Aprilia rs 50 review

Aprilia rs 50 review DEFAULT
General moped informationModel:Aprilia RS 50Year:Category:SportRating:Do you know this bike?
Click here to rate it. We miss 1 vote to show the rating.Engine and transmissionDisplacement: ccm ( cubic inches)Engine type:Single cylinder, two-strokeCompression:Bore x stroke: x mm ( x inches)Fuel system:Carburettor. Dell’Orto PHVA - Ø14Ignition:Elettronica C.D.I.Lubrication system:Automatic mixerCooling system:LiquidGearbox:6-speedTransmission type,
final drive:
ChainClutch:Multi-plateDriveline:Primary drive: Gears. Ratio: 21/ Final drive: Chain. Ratio: 14/53Fuel consumption: litres/ km ( km/l or mpg)Greenhouse gases: CO2 g/km. (CO2 - Carbon dioxide emission) Emission details:Euro 4Chassis, suspension, brakes and wheelsFrame type:Aluminium perimeter frameFront suspension:40 mm upside down forkFront wheel travel: mm ( inches)Rear suspension:Asymmetrical swingarm, Monoschock absorberRear wheel travel: mm ( inches)Front tire:/ Rear tire:/ Front brakes:Single disc. Radial caliper with two 28 mm opposed pistonsDiameter: mm ( inches)Rear brakes:Single disc. Single piston calliperDiameter: mm ( inches)Wheels:6 split spoke wheel rim in lightweight alloyPhysical measures and capacitiesWeight incl. oil, gas, etc: kg ( pounds)Seat height: mm ( inches) If adjustable, lowest setting.Overall height: mm ( inches)Overall length: mm ( inches)Overall width: mm ( inches)Fuel capacity: litres ( US gallons)Other specificationsColor options:Silver Speed, Black SpeedStarter:ElectricElectrical:Battery: 12V – 4Ah Carrying capacity:Storage compartmentUpdate specsReport missing specs or required updates.Further informationInsurance costsCompare US insurance quotes from the nation's top providers.Finance optionsCompare US motorcycle loan quotes from the nation's top providers.Parts finderRevzilla offers up to 50% off motorcycle accessories.Accessories Ships to most countries. Also check out our overview of motorcycle webshops at Bikez.info.MaintenanceFind parts, fluids. filters, maintenance tools and service manuals at Amazon.com.Ask questionsJoin the 21 Aprilia RS 50 discussion group or the general Aprilia discussion group.Related bikesList related bikes for comparison of specs.

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Aprilia RS 50 - Specifications and Reviews

Engine and Transmission Specifications

Emission details:Euro 2Driveline:Chain, 11/ Primary drive: Gears, 21/Clutch:Multiplate wet clutchTransmission type,final drive:ChainGearbox:6-speedCooling system:LiquidLubrication system:Automatic mixerIgnition:Electronic with CDI capacity dischargeFuel system:CarburettorBore x Stroke: x mm ( x inches)Compression:Engine details:Reed intake valveEngine type:Single cylinder, two-strokeCapacity: ccm ( cubic inches)   Category:SportYear:Model:Aprilia RS4 50

Brakes, suspension, Frame and wheels

Rear brakes diameter: mm ( inches)Rear brakes:Single discFront brakes diameter: mm ( inches)Front brakes:Single disc. Radial 4 piston calliperRear tyre:/Front tyre:/Rear wheel travel: mm ( inches)Rear Suspension:Asymmetric swingarm with monoshockFront wheel travel: mm ( inches)Front Suspension:41 mm upside down fork

Physical measures and capacities

Reserve fuel capacity: litres ( gallons)Fuel capacity: litres ( gallons)Wheelbase:1, mm ( inches)Overall width: mm ( inches)Overall length:1, mm ( inches)Seat height: mm ( inches) If adjustable, lowest setting.

Other specs

Instruments:LCD screenStarter:ElectricColor options:Black, yellow
Sours: https://www.motorcycledb.com/Aprilia_RS_50_/
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APRILIA RS50 ( - ) Review

Overall rating

Next up: Ride & brakes

4 out of 5(4/5)

Author: Dan Sutherland

Published: 08 December

Updated: 08 December

For , the Aprilia RS50 got a major update, with a new engine, revised styling and components helping to create the ultimate poster bike for aspiring teenage sportsbike fans.

Expensive to buy new and an investment to keep running, few other machines offered spotty year-olds the mouth-watering prospect of 60mph speeds (when derestricted), gorgeous superbike-inspired looks, and credible chassis parts.

