Can am spyder roadster mobile

 

The Can-Am Spyder is a three-wheeled motorcycle manufactured by the Canadian firm, Bombardier Recreational Products (BRP). The Spyder made its US debut in February of 2007 and has been a hot topic in the motorcycle riding world ever since. Representing a viable, sporty option for the aging motorcycle demographic the original standard-shift Can-Am Spyder was followed by the Spyder SE5, which features a semi-automatic transmission.

The Can-Am Spyder isn’t a trike, in the traditional sense, as it sports two wheels in front and a single rear. Unlike some 2-1 three-wheelers, however, the Spyder does not lean. The Spyder’s mix-mash hybrid of motorcycle and ATV technology is perhaps most evident in the Can-Am Spyder chassis – dual A-arms complementing a single rear shock. The Can-Am Spyder frame is a Y-shaped cradle surrounding the Spyder’s 990cc V-Twin – the liquid-cooled engine built by Austria’s Rotax and a variation of the Twins powering Aprilia sportbikes. Features like stability and traction control, as well as power steering keep the Spyder manageable on the road.

Since the Spyder’s 2007 debut, the Roadster, as BRP likes to refer to it, has benefited from constant mainstream media coverage. Featured in music videos, television shows and films like G.I. Joe and Transformers II, the Can-Am Spyder continues to grow in popularity.

Can am spyder roadster mobile

Back in 2008, Can-Am shook up the motorcycling world by introducing its intriguing, not-a-trike, not-a-bike Spyder RS line of V-Twin-powered, three-wheeled sport riding vehicles. Solid initial sales of the RS encouraged the Bombardier -owned Canadian company to produce an encore, and in 2009 the Spyder RT luxury liner was introduced. It was an instant hit among touring riders who were advancing in age but didn’t want to give up the freedom of the open road.

Then, in 2013, Can-Am debuted its Spyder ST sport-touring models along with a redesigned chassis for the entire Spyder platform. With such an aggressive product development strategy in just six short years, it would seem that Can-Am could stand pat on what was now an impressive Spyder lineup. It seemed like the Canadians had left no stone unturned and there was nothing more left to do.

Wrong. That’s the kind of thinking that contradicts the strategy behind the Spyder in the first place, which is to be something radical and different.

The Can-Am Spyder is a three-wheeled motorcycle manufactured by the Canadian firm, Bombardier Recreational Products (BRP). The Spyder made its US debut in February of 2007 and has been a hot topic in the motorcycle riding world ever since. Representing a viable, sporty option for the aging motorcycle demographic the original standard-shift Can-Am Spyder was followed by the Spyder SE5, which features a semi-automatic transmission.

The Can-Am Spyder isn’t a trike, in the traditional sense, as it sports two wheels in front and a single rear. Unlike some 2-1 three-wheelers, however, the Spyder does not lean. The Spyder’s mix-mash hybrid of motorcycle and ATV technology is perhaps most evident in the Can-Am Spyder chassis – dual A-arms complementing a single rear shock. The Can-Am Spyder frame is a Y-shaped cradle surrounding the Spyder’s 990cc V-Twin – the liquid-cooled engine built by Austria’s Rotax and a variation of the Twins powering Aprilia sportbikes. Features like stability and traction control, as well as power steering keep the Spyder manageable on the road.

Since the Spyder’s 2007 debut, the Roadster, as BRP likes to refer to it, has benefited from constant mainstream media coverage. Featured in music videos, television shows and films like G.I. Joe and Transformers II, the Can-Am Spyder continues to grow in popularity.

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It was  February 2007 in San Diego when BRP first introduced the Can-Am Spyder, a hi-tech, three-wheeled vehicle with a bit of a twist – two wheels in the front, one in the rear. For decades, custom three-wheeled trikes have been available with powerplants ranging anywhere from Harley-Davidson Twins to small block V-8s, but these trikes have always sported a single front wheel with two trailing and a reputation for not being the best handling machines. Enter the Can-Am Spyder , a revolutionary direction for three-wheeled transportation.

In an effort to not be categorized with these previous triple-tire vehicles the folks from BRP/Can-Am prefer the Spyder be classified under the term Roadster. Now, the question is, should the Spyder Roadster be classified as a motorcycle?

It doesn’t take but a few miles in the cockpit of this testosterone-laden chariot to quickly realize that the characteristics of two-wheeled motorcycles are not apparent. Yes, the Spyder sports a pair of handlebars, and yes, there is a twist throttle – but after that you’ll find the Spyder Roadster to be in a class of its own. Previous articles have claimed that the riding experience falls somewhere between a motorcycle and a convertible sports car; I would say it’s more like a cross between an ATV and a snowmobile – but with asphalt underneath you.

Feel the thrill and freedom of the open road.
With its unique 3-wheel design, the Can-Am Spyder is the easy choice for anyone who has an appetite for twists, turns and wide open highways.