Triumph Daytona 675
- Performance and handling
- Mirrors and lights
The 675 is powered by a liquid cooled 675cc in-line 3 cylinder engine, producing 126bhp at 12,500rpm and maximum torque at 11,900rpm. RRP is £9,600.
- Aluminium twin spar frame and swingarm
- Dual 310mm discs at the front with Nissin 2 piston radial monoblock calipers
- 220mm disc at the rear with Brembo single piston caliper
- Fully adjustable 41mm Kayaba upside down fork with 110mm travel
- Fully adjustable Kayaba shock with 129mm travel
- Twin injectors per cylinder
- Lightweight Titanium valves
- 3->1 under engine exhaust system
- Gear position indicator
- Slipper clutch
- 6 speed gearbox
- Immobiliser and LED rear light
- Optional ABS with two levels
The 17" 5-spoke cast Aluminium alloy wheels take a 120/70 tyre up front and 180/55 at the rear. There have been a few updates over the years:
- 2009: Power increase from 123bhp to 126bhp, seat height from 825mm to 820mm, higher 13,900rpm red line, new brakes and suspension.
- 2013: New chassis, engine, brakes, suspension, wheels and styling upgrade. Also increased power, higher red line and slipper clutch.
Accessories include a 15-20 litre tank bag (£125), 10-15 litre tail pack (£100), Arrow performance exhaust which is 60% lighter (£620), LED rear indicators (£60), quickshifter (£295), alarm (£295) and comfort seat (£100).
The 675R costs £10,950 and gets you a few choice race focused features. The number plate and indicators are easily removable for race days, there is a quickshifter and Ohlins suspension.
Colours: Red/black, white/blue, black and blue special edition
Let's be honest, you probably know more about this bike than we do. If we've missed something vital or got something laughably wrong please let us know.
Prices Updated: 20th October 2017
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Insurance groups vary widely by insurer with anywhere from 17 to 65 groups but our simple scale gives you a rough idea of how wallet busting it's likely to be:
Insurance Group: 9 of 10
2010 Triumph Daytona 675 purchased new to replace 2008 Kawasaki ZX6R. Had taken an initial test ride and first impressions were how light and narrow the Daytona was. Seat height was a slight issue as I am only 5ft 7in so was a bit more on tiptoes than the kwak. Owned bike for 18 months before trading up to 1000cc machine but here are my thoughts:
Engine - bike came with the optional Triumph TOR can. The noise is intoxicating. The triple has a distinctive sound combined with a high pitch whistle. Compared to the 4 cylinder 600cc supersport machines the torque is fantastic. Bike will pull in most gears from low revs. Want your ride out to be like a Moto GP race? The Daytona can handle it. Want the ride to be more of a nimble? The Daytona is happy to oblige. Only issue I suffered was at just over 1,100 miles. I noticed it had used quite a bit of oil. Dealer checked it out and engine had cracked a bore liner. It took Triumph 6 weeks to supply the part and it was only this quick because I personally wrote to John Bloor. However during this time the dealer was superb, loaning me a bike whenever I needed one.
Suspension & Handling - typically firm as most supersport bikes are. However bike would drop into a corner at the slightest request and hold a line with no problems at all. Came as standard with Pirelli Super Corsa tyres which gave great grip in dry but were concerning in the wet due to lack of tread. Probably more of a mental thing but roundabouts in the wet were taken with minimal lean.
Riding Position - very heavy on the wrists due to the higher rear end and low clip ons. Not unmanageable but not as comfy as the Kwak or Gixxer 600.
Overall - probably the best supersport for the road and certainly the best sounding. Rear seat pad big enough to attach a decent bag to for short trips away with only downside being the underseat can limiting other luggage options. Best of all its British and you do get the feeling that these bikes, although mass produced, are made with pride.
- Simon, 2016
Check out this quick review from DoctorSpeedy1050:
How many bikes like this are around, by year of production, including those licensed for use on the road and those off the road with a Statutory Off Road Notification (SORN).
|Year||On The Road||Off The Road||Total Around|
RM/2012/019, issued 24/09/2012, affected 8,595 bikes
The engine may stall due to a nonconformity in the with the regulator rectifier.
- Build Dates: 30/09/2005 to 09/06/2010
RM/2013/005, issued 07/02/2013, affected 627 bikes
Premature wheel bearing wear/play can occur as the bearings may not be manufactured to specification.
- Build Dates: 20/08/2011 to 21/09/2011
- Vehicle Ids: 515370 to 517338, 464171 to 467150, 464176 to 467607, 515776 to 517467, 464169 to 467147, 515348 to 516784, 515255 to 516113, 464183 to 467874, 515235 to 516115, 508895 to 515657, 515763 to 517490, 515770 to 517503, 464183 to 467874, 513345 to 516794, 464491 to 466968, 508895 to 515657
RM/2013/013, issued 27/05/2013, affected 438 bikes
Insufficient guidance of the throttle cable in the headstock area can result in the throttle cable being trapped in the steering lock stop causing damage to the throttle cable which impedes its operation.
- Build Dates: 01/06/2012 to 30/11/2012
- Vehicle Ids: 560477 to 577767 and 560477 to 577767
RM/2013/021, issued 29/07/2013, affected 1,098 bikes
The ABS might not operate, although no Malfunction Indicator Lamp illuminates. This is due to a non conformity during the manufacturing process. The brakes will function albeit without the ABS capability.
- Build Dates: 01/07/2013 to 01/06/2013
- Vehicle Ids: 572533 to 613932, 569021 to 613932, 565030 to 613570 and 565000 to 613570