Known by their characteristic wasp-like two-stroke whine, the third-generation RS was the sportiest yet, with waves of L-plated teens drawn to its race replica paint jobs and RSVR-aping styling.

Not only a first taste of independence and freedom, it was a chance to live out your ultimate racing fantasies – dropping the clutch like Jorge Lorenzo from every traffic light and leaving the surrounding car drivers in a cloud of blue smoke. Glorious.

Shod with grown-up 40mm upside-down forks, a radial front brake caliper and more, the RS50 felt like a 'proper' Aprilia rather than a cheap afterthought, and standing alongside its closest rivals, such as the Derbi GPR50, Yamaha TZR50 and Rieju RS2 Matrix, it was – and remains – the one you really want.

RS50 ownership is a labour of love and those considering a used buy will also need to budget for a continuous thirst for quality two-stroke oil and a hunger for spark plugs. Being a low-capacity two-stroke, owners should also be prepared for the possibility of seizure, with many early bikes of this era likely to have already been re-built by at least one home-grown mechanic. 

That said, find a good example – and those are a rare commodity these days – and it will return miles of care-free, hedonistic thrills, whilst also nurturing a level of mechanical sympathy, an understanding of corner speed and an advanced grasp of working a manual gearbox. Not to mention you’ll be the envy of all your biking mates. 

There's a dedicated Facebook page for the Aprilia RS 50 here. Between and the RS50 was renamed the RS4 50, and then renamed RS50 again for , but we've yet to ride this bike. 

Ride quality & brakes

Next up: Engine

4 out of 5(4/5)

Despite its superbike looks, the chassis parts on the RS50 are basic and non-adjustable. This is no bad thing though, as the 40mm upside-down forks and simple cantilever rear shock are more than ample for dealing with the bike’s modest bhp output.

Fitted with hard-wearing Vee Rubber tyres as standard, at its launch, MCN contributor Chris Newbigging claimed they were ‘good enough to cope with some sporty knee-down action.’ Although that may have been the case, a more premium set of rubber from an established brand will improve the handling and all-weather performance no end.

Although hardly an extreme supersport riding position, some owners have criticised this model as being uncomfortable over distances, due to its hunched over stance and rock-hard seat. Some taller riders may be put-off by its tiny dimensions and may be better suited to Aprilia’s supermoto equivalent; the SX If you’re looking to take your first steps into sportsbike ownership though, few options will compete with the RS model.

Also new for was a radial front brake caliper. Still a rarity amongst some large-capacity machinery at that time, it again helped establish the Aprilia as the bike to have at That said, although looking beefy it was far from powerful - instead set up to be novice-friendly for clumsy and over-enthusiastic teens. 

Despite this, with no ABS or linked braking system fitted, new riders should be careful not to grab a handful of the right lever, as it could result in an unforgiving spill.


Next up: Reliability

4 out of 5(4/5)

Part of the update for was a new single-cylinder liquid-cooled two-stroke engine, courtesy of the Piaggio group, who had just taken ownership of Aprilia.

Still producing that customary 'ring-a-ding' soundtrack and gentle puff of smoke from its underseat pipe, it was enough to put an aching grin on the face of any teen rider and inject a shot of nostalgia directly into the bloodstream of any biking parent.

Known as the DB50BO, it was developed from an existing Derbi motor - who were also bought out by the Piaggio group some years earlier. As a result, it also featured in the firm’s GPR50, alongside the same chassis, swingarm and more.

Prior to this, all RS50s had featured Minarelli AM series motors, with the later models featuring the AM6 – also fitted to the Yamaha TZR50, Reiju RS2 Matrix, and more. Now becoming quite dated, the Piaggio alteration was a welcome upgrade – considered by some experts as a better engine.

As with all fifties ridden by year-olds post , bikes must be limited to 30mph by law, however derestricted RS50s offer a claimed top speed of between 55mph and 60mph.

Unlike your modern four-stroke, RS50 ownership is a labour of love. Bikes need to be warmed through before being ridden hard, however it offers performance returns the likes of a modern four-stroke 50, such as the four-speed Lexmoto Hunter 50 E4, could only hope to achieve.

Although neck-jarringly quick compared to the mountain bike you’ve likely just stepped off, don’t expect any standard RS50 to be truly fast. No amount of throttle or clutch-slip will ever get it off the line quickly. And if you’re considering taking a pillion – don’t.

