Yamaha electric bicycle motor. Yamaha Bikes Price List in India

Yamaha Bikes

Yamaha offers a wide range of 18 bike models in India. Yamaha bikes have a price range starting at Rs 1.14 Lakhs for the Yamaha FZ 15. The price range goes up to ₹ 28 Lakhs for the Yamaha YZF R1M. The most popular Yamaha bike models are Yamaha MT 15 V2 Yamaha R15 V4. The upcoming bikes of Yamaha Motor India are Yamaha MT 03, Yamaha WR 155R, Yamaha YZF R1 and more. You can choose your favorite yamaha new bike to know features, price, specification, mileage, variants dealers/showrooms near you. Find yamaha bikes price list in India 2023 below.

Yamaha Bikes Price in India

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Latest Yamaha Updates

Published on July 28, 2023 by BikeJunction

Yamahas introduction of its famous middleweight adventure bike, the 2024 Tenere 700.

Published on July 22, 2023 by BikeJunction

In June 2023, Yamaha FZ was the best-selling bike in India and.

Published on June 02, 2023 by BikeJunction

Yamaha released Special Dakar Livery, which will cost Rs. 13.41 Lakh. The.

Published on May 29, 2023 by BikeJunction

The Yamaha RX 100 motorcycle was one of Indias most popular motorcycles.

Published on May 28, 2023 by BikeJunction

The upcoming launches include the 2023 Yamaha YZF-3 and MT-03, powered by.

Published on May 22, 2023 by BikeJunction

yamaha, electric, bicycle, motor, bikes

Yamaha R15 was launched at a Price of Rs.1,81,900 in Dark Knight.

Published on May 15, 2023 by BikeJunction

Yamaha E01, currently available for Rental Basis, offers a range of 104.

Published on May 14, 2023 by BikeJunction

The sporty and adventurous YZF-R3 by Yamaha has undergone drastic aesthetic changes.

About Yamaha Bikes

One of the oldest motorcycle brands in Indian 2-wheeler industry. Yamaha Motor India is an Indian subsidiary of Yamaha Motor. a Japanese manufacturer in the 2-wheeler industry.

Yamaha didn’t start as a bike manufacturer in India. Rather they began as an musical instrument manufacturer and the most well-known 3-tuning forks. It was in 1955 that the company stepped into the motorcycle industry. Recognising the rapidly expanding bike market in India, Yamaha Motor entered the booming industry in collaboration with Escorts.

Yamaha Escorts soon introduced one of the most iconic bikes. the Yamaha RX100. This bike took the brand’s name and reputation sky-high. The bike featured a 98cc two-stroke engine that produced 11.5 BHP. And even though it might not be very high, when coupled with its featherlight weight (without fuel) made, it quite powerful.

Following this, they launched RX100, which dominated the motorsport events all-across India.

Together, they continued with the joint venture until the year 2000. In 2001, Yamaha Motor India became a 100% subsidiary of Yamaha Motor Co. Limited, Japan.

The newly introduced strict emission norms and cut-throat competition greatly affected Yamaha’s 2-stroke engine bikes. This pushed the Japanese bikemaker to shift their FOCUS on the commuter bike segment for the Indian 2-wheeler market. At that point, the market desperately needed affordable bikes with higher and much better mileage.

Yamaha introduced several bikes, including Crux, which features a 125cc Fazer with an insect-like dual headlamp and the Gladiator. They were technically sound but still failed to build customer interest. The main reason behind it is, Yamaha is a brand known for their sporty high performance bikes. But these bike models are fail to cater not only sports looks but fail on performance as well.

The brand also tested the waters with a cruiser bike- Yamaha Enticer, which was also a major failure for the brand.

However, in 2008, Yamaha’s profound transformation was seen when it introduced its YZF-R15. It was the perfect combination of R1-inspired styling featuring fully-faired bodywork. It further featured an advanced liquid-cooled engine that helped put the Japanese manufacturer back in the game. The agility and aggressive pricing also made it highly popular among bike enthusiasts.

Currently, the company boasts a portfolio of a wide range of high-performance bikes, cars and trucks nationally and internationally. Yamaha Motors has been manufacturing bikes in India exclusively for enthusiasts who love to grill on roads. Thus it gained its own gang of loyal bike enthusiasts over the years.

Yamaha India Bikes comes with robust engine performance, which becomes one of the most prominent USPs of the brand. It makes Yamaha Motor, one of the leading bike manufacturers in the Indian automotive market.

First Ride: Yamaha CrossCore electric bicycle

Electric bicycles are getting more and more popular every year. In 2018 sales went up 79 percent, according to Bicycle Retailer and Industry News.

“America is just at the beginning of its E-Bike Revolution,” the bike business pub said. “All signs point to a huge e-bike business this year, and we are just scratching the surface.”

