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TRIUMPH Trident Series/Models Timeline, Specifications and Pictures

Generations: 9
First production year: 1968
 

1993 - 1994

For riders looking for a good tourer, but one that still keeps the classic 50's and 60's look, than the 1994 MY Triumph Trident 900 may be a suitable choice. Not a tourer in its standard form, yet, with the optional saddlebags available for purchase, it can easily be transformed into a bike to take you across continents during vacations, mostly because of the very comfortable seats, fo...




 

1993 - 1994

The 1994 Triumph Trident 750 is a suitable choice for novice riders, but not only, who want to own a machine from the reborn Hinckley firm. It has the smallest displacement engine in all the models the Brits have to offer, but that does not mean it is dull. On the contrary, it is one of the lightest and most fun machines they have released as of yet, and more than capable to make one giggle like...




 

1992 - 1993

The 1993 MY Triumph Trident 900 is a fun and dependable naked bike, which has a surprisingly comfortable rider and even passenger position, thanks to the standard rear handles. With the addition of some Triumph saddlebags, it can even be transformed in a good weekend tourer, able to sustain long hauls without too much strain on the rider or the bike itself. The suspension makes for a rigid, s...




 

1992 - 1993

The 1993 MY Triumph Trident 750 sports the smallest-displacement engine Triumph have to offer, but that doesn't make it less fun. Smaller engine means a lighter bike, and a lighter bike means more joy for the rider when he's tackling winding country roads in a weekend outing. The 749cc, four-stroke engine produces 97 horsepower and 66 Nm of torque, which may not seem so impressive,...




 

1991 - 1992

The 1992 MY Triumph Trident 900 sports a four-stroke, liquid-cooled, 885cc, three-cylinder engine and a six-speed manual transmission. The engine packs some serious punch at lower and higher revs, but somehow lacks power in the mid-range rpms. Capable of producing 100 horsepower and 83Nm of torque, it is still a fun ride which can easily get the adrenaline pumping. Even though it is a pretty ...




 

1991 - 1992

The 1992 MY Triumph Trident 750 is a smaller-displacement alternative to its Trident 900 sibling. It is a little lighter, thus the throttle feels more responsive, and it can corner better. It sports a four-stroke, liquid-cooled, 749cc in-line three-cylinder engine mated to a sturdy six-speed manual transmission. The suspension, a 43mm telescopic fork and a gas mono-shock with adjustable prelo...




 

1974 - 1975

The Triumph Trident T160was in production for just three years, but its roots lay in the T150 Trident launched in 1968. There are two major differences between the two models. The first is that the T160 was fitted with both kickstart and electric start (the T150 was kickstart only).




 

1973 - 1974

The next major change came with the 1973 and 1974 T150V, with addition of a much-needed hydraulic front disk brake and the long-awaited 5-speed gearbox, which is what the "V" stands for in the model designation. Styling was cleaned up also, in keeping with the Bonneville line.




 

1968 - 1975

Launched in 1968, the Trident T150 750 was fast, fine handling and arguably the first ever superbike. The Triumph Trident and its blood brother, the Rocket 3, can lay a strong claim to being the first mass-produced superbikes, predating the fatter, slower, Honda 750 Four.