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Specifications, pictures and owners reviews for Ducati 848:
Mootorcycle type:Sport bike
Year:2007 - 2013
Dimensions L/W/H(cm):210 / 81 / 110
Engine size (cc):848 cc displacement
Fuel supply:Marelli electronic fuel injection
Compression ratio:12:1
Bore and Stroke:94x61.2 mm
Ground clearance:145mm (5.7 inches)
Engine oil capacity:3.2litres (3.4 quarts)
Fuel tank capacity :15.5 litres (4.1 gallons)
Top speed:256 km/h (159 mph)
Peak horse power:134 hp
Max torque:96 nm (70.8 ft lbs)
Dry weight:157 kg (346 lbs)
Wet weight:168 kg (370 lbs)
Front suspension:Showa 43mm fully adjustable inverted fork. The front wheel travel measures 127mm.
Rear suspension:Showa fully adjustable monoshock. 120mm rear wheel travel.
Front tyre size:120/70-ZR17
Rear tyre size:180/58-ZR17
Transmission type:6-speed wet multi-plate clutch with hydraulic control
Ignition / starting:Digital DCI, electric starting
Front brakes:320mm semi-floating dual disc, radial Brembo four-piston caliper
Rear brakes:single 245mm disc with double-piston caliper
Final drive:Chain drive
Cooling system:Liquid cooling
Fuel consumption:5.30 l/100km (44.4 mpg)
Picture of Ducati - 848848

Additional notes regarding the technical specifiaction of Ducati 848:
- Fuel consumption (fuel economy) measured in L/100km or MPG (miles per gallon) shows how many liters of fuel the motorcycle burns for a 100km rum and respectively how many miles it can run with one gallon of fuel. In the average case Ducati 848 will burn 5.30 liters on every 100km of your trip. That is based on the technical specifications of the motorcycle and may vary depending on several factors as style of riding, temperature, road condition etc. As per the MPG number it will run for 44.4 miles while burning one gallon of fuel. As we already know its fuel efficiency and fuel tank capacity we can easily calculate that if the tank is full we can ride it 181 miles till we run out of gas. However we better not try it because the gas stations are never where we desperately need them to be.
- 848 cc engine displacement (engine size) - this is the total swept volume of all the pistons in the cylinders when they are performing a complete stroke. The more cubic centimeters the displacement volume the more power the engine generates. It is usually measured in cc (cubic centimeters) or l (liters) and according to the specifications above Ducati 848 has an engine displacement of 848 cubic centimeters.
- 145 mm or 5.7 inches ground clearance - this is the distance between the ground surface and the lowest part of 848 not counting the tyres of course as they are meant to be in contact with the ground. Lower ground clearance means better handling while higher clearance equals more practicality.Bore and stroke diagram of Ducati 848
- 94x61.2 bore and stroke - bore is the diameter of the piston which equals the inside diameter of the engine cylinder. On the other hand stroke is the maximum length that the piston travels up and down inside the cylinder every stroke. The diameter of the cylinder of Ducati 848 is 94 mm and the piston stroke is 61.2 mm based on the technical specifications above. If bore is bigger than stroke as it is with this Ducati engine then we say that 848 has a short stroke engine.
- Compression ratio 12:1 - this parameter refers to how the cylinder's space changes from when the piston is down at its lowest point to when the piston is up at its highest point in the stroke. This is actually the relation between the biggest and the smallest capacity of the combustion chamber. If you got a motorcycle with a greater compression ratio for its specific engine it is getting better fuel economy than it would if it had a lesser compression ratio.
- Chain final drive: Depending on the purpose of the motorcycle and its characteristics usually one among the three possible final drive options is preferred. On sport bikes the chain drive is preferred while most cruisers and touring bikes tend to be designed with belt or shaft drive. Bikes have been designed with all three variations of the final drive for many years and each of them has performed well for the purpose it's been used. The final drive of Ducati 848 is chain.
chain final driveOne of the most economical way to drive horsepower from the engine to the rear wheel of the motorcycle is achieved with the chain drive and therefore it is still the most used among the three options by bike manufacturers. The down points of the chain drive are the frequent maintenance required as it needs to be regularly cleaned and oiled. Besides it is not as smooth as a shaft or belt drive.
- Liquid cooling system: heat management and biker's comfort are some of the major concerns for the motorcycle manufacturers. Although the liquid cooled motorcycle has a radiator and hoses and require more maintenance it provides better regulated temperature to the engine.Turn signals replacement of Ducati 848
- Replacing the turn signals of Ducati 848 is not a difficult undertaking and usually turns out to be much simpler than expected. As the motorcycle turn signals cables are generally color coded it would not be a hassle disconnecting and reconnecting the wires. The next step is to locate the bolts that hold them in position. After the new Ducati 848 turn signals are placed on make sure they are connected to the right slots as previously marked.Ducati 848 with protective bike cover
Motorcycle covers come in different sizes and their sizing chart will help you choose the correct one using the given dimensions of the Ducati 848. The overall measures of the bike could be increased by some aftermarket accessories. The cover length, width and height might need to be bigger if saddle bags, fairings or backrest have been installed on the motorcycle.

