pan-European, is a sport touring motorcycle that was manufactured by Honda until 2002.

History

ST1100 sport-tourer, left, versus larger GL1800 touring bike, right.

The ST1100 (ST from Sport Touring, 1100 from the engine capacity) began its production in 1990 and ended in 2002, although the police variant, the ST1100P, is still available as of 2007.[1] A revamped model, the ST1300 which is also called the Pan-European, was launched in 2002 worldwide and was available in the US in 2003.

Specifications

  • Engine
    • Displacement: 1084 cc
    • Type: liquid-cooled 90-degree V-4
    • Bore and Stroke 73 mm x 64.8 mm
    • Compression Ratio 10.0:1
    • Valve Train: DOHC; four valves per cylinder
    • Carburetion: Four 34.5 mm downdraft CV
    • Ignition: Solid-state digital
    • Power Output: ~100 hp (74.6 kw) @ 7,500 rpm
    • Torque: 111 Nm (81.9 ft.lb) @ 6,000 rpm
  • Drive Train
    • Transmission: 5-speed constant mesh
    • Clutch: Hydraulicly actuated, multi-plate, wet clutch
    • Final Drive: Enclosed drive shaft/hypoid gears
    • Primary reduction 1.829
    • Gear ratio, 1st 2.266
    • 2nd 1.500
    • 3rd 1.142
    • 4th 0.916
    • 5th 0.758
    • Final reduction 2.833
  • Dimensions
    • Overall length 2,285 mm (89.9 inch)
    • Overall width 935 mm (36.8 inch)
    • Overall height 1,405 mm (55.3 inch)
    • Wheelbase 1,555 mm (61.2 inch)
    • Ground clearance 145 mm (5.7 inch)
    • Rake and Trail: 27.3ー, 4.0 inch
    • Seat height: 31.5 inch
  • Fuel capacity: 7.4 gallon (28 l)
  • Dry/Wet Weight: 635 lb / 660 lb
  • Front Tire: 120/802R-18; 110/80V-18
  • Rear Tire: 160/70ZR-17; 160/70V-17

Features

The ST1100 was optimized for long-distance touring with the following features:

  • Low maintenance shaft drive
  • A unique longitudinal V-4 engine layout
  • Optional antilock brakes (ABS) and traction control system (TCS). 1996 and later Models equipped with ABS also have front-rear linked brakes (LBS). ABS model years from 1992 through 1995 have traditional separate front and rear braking systems.
  • 7.4 US gallon (28 l) fuel tank, one of the largest ever supplied for a motorcycle, giving it a range in excess of 300 miles (480 km)
  • 40 amp, air-cooled alternator to power multiple accessories such as auxiliary lighting and electrically heated clothing (Early models had a problematic 28 amp alternator which can be upgraded to the 40 amp version)

Recalls and Common Problems

Corroded swingarm on a 1994 ST1100

Models manufactured from 1991 through 1995 were equipped with a 28 amp, oil-cooled alternator and a separate voltage regulator/rectifier. These earlier charging systems require more maintenance than the later versions in the form of making sure all connections are clean and tight. Even with proper maintenance, they are prone to failure given enough time and miles. If desired, the later model alternators can be used as an upgrade.

Models manufactured from 1992 to 1993 were issued a recall due to issues with the bank angle sensor which may have caused the engine to shut off unexpectedly. [2]

Corrosion on the swingarm, seizing brake calipers and poor paint quality are issues which affects the older bikes particularly. [3]

See also

References

External links

Reviews