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Kawasaki Eliminator 400: 5 Things You Should Know

With the debut of the Kawasaki Eliminator 400 twin-cylinder cruiser in Japan, Kawasaki has brought the Eliminator brand back to life after nearly two decades of dormancy. Here are the top 5 things you should know about this brand-new Team Green cruiser.

Kawasaki Eliminator 400

The Eliminator utilizes the engine from its Ninja cousin, much like Kawasaki’s other parallel-twin cruiser, the Vulcan S. Its engine is the tried-and-true 399cc parallel-twin liquid-cooled engine that generates 48hp and 37Nm of torque. These are the same figures as the Japan-spec Ninja 400, however, in areas where it is Euro 5/BS6 compatible, the Ninja 400’s horsepower has been reduced to 45 hp.

The Kawasaki Eliminator 400 employs a trellis structure like its Ninja cousin, despite the fact that the two machines don’t share many features. The bike has disc brakes on both ends and dual-channel ABS, while the suspension system is a relatively ordinary telescopic fork and dual shock absorbers. The Eliminator 400 weighs 176kg when its 12-liter tank is full, but with a reachable 735mm seat height, it should be a manageable motorbike for riders of most sizes.

The Eliminator 400’s round headlamp, low, raked-out profile, and bucket seat make it impossible to mistake it for anything other than a cruiser. The majority of the bodywork and mechanical components are coated in black; yet, this isn’t an American cruiser that’s been covered from stem to stern in chrome. Fork gaiters and a tiny flyscreen are two extras that come standard on the SE model of the bike.

Kawasaki Eliminator 400

The Eliminator 400 is a totally contemporary bike with amenities like all-LED lighting, a slipper clutch, and a Bluetooth-compatible digital display, despite the fact that its badge is more than 40 years old. The premium SE variation has an advantage over other models in that it has front and rear cameras that may serve as dash cams and provide the rider with hard evidence in the event of an accident.

Priced at 7,59,000 yen (about Rs. 4.71 lakh), the base Eliminator 400 is less expensive than the SE model, which costs 8,58,000 yen (approx Rs 5.33 lakh).

For comparison, the Ninja 400 is priced the same way as the regular Eliminator 400 abroad. The bike is now only available for purchase in Japan, and there is no information to suggest that it will soon be available elsewhere.

Are you excited about the Kawasaki Eliminator 400? Comment down below

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