YAMAHA MT MODELS, HERITAGE CLUB AND R6 RACE 2022 | New colors, Euro 5 and performance variants

 Yamaha is also launching many smaller model updates for the 2022 season. These include new colors, new performance variants and Euro 5 updates for the MT family, new racing machines and a club for their historical predecessors.

Organized racing history The newly founded Yamaha Racing Heritage Club (YRHC) is betting on Yamaha racing to watch. The club regards it as its duty to preserve Yamaha's racing tradition for future generations. He also brings together selected international collectors who own some of the most legendary motorcycles from Yamaha's famous racing history.  The YHRC is cross-disciplinary and open to owners of all Yamaha vehicles. Anyone who owns a Grand Prix racing motorcycle that was raced between 1955 and the end of the two-stroke era in 1993 is welcome at the YRHC. Superbike and endurance machines will be included if they competed in world championship races from 1987 to 2009. In the off-road category, the YRHC is open to motocross motorcycles that competed until 1998, as well as all Yamahas that crossed Africa in the Paris-Dakar rally before 2007.  And what do club members get out of it? Anyone who is registered with their motorcycles there is provided with technical information and supported by engineers who helped develop these machines or who looked after them in racing or who are currently active in Yamaha's racing infrastructure. Club members also receive original accessories at a reduced price and are supported in their search for suitable spare parts.

Anyone who has always flirted with a Yamaha MT-09 or its sporty sister MT-09 SP, but only has an A2 driving license, can look forward to the 2022 season. For the 2022 model year, the Japanese are offering a 48-hp power variant for both models for the first time. The engine control software in the ECU is used to throttle. Yamaha has not yet given any prices, but considering the effort involved, the throttling should be cheap.

However, once the A2 restriction has expired, the new performance version cannot be dethrottled to full performance. A maximum of 95 hp are then available here. The legislator specifies this limit as the starting point for an A2 throttling. A completely open MT-09 has 119 hp and 93 Nm.

MT-03 with Euro 5

The Yamaha MT-03 has been revised for the 2022 model year. With a refreshed single-cylinder engine, the small naked bike now meets the Euro 5 requirements. Yamaha has not yet given any performance data. But it probably remains at 42 hp and just under 30 Nm of torque.

Organized racing history The newly founded Yamaha Racing Heritage Club (YRHC) is betting on Yamaha racing to watch. The club regards it as its duty to preserve Yamaha's racing tradition for future generations. He also brings together selected international collectors who own some of the most legendary motorcycles from Yamaha's famous racing history.  The YHRC is cross-disciplinary and open to owners of all Yamaha vehicles. Anyone who owns a Grand Prix racing motorcycle that was raced between 1955 and the end of the two-stroke era in 1993 is welcome at the YRHC. Superbike and endurance machines will be included if they competed in world championship races from 1987 to 2009. In the off-road category, the YRHC is open to motocross motorcycles that competed until 1998, as well as all Yamahas that crossed Africa in the Paris-Dakar rally before 2007.  And what do club members get out of it? Anyone who is registered with their motorcycles there is provided with technical information and supported by engineers who helped develop these machines or who looked after them in racing or who are currently active in Yamaha's racing infrastructure. Club members also receive original accessories at a reduced price and are supported in their search for suitable spare parts.

There are also changes for 2022 that affect all MT models. The Japanese are offering all MT models - with the exception of the SP versions - in the new "Cyan Storm" color. The wheels are painted in cyan and the gray-black add-on parts have accents in cyan and vermilion at the rear and on the air inlets.

New customer racing racing machines

If you just want to romp around on the racetrack, you can look forward to two new R6 versions. Since the 2020 season, the mid-range super sports car has only been offered as a non-approved racing motorcycle. For 2022 it will come in the versions R6 Race and R6 GYTR.

Organized racing history The newly founded Yamaha Racing Heritage Club (YRHC) is betting on Yamaha racing to watch. The club regards it as its duty to preserve Yamaha's racing tradition for future generations. He also brings together selected international collectors who own some of the most legendary motorcycles from Yamaha's famous racing history.  The YHRC is cross-disciplinary and open to owners of all Yamaha vehicles. Anyone who owns a Grand Prix racing motorcycle that was raced between 1955 and the end of the two-stroke era in 1993 is welcome at the YRHC. Superbike and endurance machines will be included if they competed in world championship races from 1987 to 2009. In the off-road category, the YRHC is open to motocross motorcycles that competed until 1998, as well as all Yamahas that crossed Africa in the Paris-Dakar rally before 2007.  And what do club members get out of it? Anyone who is registered with their motorcycles there is provided with technical information and supported by engineers who helped develop these machines or who looked after them in racing or who are currently active in Yamaha's racing infrastructure. Club members also receive original accessories at a reduced price and are supported in their search for suitable spare parts.

The Yamaha R6 Race comes as a bike for track day riders or those who want to build their own racing motorcycle on this basis. The new R6 GYTR is aimed at a range of customers from amateur racing drivers to licensed drivers. It is sold exclusively through the GYTR Pro Shops, of which there are currently only five in Europe. More are to be added in 2022. 

The GYTR is equipped with an even higher quality for use on the racetrack. Numerous parts from the Yamaha GYTR range find their way onto the bike. The new racing motorcycles will be delivered from January 2022. Yamaha has not yet given any prices.

Organized racing history The newly founded Yamaha Racing Heritage Club (YRHC) is betting on Yamaha racing to watch. The club regards it as its duty to preserve Yamaha's racing tradition for future generations. He also brings together selected international collectors who own some of the most legendary motorcycles from Yamaha's famous racing history.  The YHRC is cross-disciplinary and open to owners of all Yamaha vehicles. Anyone who owns a Grand Prix racing motorcycle that was raced between 1955 and the end of the two-stroke era in 1993 is welcome at the YRHC. Superbike and endurance machines will be included if they competed in world championship races from 1987 to 2009. In the off-road category, the YRHC is open to motocross motorcycles that competed until 1998, as well as all Yamahas that crossed Africa in the Paris-Dakar rally before 2007.  And what do club members get out of it? Anyone who is registered with their motorcycles there is provided with technical information and supported by engineers who helped develop these machines or who looked after them in racing or who are currently active in Yamaha's racing infrastructure. Club members also receive original accessories at a reduced price and are supported in their search for suitable spare parts.

Organized racing history

The newly founded Yamaha Racing Heritage Club (YRHC) is betting on Yamaha racing to watch. The club regards it as its duty to preserve Yamaha's racing tradition for future generations. He also brings together selected international collectors who own some of the most legendary motorcycles from Yamaha's famous racing history.

The YHRC is cross-disciplinary and open to owners of all Yamaha vehicles. Anyone who owns a Grand Prix racing motorcycle that was raced between 1955 and the end of the two-stroke era in 1993 is welcome at the YRHC. Superbike and endurance machines will be included if they competed in world championship races from 1987 to 2009. In the off-road category, the YRHC is open to motocross motorcycles that competed until 1998, as well as all Yamahas that crossed Africa in the Paris-Dakar rally before 2007.

And what do club members get out of it? Anyone who is registered with their motorcycles there is provided with technical information and supported by engineers who helped develop these machines or who looked after them in racing or who are currently active in Yamaha's racing infrastructure. Club members also receive original accessories at a reduced price and are supported in their search for suitable spare parts.

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