In some European markets, the e-bike business is larger than the standard bike business, Bicycle Retailer said.

In good retailers in the U.S., e-bikes now represent more than 10 percent of total sales. We could be looking at a business in the near future where e-bikes represent 30 percent or more of sales. It is safe to say that e-bikes could represent a greater growth opportunity than mountain bikes did in the late 80s and early 90s or carbon road bikes in the early 2000s. E-bike riders and this industry have benefited greatly, and will continue to do so, from the thousands of hours of legislation work our friends at PeopleForBikes have done.”

Even William Shatner rides an electric bicycle. William. Shatner.

So when Yamaha offered me one of its 2399 CrossCore urban commuter bikes for a couple weeks, I said, “Sure!”

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Yamaha claims to have invented the first electrically power assisted bicycle, meaning the motor engages only when you crank the pedals, in 1993. Since then Yamaha has made over two million of them. Over four million Yamaha drive units (i.e. electric bicycle motors) have been put into electric bicycles in that time.

There are four eBikes available from Yamaha now: the CrossCore, CrossConnect, YDXTorc and Urban Rush. All are powered by the PWSeries SE motor, a compact drive unit mounted just forward of the center of the crank down at the bottom of the frame. The rated power output of the motor is 250 watts nominal and 500 watts maximum. The Max torque is an impressive 70 Nm, or 52 lb-ft. Top speed of a Yamaha eBike is listed at 20 mph. You can set it to any of four drive modes: ECO, ECO, Standard and High. The frame-mounted lithium ion battery weighs just 6.6 pounds and offers 500 Wh (watt-hours) at 36 volts with a recharging time of four hours at a regular 120-volt wall outlet.

The frame is hydroformed aluminum tubing with solid front forks. The suggested use for the CrossCore is as a road bike with occasional bike path use. The YDXTorc is a mountain bike with front shocks. The CrossConnect is more of an urban bike with a rear rack and fenders – think Portland, or Portlandia. The UrbanRush is more of a pure road bike.

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I took my CrossCore with me to SEMA, mounted it on my Yakima bike rack on the back of a Lexus LS 500h press car and – thus equipped. drove across the Mojave desert to Vegas. The internal cables meant hanging it on that rack wouldn’t damage them, which was an advantage. My other bikes run the cables along the frames and those cables would get a little flattened on this bike rack.

I then I used the CrossCore for all my transportation needs in that gawdawful city. For a week I rode all over Vegas’ bike-unfriendly streets, then walked it through the lobby of the Wynn Resort and Casino to and from my room. Most security guards didn’t know what to make of it as I clicked along through that brightly lit monument to people who don’t understand math. I assured each security guard that it was perfectly legal to walk a bike through a casino. They all allowed it until the end of the week when one of them said all bikes had to be checked with the bell desk and if I dared try to lock it outside in the parking garage the lock would be cut off and the bike would be confiscated. I assured him I was a good tourist/conventioneer. then took a different route in and out the rest of the week.

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Like an idiot, I hadn’t brought the key to the locking battery with me, so all that week I rode the CrossCore as a regular pedal bike. In this mode it was still highly efficient, much more so than any other bicycle I own. Each rotation of the crank transferred far more torque to the wheels and to the road than most any other bicycle I’ve ridden – which, granted, isn’t that many, this is Autoweek not Bicycleweek, after all. Two front gears and ten rear meant it was always easy to be in the right ratio.

Later, I rode it around in L.A., with the battery assist. Being a lazy slob, I was a little disappointed that I couldn’t just twist a throttle and go – you have to pedal the bike to engage the electric motor. This is better for you, healthwise, and increases the mileage you will get from the battery. On one regular four-mile uphill run that I make and have timed before, I found that I was able to knock about a third off the time using the CrossCore’s electric assist.

Vehicle Model Information

POWERTRAIN: PWSeries SE electric motor

OUTPUT: 250 watts nominal, 500 watts maximum, 52 lb ft

FUEL ECONOMY: 44 miles range in High output mode

PROS: Efficient, relatively inexpensive and you see more of the world

yamaha, electric, bicycle, motor, bikes

CONS: There aren’t enough bike paths, sometimes it rains

Mark Vaughn grew up in a Ford family and spent many hours holding a trouble light over a straight-six miraculously fed by a single-barrel carburetor while his father cursed Ford, all its products and everyone who ever worked there. This was his introduction to objective automotive criticism. He started writing for City News Service in Los Angeles, then moved to Europe and became editor of a car magazine called, creatively, Auto. He decided Auto should cover Formula 1, sports prototypes and touring cars—no one stopped him! From there he interviewed with Autoweek at the 1989 Frankfurt motor show and has been with us ever since.