Despite the single-figure power output, the light, well-spaced gearbox helps keep the tacho needle firmly at the top half of the rev counter and whilst it might be more effort to operate than the equivalent twist-and-go scooter, it gives you an education in working a gearbox to maintain momentum – giving you the upper hand on your mates when you graduate to a

Reliability & build quality

Next up: Value

3 out of 5(3/5)

Our Aprilia RS50 owners' review on MCN shows an above average mark, with the rider saying the bike was uncomfortable, but a lot of fun. 

As with any 50cc dinger, finding a minter on the used market is almost impossible now – with many bikes ragged for a year before being sold on to another throttle-happy year-old. This cycle likely repeats until the bike is discarded as no longer worth the repair bill.

Many will come with cosmetic crash damage and questionable service histories and so any would-be purchaser should spend a long time looking at the listings before committing to a purchase. It’s also important to budget for plenty of quality two-stroke oil, which is needed in regular supply to keep the engine running. 

When going to view a bike, keep an eye out for the telltale signs of an off, including scraped pegs, bar ends and plastics. Although an aftermarket paint job may also be appealing – chances are it’s hiding the evidence of a mighty whack.

Purchasing with your head and not your heart is important here, with good examples appearing every so often. However, with the earliest machines in this trim now 14 years old, it’s likely any ownership experience will involve some degree of spanner action. 

Being a tiny single-cylinder two-stroke and spending almost all of its time at high RPMs, many of these bikes will also have already needed at least one rebuild. It’s for this reason that many of the bikes on the used market are now no longer 49cc - with official Aprilia parts often being considerably more expensive (and sometimes harder to come by) than the big bore alternatives offered by aftermarket brands, such as Polini.

Those in need of parts or advice for their RS50 should consult PJ Motorcycle Engineers, in Wolverhampton.

Value vs rivals

Next up: Equipment

2 out of 5(2/5)

At £ new, the bike was reserved for those with deep pockets and, for many, buying a showroom fresh RS50 was never an option. This trend continues today, with a model now costing an eye-watering £ - £50 more than a brand-new four-stroke Honda CBR. For many year-olds, that sort of money is simply unobtainable.

Thanks to achieving cult status as the fast 50 to have though, bikes from 20 years ago are  still commanding four-figure price tags. This means finding a decent under seat model on the cheap will be difficult, with many online sellers asking for between £ and £ This is despite the bike still only being in demand by L-plated kids, with very little interest in restoration projects currently being shown.  

Today’s used market is lacking, with very few examples available online at any one time. Of those that do appear though, it is important to spend as much as you can afford. Afterall, the cheaper option won’t be quite such the bargain you hoped for if you’re forever rebuilding it. As with any used buy, look for receipts and service history.

Also think about who you’re buying from and look for any signs of neglect. Is there oil in it? Has it been cleaned? Has the chain been maintained? What state are the tyres? All of these things will give you an idea of whether it’s been loved.

Despite the gremlins you may face though, buying an RS doesn’t automatically mean you’re in for a rebuild, with some plodding along reasonably care-free. Speaking from personal experience, I’ve seen two RS50s pass through my family and neither went pop.

That said, neither were devoid of issues either; with one losing a rear wheel to a collapsed bearing and another needing two replacement starter motors. Besides that though, running costs were digestible, with sound electrics, minimal tyre wear and more. Keep in mind though, if you use it year-round elements of the bike are susceptible to corrosion.  

Away from purchasing a bike and running costs, there’s also the question of insurance. Despite its sporty status, insuring the RS50 looks to be quite reasonable and having run a quote through MCNCompare.com for a year-old with no no-claims bonus living rurally, prices came back as low as £ third party and £ fully comp.

Although a hefty dent in anyone’s wallet, it’s considerably cheaper than many will pay for car insurance at It is important to note, of course, that premiums will vary dependant on your situation.


4 out of 5(4/5)

The onwards Aprilia RS50 takes styling cues from its much larger, cc V-Twin superbike big brother; the RSVR – making it the stuff of dreams for any budding biking teen tearaway.

Unlike many other 50s on the market, the dinky RS looks purposeful – with that neat under seat exhaust, 40mm upside-down forks, radially-mounted front caliper and OZ-inspired racing wheels giving the illusion of a bigger bike, which is important when you’re

Although making around times less power than the thumping RSV, Aprilia also used the 50 to help celebrate their racing successes, launching a Max Biaggi replica in July in recognition of his exploits in World Superbikes.

