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BENELLI TNT 150 CC REVIEW BANGLA

Benelli TNT 150 Specification Engine and Transmission Displacement(cc): 148cc Engine mode: 1-cylinder/4-stroke/4-valve Bore x stroke(mm): Ø57×58 Max.Power: 10.4 kw/9500 rpm Max.Torque: 12.8N.m/7500 rpm Compression Ratio: 10.8:1 Fuel system: Carburetor Valve train: SOHC Ignition: C.D.I Starter: Electric Lubrication system: Pressure splash lubrication Cooling system: Air-cooled Gear shifting type: 5-speed Transmission type final drive: Chain Clutch Type: Wet multi-plate Dry weight(kg): 136 Dimensions Seat height(mm): 780 Overall Length (mm): 2050 Overall Width (mm): 810 Overall Height (mm): 1065 Ground Clearance (mm): 190 Wheelbase (mm): 1360 Chassis and Body Frame type: Arch bar truck Front suspension: Up side down Front suspension travel (mm): 110.5mm Rear suspension: Monoshock Rear suspension travel (mm): 30mm Fr. Tyre: 100/80-17 (Tubeless) Rr. Tyre: 130/70-17 (Tubeless) Fr. Brakes: Disc brake with CBS Fr. brakes diameter (mm): 260 Rr. Brakes: Disc brake with CBS Rear brakes diameter (mm): 240 Top speed(km/h): 100 Max.Loadage (kg): 150 Fuel capacity(L): 13.5 Battery: 12V6Ah(YTX7A-BS) Benelli was established in Pesaro, Italy in 1911, which possibly makes it the oldest of all European motorcycle factories in operation. (Moto Guzzi—the oldest European motorcycle factory in non-stop operation—was established in 1921.) After losing her husband, the widow Teresa Benelli invested all of the family capital into the business in the hope that it would offer stable work for her six sons: Giuseppe, Giovanni, Francesco, Filippo, Domenico and Antonio ("Tonino"). She also sent Giuseppe and Giovanni to study Engineering in Switzerland. Initially the business had 6 employees in addition to the 5 brothers working (Tonino didn't work because he was too young.) In the beginning, it was just the Benelli Garage, which repaired bicycles and motorcycles, but was already able to produce all of the spare parts needed for repairs.[2] During World War I, Benelli worked hard fixing parts for the Italian machines in war and in 1919 the first motorcycle was presented to the public. In 1920 the company built its first complete engine in-house, a single-cylinder two-stroke 75 cc model, immediately adapted to a bicycle frame. A year later in 1921, Benelli built its first motorcycle, using their own engine which had by then become a 98 cc model. Two years after that, using a version specially designed for competitions, Tonino "the terrible" took to the track. He displayed an extraordinary natural talent as a rider and embarked on a very successful career which confirmed the company's exceptional capacity for development and production. Riding a Benelli 175, Tonino Benelli won four Italian championship titles in five years: in 1927, 1928 and 1930 with the single overhead camshaft (SOHC) version, and in 1931 with the double overhead camshaft (DOHC) version. Unfortunately, a bad crash during a race in 1932 cut short his brilliant career and on 27 September 1937 Tonino died following a "silly" road accident. As World War II loomed, the Benelli company debuted their four-cylinder supercharged 250cc racing bike. This was intended to compete in the 1940 season, building on Benelli's success in the 1939 Isle of Man TT Lightweight 250 cc race. With the start of the war, the Benelli Four was limited to competition in a handful of Italian domestic races. Beyond World War II Wartime destruction caused Benelli to remain out of production until 1949. Unsold war motorcycles to be used by the Italian army were adapted to become civil motorcycles and generate income to restart operations. When production resumed, designs were still largely based on those of the pre-war period. In 1949, Giuseppe Benelli left the family concern to found the Motobi marque. By 1951 Benelli was offering a range consisting of 98cc and 125cc lightweights (the Leoncino or lion cub) and 350cc and 500cc singles. The Leoncino was available in both two-stroke and four-stroke forms. The need for cheap transport in post-war Italy meant that these lightweight models became immensely successful . Similar models were offered by Moto Guzzi, Ducati and Laverda, and the same economic conditions led to the growth in popularity of Vespa and Lambretta scooters. Benelli also sold motorcycles to American retailer Montgomery Ward, who rebranded them as Riverside and marketed them through their catalog. music : https://www.youtube.com/audiolibrary/...

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