The Australian shop came up with a custom black leather saddle, as well, and they installed a handmade electronics tray underneath. There’s also a fresh oil tank with the same capacity as the original, doubling up as something of a rear fender to prevent road debris from going where it shouldn’t. Premium YSS shock absorbers also make an appearance out back, sporting piggyback reservoirs and progressive springs.
You’ll see CNC-machined rearsets a little further ahead, but we’re more interested in the equipment occupying unsprung territory. JAX retrofitted the three-spoke alloy wheels of a Ducati Monster, complete with their sturdy Brembo brake calipers and drilled rotors. The rims were wrapped in Pirelli Diablo III tires, measuring 120/60 at the front and 160/60 at the opposite end.
Gone are the standard telescopic forks once found on the CB750, and the inverted substitutes fitted in their stead were taken off a Honda CBR929RR. There’s a bespoke front fender mounted in between the fork tubes, while an aftermarket LED headlight can be seen a bit higher up. Sir Babalija’s experts spared no expense in the cockpit, either, adding clip-on handlebars, billet aluminum grips, and Motone switches.
Furthermore, they finished things off in that area with several Motogadget goodies, including a Chronoclassic speedo, underslung glassless mirrors, and bar-end blinkers. We still find the stock fuel tank a little further back, but it’s been thoroughly overhauled, repainted in a stunning deep red hue, and topped with a chromed flip-up filler cap. The same red finish made its way onto the upper forks.
Last but not least, the motorcycle’s 736cc inline-four engine was freshened up by way of an all-inclusive refurbishment. Its factory Keihin carburetors got deleted in the process, making room for higher-spec Mikuni RS34 modules that inhale through custom velocity stacks. On the exhaust side of things, this caffeinated CB750 features a four-into-one setup ending in a Lossa Engineering muffler.