Yamaha Moro 07 – the e-mountain bike

Basically, there is only one piece of news to report. The Moro 07 e-mountain bike now features the PW-X3 motor. With a torque of 85 Newton metres and a weight of 2.75 kilograms, it is the most powerful, lightest and at the same time smallest drive unit from Yamaha. In addition to these figures, it offers numerous technological advantages. Whether it’s immediate power output with minimal pedal movement thanks to the Zero Cadence function, a narrow Q-factor for excellent power transmission or an extensive sensor package for additional power when riding uphill – the unit is definitely in good hands in the Moro 07.

The rest is quickly told because it has long been introduced in other international markets. The basis of the Moro 07 is an aluminium frame that allows 150 millimetres of suspension travel at the rear triangle and 160 millimetres at the fork. Its top tube and down tube are both double-tubed. The latter, however, disappears almost completely, as the battery compartment fills the space in between. Thanks to the 27.5 inch wheels, the Moro 07 retains the necessary agility that makes riding on narrow, nimble courses an absolute fun discipline.

Yamaha Moro 07 e-mountain bike with Yamaha PW-X3 motor

Yamaha Moro 07 at a glance

  • Frame: Dual-twin frame
  • Motor: Yamaha PW-X3
  • Battery: Yamaha Lithium Ion 500 Wh
  • Display: Yamaha Interface X
  • Suspension fork: RockShox Lyrik Select RC
  • Drivetrain: Shimano Deore XT
  • Brakes: Magura MT5
  • Weight: 23.9 kg in size M
  • Colours: Icon Blue; Raven/Silver

Yamaha Wabash RT – the gravel ebike

The Wabash RT is the first bike that begs the question why Yamaha did not switch from the PW-ST motor to the current PW-S2. Both the 600 grams of weight saved and the more compact shape would have been good for this gravel e-bike in any case. Not to mention the extra torque.

So it remains a solid ebike whose frame geometry was designed for relaxed and comfortable riding. There are enough mounts for attaching bottle cages and accessories. Even the attachment of mudguards is possible without any problems. With this addition, the Wabash RT quickly becomes a bike that could fit very well into the everyday cycling life of many.

The choice of the display seems less fortunate. Firstly, the Display A was placed rather poorly to the left of the stem with a mount. Secondly, it is difficult to reach the buttons from there without taking your hand off the handlebars at the same time. In our opinion, going for the Interface X with the control unit on the handlebar would have been a better choice.

Yamaha Wabash RT at a glance

  • Frame: Yamaha Hydroformed aluminium frame
  • Motor: Yamaha PW-ST
  • Battery: Yamaha Lithium Ion 500 Wh
  • Display: Yamaha Display A
  • Fork: Aluminium
  • Drivetrain: Shimano GRX RX600
  • Brakes: Shimano GRX RX400
  • Weight: 21.4 kg in size M
  • Colour: Blue Steel

Yamaha Crosscore RC – the urban ebike

Like the Wabash RT, the Crosscore RC would have made an even happier impression with a PW-S2. So, on this urban all-rounder you also have to make do with the PW-ST. Nevertheless, the standard equipment with the 500 watt-hour battery and the 9-speed derailleur from Shimano provide a coherent whole. Yamaha considers the model an “ideal everyday bike”. Some of you would have expected mudguards, a rear carrier and lights. So, for now it comes without these accessories. If you like, you can consider this a rather sporty orientation towards its second purpose as a trekking bike. At least the suspension fork with its travel of 63 millimetres speaks for this.

Yamaha Crosscore RC at a glance

  • Frame: Yamaha Hydroformed aluminium frame
  • Motor: Yamaha PW-ST
  • Battery: Yamaha Lithium Ion 500 Wh
  • Display: Yamaha Display A
  • Suspension fork: SR Suntour NEX E25
  • Drivetrain: Shimano Alivio
  • Brakes: Shimano MT200
  • Weight: 23.9 kg in size M
  • Colours: Shiver White; Urban Sage

SyncDrive Pro

SyncDrive Pro is co-developed with Yamaha and optimized for Giant’s Maestro Suspension Technology. Its performance and riding characteristics are tuned specifically for trail riding. The motor is highly responsive to torque input from the rider, which makes it ideal for quick adjustments to the amount of pedaling support needed for the rider and the terrain.

Weighing just 2.75kg, it is the lightest E-bike motor ever from Yamaha, with a powerful torque of 85Nm. Like all Giant motors, the SyncDrive Pro is equipped with Smart Assist. A narrow Q factor, the distance between a rider’s two feet while pedaling, creates a natural, comfortable riding position. SyncDrive Pro also features an intelligent Walk Assist mode. It doesn’t simply provide power to push the bike forward; it delivers just enough power to get you moving over any obstacle while pushing the E-bike, keeping you in full control at all times.

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