Triumph Daytona 675


Make Model

Triumph Daytona 675




Four stroke,  in-line 3-cylinder, DOHC, 4 valve per cylinder.


675 cc / 41.2 cu in
Bore x Stroke 76 x 49.6 mm
Cooling System Liquid-cooled
Compression Ratio 12.65:1
Lubrication Wet sump
Oil Capacity 3.6 Litres / 1.0 US gal / 0.8 Imp gal


Multipoint sequential electronic fuel injection with forced air induction
Exhaust Stainless steel 3 into 1 system with valve in secondary and under seat silencer


Digital - inductive type 
Starting Electric

Max Power

94 kW / 126 hp @ 12600rpm

Max Torque

73 Nm / 7.4 kgf-m / 54 ft/lb @ 11750rpm
Clutch Wet, multi-plate


6 Speed 
Final Drive O ring chain
Frame Aluminum beam twin spar, swingarm braced twin sided, aluminum alloy with adjustable pivot position

Front Suspension

41mm USD forks with adjustable preload, rebound and compression damping

Rear Suspension

Monoshock with piggy back reservoir adjustable for preload, rebound and compression damping

Front Brakes

2 x 308 mm Discs, 4 piston calipers

Rear Brakes

Single 220 mm disc, 1 piston caliper

Front Tyre

120/70 ZR 17

Rear Tyre

180/55 ZR 17
Rake 23.9º
Trail 89.1 mm / 3.5 in


Length 2020 mm / 79.5 in

Width (handlebars) 710 mm / 27.9 in

Height without mirrors 1105 mm m / 43.5 in

Wheelbase 1395 mm / 54.9 in
Seat Height 820 mm / 32.3 in

Dry Weight

161 kg / 356 lbs

Fuel Capacity 

17.5 Litres / 4.6 US gal / 3.8 Imp gal

Consumption Average

6.0 L/100 km / 16.6 km/l / 39 US mpg / 47 Imp mpg
Instruments Display/Functions LCD multi-functional instrument pack with digital speedometer, trip computer, analogue tachometer, lap timer, gear position indicator and programmable gear change lights and clock

Standing ¼ Mile  

11.38 sec

Top Speed

251 km/h / 156 mph

Triumph’s award-winning Daytona 675 has been revised and updated for 2009 with a host of modifications that improve on the bike’s class-leading handling and performance.


The bike that caused such a stir by becoming the first three-cylinder machine to enter the Supersport class now weighs in at just 356 pounds and develops 126 BHP.

“Triumph has taken an evolutionary approach with the Daytona by applying experience from racing in the 2008 Supersport World Championship directly to the street version of the Daytona 675,” said Jim Callahan, North American Marketing Manager for Triumph Motorcycles. “The same technology that was used so successfully on the Supersport racing machines is now available as standard equipment on the 2009 production models that are in Triumph dealers across the country right now.”


The 2009 model’s 675cc three cylinder engine utilizes a rev limit that is 450rpm higher than the 2008 model and features the hydraulic cam chain tensioner and higher ratio first gear. The racing-inspired parts were formerly available as race kit options through Triumph dealers.


The bike also features a lighter exhaust system, a recalibrated fuel injection system and a revised cylinder head with new valves and a modified combustion chamber. These adjustments contribute to a seven-horsepower increase that brings power output to 126 bhp at 12,600rpm. The additional 450 rpm allows the engine to rev to a 13,950rpm redline.

New, lighter wheels give significant savings in unsprung weight and further help the bike’s excellent handling characteristics. A new magnesium cam cover also contributes to the weight-saving as a further benefit to racers and track day enthusiasts.


As could be expected from a bike with a racing pedigree, the Daytona 675 comes equipped with top-of-the-line suspension and brakes. The fully-adjustable 41mm upside down forks and rear monoshock unit both benefit from highly sophisticated high and low speed damping control, allowing riders to set their Daytona up with maximum accuracy.

New radial-mount Nissin monobloc front brakes give even greater levels of stopping power and rider feedback. Even the latest Pirelli SuperCorsa SP tires have been specified for their outstanding levels of both grip and feedback.


But it’s not just the performance that’s been enhanced – the 2009 Daytona 675 has also been restyled with a new cockpit, headlamp and screen. It comes in two color options, Jet Black and Tornado Red, and will come with a full range of official accessories.


The Triumph race kit and a new ‘plug and play’ quick-shifter that are part of Triumph’s genuine accessories range will help assure the Daytona 675 will be competitive on the track at all levels, from club to world championship.

Features & Benefits

Triumph's R&D department has taken an evolutionary approach with the 2009 Daytona, using experience gained from racing in the Supersport World Championship to develop the new machine. The latest specification 675cc three-cylinder engine revs to a 13,950rpm redline and pumps out a mighty 128PS.

The Daytona 675’s aluminium frame is fabricated with open-back cast spars which wrap over the top of the motor, accentuating the benefits of the narrow three-cylinder design. The lightest frame in its class, it weighs in at a mere 8.7Kg.

The fully-adjustable 41mm upside down forks and rear monoshock unit both benefit from highly sophisticated high and low speed damping control, allowing riders to set their Daytona up with maximum accuracy. This track-bred suspension gives razor sharp handling and can be tuned by the rider to suit their own style.

The Daytona 675’s digital instrument console has all the usual trip functions as well as displaying average fuel economy. Also featured is a sophisticated lap timer – useful for comparing successive lap times on a circuit as well as average and maximum speed for each lap.

New radial-mount Nissin monobloc brakes are mounted to twin 308mm discs for stunning levels of stopping power and rider feedback.