Despite the racing pedigree, don’t expect any electronic rider aids here (not that it needs them). Although at the premium end of the 50 market, the RS is built to a price and with around 8bhp on tap, there is no need for the likes of traction control.

Away from the styling, the update also saw bikes gain a part-digital dash, which replaced the previous bike’s three-windowed analogue unit.

With a large, rounded rev counter mounted to the left, the new digi screen housed your speed, temperature, trip and even a lap timer – presumably to record the fastest rotations of the McDonald’s carpark There’s also a fuel light, which replaced the old machine’s fuel-tap reserve switch.  

Not only more up to date, the digital speedo also added greater accuracy and opportunity for bragging rights, with the previous unit’s read out ending at 50mph – meaning once you passed it, the needle would simply keep on going into no man’s land.

Elsewhere, like the model before it, there is also a pillion provision. This is largely pointless for the UK market, as passengers cannot be taken on a provisional licence and almost all 50 riders are on L-plates. What’s more, 8bhp is very little shove for carrying two people, clad in bike kit. It’s something best avoided.

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Engine size49cc
Engine typeLiquid-cooled, two-stroke single-cylinder
Frame typeAluminium twin beam
Fuel capacity13 litres
Seat heightmm
Bike weight89kg
Front suspension40mm upside-down forks
Rear suspensionHydraulic monoshock
Front brakemm stainless steel disc, radial caliper with two 28mm opposed pistons
Rear brakemm stainless steel disc, caliper with two 25mm opposed pistons
Front tyre size/
Rear tyre size/

Mpg, costs & insurance

Average fuel consumption60 mpg
Annual road tax£21
Annual service cost£
New price-
Used price -
Insurance group 2 of 17
How much to insure?
Warranty term-

Top speed & performance

Max power8 bhp
Max torque ft-lb
Top speed60 mph
1/4 mile acceleration-
Tank range miles

Model history & versions

Model history

  • the most sought-after 50cc sportsbike on the market and the bike which all others in this class must measure up against. Powered by a single-cylinder Minarelli AM-series engine up until , bikes from to came with a single-sided swingarm. 
  • Aprilia renames RS50 the RS4 50 to reflect its position in the Aprilia line-up. 
  • Renamed RS50 once again. 

Other versions

  • Aprilia SX50 – A supermoto alternative to the RS50, which offers similar performance to its fully-faired counterpart, however, is much comfier for taller riders. A credible chassis and non-adjustable suspension make it great fun along nadgery twisties.
  • Aprilia RX50 – Aprilia’s off-road geared 50; offering all the looks of a proper trail bike but lacking the true performance to match. It’ll tackle light trails but is much more at home in the urban jungle. If you don’t fancy off-road, buy the SX50 above.

Owners' reviews for the APRILIA RS50 ( - )

1 owner has reviewed their APRILIA RS50 ( - ) and rated it in a number of areas. Read what they have to say and what they like and dislike about the bike below.

Review your APRILIA RS50 ( - )

Summary of owners' reviews

Overall rating: 4 out of 5(4/5)
Ride quality & brakes: 3 out of 5(3/5)
Engine: 4 out of 5(4/5)
Reliability & build quality: 3 out of 5(3/5)
Value vs rivals: 3 out of 5(3/5)
Equipment: 3 out of 5(3/5)
Annual servicing cost: £
4 out of 5RS50, best first bike!?

09 June by Peter Andre


Annual servicing cost: £

Ride quality & brakes3 out of 5

Rock hard seat, pillion is comfier, but the bike would not move 2 up! A teenager could last much longer on this bike, I usually have to rest every minutes. The bike loves the twisties, and you just think your way around the bends.

Engine4 out of 5

For its capacity, it has a good amount of power. No doubt is it the king of the 50cc's, but if mixed with a 70cc kit, exhaust and bigger carb, things really come to life! With the upgrades, it feels like a much larger bike, having no power below 7k or so, and then a violent power band to 12k, make sure you're up to the gear changes to keep it in this small range!

Reliability & build quality3 out of 5

Typical 2 stroke engine, but look after it and it will be much more reliable. Warm it up well before riding, run it off good quality oil, and you should see a few thousand miles per rebuild! Corrosion and rust on exhaust, brake disks.

Value vs rivals3 out of 5

Could do with a new barrel and piston annually, although you could probably get away with just a piston and rings if the barrel is in good condition.

Equipment3 out of 5

Good dash, although it would benefit from a fuel gauge, being aimed at teenagers and all.