Compare technical specifications of Ducati 848 with other motorcycles:
Yamaha: Tmax 500 | V-Star 1100 Classic | Fazer FZ-1 | FJR 1300 | XJR 1300 | YZF- R125 | XVS 1300 Midnight Star | Fazer 8 (FZ8) | YZF R1 | R6 | MT-07 | YBR 125 | YZF600 Thundercat | XJ 600 | Fazer FZ6 | FJ-09 | YZF-R3 | FZ-07 (MT-07) | Smax | Zuma 125 | Zuma 50 FX | Bolt R | Vmax | MT-09 |
Honda: CBR 1000RR | CBR 600RR | CB600F Hornet | CBF 600N | XV1000V Varadero | CBF 1000 | CB 1000R | GL1800 Goldwing | ST1300 Pan European | CBR 600F | VFR 1200F | VFR 800 VTEC | XL 700V Transalp |
Suzuki: GSX1300R Hayabusa | GSX650F | GSX-R600 | GSF1250S Bandit | GSF650S Bandit | Burgman 650 | SFV650 Gladius 650 | GSX-R750 | GSX-R1000 | Burgman 400 | Inazuma 250 | DL1000 V-strom | DL650 V-strom | GSX 1250 FA | M1800R Intruder | SV 650 S | GSX 1400 | GSF 1200 S Bandit | V-Strpm 650 | GSR 750 | M800 Intruder | Boulevard M109R | DR-Z400 | RM-Z250 |
Kawasaki: ZZR1400 Ninja ZX-14 | ZX-6R | ZX-10R (ZX 1000E) | Z1000SX | GTR1400 Concours | Vulcan VN900 Classic | ER-6F | Versys 1000 | J 300 | Ninja 300 (EX 300) | Ninja 250R | Z1000 | W 800 | ER-6N | Versys 650 | Z 750 | Z 800 | ZZR 600 | KLX 125 | VN 1700 Vulcan | KLX 250 S |
BMW: S1000RR | R1200GS | F 800 ST | K1600GT | K1300S | F650GS | F800GT | R1200RT | F800GS | G650GS | F700GS | K1200R Sport | K1200GT | K1200S | K1300GT |
Harley Davidson: XL 1200S Sportster | XL 883 Sportster | FLSTF Fat Boy | Electra Glide | Softail | Dyna Super Glide FXD | Road King FLHR |
Aprilia: SL SHIVER 750 | Tuono 1000R 2002-2005 | Tuono 1000R 2006-2011 | Tuono V4R | RSV 1000 R | Dorsoduro 750 | Pegaso 650 | Pegaso Strada | RS4 125 | Caponord 1200 | RSV 1000 R | Tuono 1000 |
Ducati: Monster 796 | Diavel | Multistrada 1200S | Supersport 800 | Street Fighter S | 1199 PANIGALE | 748 | Monster 696 | Monster 821 | Streetfighter 848 | 899 Panigale | Hyperstrada 821 | Monster 1100 | Monster 1200 |
Triumph: Sprint ST 1050 | Street Triple 675 | Tiger 1050 | Tiger 1200 Explorer | Trophy 1200 | Daytona 675 | Rocket III | Speed Triple 1050 |
KTM: 990 Adventure | 690 Duke | 990 Super Duke | 690 Enduro R |
Hyosung: GT-650 Comet | GV650 Aquila | GT125R | GV 125 Aquila | GT250R | GD250N |


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