Buying experience: I bought privately, at £ for a plate.

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Aprilia RS50 side profile static

Sours: https://www.motorcyclenews.com/bike-reviews/aprilia/rs50//

Aprilia RS50 Bike

Aprilia RS50 Bike Overview

First released in , the new model of the Aprilia RS50 was introduced back in , this updated version of the RS50 sport moped uses a cc D50B0 Derbi engine. It has been described as a sports bike for younger ages due to the combination of a small engine yet sporty, racer looking appearance. It appears very much like the RSV4 superbike, which is why it attracts so much attention from new and younger riders.

As Aprilia&#;s RS50 is only 50cc, it can be ridden by AM Licence holders, meaning riders aged 16 and upwards that have passed their CBT and practical test.

With the latest version boasting the largest storage compartment in its segment, the RS50 has continued to improve in all areas over the years.

Despite its impressive looks, the RS50 has been criticized for its comfort, the seat is not the softest, with frequent stops required if on a long ride.

There are many possibilities with the RS50 to really bring it to life, such as replacing the 50cc with a larger engine and increasing the power.

If you want the best 50cc in the market, this comes at a price. No doubt £2, is a lot for a bike in this category, however it is the king of bikes for a year-old, you should save some money as the bike has 60mpg fuel consumption!

Check out the Aprilia RS50 in action&#;

Aprilia RS50 Bike Spec

  • Seat heightmm
  • Weight89kg
  • EngineLiquid-cooled, two-stroke single-cylinder
  • Capacity49cc
  • Top speed60mph
  • Average fuel consumption60mpg
  • Insurance group-
  • Price£2,

Aprilia RS50 Bike Gallery

sr 50

Average Rating out of 5 stars

Comfort out of 5 stars

Build Quality out of 5 stars

Brake out of 5 stars

Ride Quality out of 5 stars

Engine out of 5 stars

Running Cost out of 5 stars

Owner Reviews


The bike is a cheap to run 50cc with good acceleration steering.


The bike is quite loud and heavy for a 50 meaning that it can be a pain to move without the engine and the kick-start douse not reset.

Read More

Comfort5 out of 5 stars

The seat is comfortable to sit on and the suspension is amazing too.

Build Quality4 out of 5 stars

Bike is built well but is quite heavy for a 50cc so it can be a pain to move.

Brake5 out of 5 stars

Stops the bike well.

Ride Quality4 out of 5 stars

The suspension is good and the steering is good too.

Engine5 out of 5 stars

For a 50cc the power is good and the two stroke sounds good.

Running Cost5 out of 5 stars

It&#;s a cheap to run 50cc will low petrol costs but 2 stroke oil is needed but is cheap to buy from most shops anyway.

Sours: https://www.devittinsurance.com/bike-reviews/aprilia/aprilia-rs50/

50 aprilia review rs

You might think that you can only find lightweight wheels, radial calipers, an aluminium frame and swingarm, and an under-seat exhaust on a big bike. But you would be wrong. Because these same specifications are found on the Aprilia RS 50, the undisputed top dog in the world of 50 cc motorcycles and the only true 50 cc supersport. The Aprilia RS 50 is a genuine sports motorcycle, and comes packed with the sort of technology normally found only on a GP racer. And now, the bike that has always set the pace has just got better. The new Aprilia RS 50 lays down the standards the others have to meet.

Its eye-catching, racing lines and determined, aggressive shape tell you that the Aprilia RS 50 knows no compromises. This 50 cc supersport is made to thrill and has all the performance needed to do so.

In terms of style, the RS 50 is clearly and unashamedly inspired by the flagship of the Aprilia family, the RSV R, the only twin that can take on the Japanese four cylinder racers on their own territory – and win. This same thirst for victory is found in the new RS 50, together with technology developed for the world-beating Aprilia GP. No wonder the RS 50 is the machine that all other 50 cc bikes have to beat.

For , the RS 50 is packed with improvements and innovations. The following list shows just the most important:

  • New aluminium frame
  • New aluminium swingarm
  • New, lighter wheels with ‘Y’ spokes
  • New radial caliper front brake
  • New Euro 2, two-stroke engine
  • New fairing based on that of the RSV R
  • New analog/digital instruments

New design

The aggressive lines of the new RS 50 are enhanced by a new, wind tunnel tested fairing, with a sporty modern design. The new twin headlights also give far better visibility and contribute to the aggressive styling of this incredible

A streamlined, slender tail completes the Aprilia RS 50’s racing image and also hides the expansion chamber of the under-seat exhaust, a component closely associated with the world of racing, that dramatically improves balance and weight distribution.

A 13 litre fuel tank and miserly fuel consumption mean that the Aprilia RS 50 has an amazing autonomy. Even the new tank shape conveys the bike’s racing spirit: the tank appears to sit on the twin beam frame just like the tanks of genuine GP racers.


Aprilia was the first manufacturer to make a 50 cc motorcycle with an aluminium frame. The new RS 50 takes things one step further, with a new light alloy, extruded tube frame with internal reinforcement for better performance than ever. This revolutionary frame not only reduces overall weight but offers a new level of structural rigidity. Even the swingarm is made from a prestige light alloy and is damped by a hydraulic monoshock via a cantilever linkage system. The monoshock itself is adjustable in spring preload and offers a wheel travel of mm.

The upside down fork is another important feature of the new RS This extremely advanced fork is totally reliable and safe while offering amazing performance in terms of sliding action and damping. The 40 mm stanchions are the same size as on many big bikes, and wheel travel is a generous mm, for maximum efficiency under braking.


Aprilia has set new standards in braking technology and performance too. The record diameter mm front disc is braked by a radial caliper, a solution first introduced by Aprilia in cc GP racing, and subsequently copied on all racing bikes. This impressive braking system enables the new RS 50 to tackle GP style braking in total safety.

Even the back brake is a high performance unit, featuring a mm stainless steel disc and a powerful double piston caliper on a special aluminium bracket.

The new ‘Y’ spoke wheels share the same design as those fitted to Aprilia GP racers. These lightweight, precision-balanced wheels combine with the latest generation of high performance tyres to give amazing road holding on bends.


A performance chassis like this demands an engine to match. The RS 50 is therefore equipped with an advanced engine of the latest generation, in the form of a single cylinder, liquid cooled, two stroke powerplant with read valve induction and an anti-vibration balancer shaft. The very latest design and technology enables this new engine to deliver exceptional performance ( kW at 10, rpm) for its size and weight (only 15 kg). Lubrication is provided by a separate mixing system, incorporating a variable displacement volumetric pump. Starting is electric. The gearbox is a six speed unit, to make the most of the engine’s exceptional power.


On top of all this, the lucky RS 50 owner benefits from a whole range of prestige components normally only found on far bigger machines. Take, for example, the aluminium brake and clutch levers, aluminium footrests, high level silencer and tubeless radial tyres. Aprilia has even fitted the RS 50 with an advanced multi-functional instrument panel. This compact analog-digital unit acts as a real on-board computer. In addition to all the usual parameters and functions, it also incorporates a built-in lap timer to enable the champions of tomorrow to record their best track times.


Engine type: Liquid cooled, single cylinder two stroke
Bore and stroke: x 40 mm
Displacement: cc
Compression ratio: :1
Carburator: Dell’Orto PHVA - Ø14
Ignition: Electronic C.D.I.
Starting: Electric
Battery: 12 V – 4 Ah
Lubrication: Automatic mixer
Gearbox: 6 speed. Ratios: 1st 11/34; 2nd 15/30; 3rd 18/27; 4th 20/24; 5th 22/23; 6th 23/22
Primary drive: Gears. Ratio: 21/78
Final drive: Chain. Ratio: 14/53
Clutch: Multi-disc
Exhaust emissions: Euro 2
Frame: Aluminium twin beam frame with extruded profiles and internal reinforcement
Front suspension: 40 mm upside down fork; wheel travel mm
Rear suspension: Double member, aluminium swingarm with reinforcing banana; hydraulic monoshock; wheel travel mm
Brakes: Front: radial caliper with two 28 mm opposed pistons; mm stainless steel disc; aeronautical braided brake hose; Rear: mm stainless steel disc; caliper with two 25 mm opposed pistons; aeronautical braided brake hose
Wheels: Light alloy 6 ‘Y’ spoke wheels with tubeless rims. Front: x 17"; Rear: x 17"
Tyres: Front: /80 - 17"; Rear: /70 - 17"
Dimensions: Overall length mm; Overall width mm; Max height at windshield mm; Seat height mm; Wheelbase 1, mm
Tank capacity: 13 litres
Colours: Aprilia GP Black, Aprilia GP White

About the author
Sours: https://www.topspeed.com/motorcycles/motorcycle-reviews/aprilia/aprilia-rsarhtml
aprilia RS4 50cc

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