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Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle


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₹ 12,00,000
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Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle Price

VariantPriceSpecifications
Scrambler Full Throttle Standard
₹ 12,00,000
Avg. Ex-Showroom
Disc Brakes, Alloy Wheels
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Explore Other Scrambler Models

Ducati offers 3 more Scrambler models starting from ₹10,39,000

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Scrambler Full Throttle Key Highlights

Engine Capacity803 cc
Mileage - ARAI
19 kmpl
Transmission6 Speed Manual
Kerb Weight185 kg
Fuel Tank Capacity13.5 litres
Seat Height795 mm

Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle Summary

Price: Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle price for its variant - Scrambler Full Throttle Standard starts at Rs. 12,00,000. The mentioned Scrambler Full Throttle price is the average ex-showroom.

Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle is a bike available in only 1 variant and 1 colour. The Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle is powered by 803cc BS6 engine which develops a power of 71.87 bhp and a torque of 65.2 Nm. With both front and rear disc brakes, Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle comes up with anti-locking braking system. This Scrambler Full Throttle bike weighs 185 kg and has a fuel tank capacity of 13.5 liters.

The Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle is the sporty iteration of the second-generation Scrambler. While it shares its chassis and engine with the Scrambler Icon, its body style among other bits are different.


Beginning with the styling, the Scrambler Full Throttle has a shorter front fender, larger side panel, and sump guard. The rear fender has been removed to put the rear tyre on full display. The bike also gets a dedicated, two-tone GP19/Dark Stealth colourway, which enhances the sporty appearance of the bike. Details such as the iconic #62 on the side panel and the red accents on the seat make the Scrambler Full Throttle stand out.


Ducati has also tweaked the riding position by lowering the handlebar for a sporty riding position.


The Scrambler Full Throttle is powered by an 803cc, air-oil/cooled, L-Twin engine that produces 73bhp at 8,250rpm and 65Nm at 7,000rpm. Exclusive to this bike is a homologated Termignoni exhaust system, which gives a deeper sound. The engine is paired with a six-speed gearbox with an up/down quickshifter.


In terms of features, the bike gets a colour TFT display, all-LED lights, cornering ABS, four-level traction control system, and two ride modes - Road and Sport.


The chassis is the same as those of the other Scramblers in the line-up, which means it employs a steel trellis frame with a USD fork and preload-adjustable monoshock. The 330mm front disc and the 245mm rear disc are the same as those of the Icon’s, and so are the 18-inch front and 17-inch rear wheels that are fitted with Pirelli tyres.


The Scrambler Full Throttle competes with the Moto Morini Seiemmezzo and the Triumph Scrambler 900.


Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle Review

  • Good Things

    • Gets unique scrambler styling
    • Equipped with safety electronics
    • Can do some off-roading
  • Could be Better

    • Heats up in the traffic
    • Priced quite high
    • Limited service reach

BikeWale's Take

The Scrambler Full Throttle has been inspired from flat tracking motorcycle. It gets the same genre styling which looks pretty cool. Just like most of the other Ducatis, this bike too gets top-spec electronics but also heats up in the traffic.

Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle Expert Opinion

With a bunch of elemental updates introduced, is it better on the practicality front while being the same cheerful kid on the block?

Introduction

The Scrambler line-up is the entry point into the premium world of Ducati in India and it entered its second generation last year with multiple notable updates. The one you in these pictures, in particular, is the Full Throttle variant which sits above the most affordable Icon variant.

The last time we rode it in its previous-generation avatar was in early 2022 when we loved it for how playful and involving it felt. But it had its fair share of shortcomings, like the engine overheating quickly and to a high degree, which took away from its versatility and fun factor. Now, with a bunch of elemental updates introduced, is it better on the practicality front while being the same cheerful kid on the block? We try to answer that by pottering on it in the city, going flat out on the highway, and kicking up some dirt.

The Visuals

Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle Left Side View

The Ducati Scrambler is a small motorcycle and it can easily get lost amidst the much smaller 200-300cc bikes. However, in isolation, it looks adorable, to say the least. The x shape on the headlamp, dual-tone curvy fuel tank, and floating-style tail give it a clean and likeable look. Also, the red and white paint scheme, short fenders, round LED turn indicators, and side plates with the number ‘62’ are standard bits on the Full Throttle which is inspired by America’s flat-tracking scene.

Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle Fuel Tank

Despite it being the entry-level Ducati, the company hasn’t cut corners in terms of quality and fit and finish. The paint finish, quality of plastic, and fitments of panels, everything exudes opulence and ruggedness.

The Package

Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle TFT / Instrument Cluster

The Scrambler has received a bunch of big and small updates which make it more contemporary than before. While the previous model was rudimentary on the feature front, the latest iteration comes equipped with multi-level traction control, multiple power modes, and a quick-shifter. Plus, the LCD has made way for a new TFT screen. For navigating through different options, you get an up-and-down toggle key along with a mode selector button. It takes some time to get a hang of operating the screen through the combination of these buttons. However, once you get versed with it, the screen has a lot on offer.

Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle Engine From Left

While the Scrambler continues to be powered by the same 803cc, twin-cylinder, air-cooled engine, it gets a new exhaust header pipe and altered internal and transmission components for losing weight and delivering slicker gearshifts. This unit produces 71.87bhp and 65.2Nm and comes mated to a six-speed gearbox. The Full Throttle variant you see in these pictures also gets a bi-directional quick-shifter and a Termignoni exhaust as standard. Other changes executed in the bike include a lighter steel trellis frame, a new swingarm, and a bolt-on sub-frame which helped Ducati shave off 4kg from its overall kerb weight.

The Ride

With a kerb weight of 185kg and a seat height of 795mm, the Ducati Scrambler is a profoundly accessible and welcoming motorcycle. Hopping on the bike, getting your feet on the ground and maneuvering it in traffic is literally a piece of cake and it should be so for riders of every kind of build. It seats you in an upright and commanding position with a slight crouch to reach the handlebar in case of the Full Throttle trim since it gets a sportier handlebar.

Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle Right Side View

Now, as you start rolling on the Scrambler, you realise it pulls from the get-go! There’s useable torque from 2,000rpm, followed by a mid-range that feels like a sucker punch, especially in Sport mode. The throttle response is crisp and direct and overtaking other vehicles is a profoundly quick and joyous affair. And this doesn’t come at the cost of tractability and riding the Scrambler at a relaxed pace is a piece of cake. It also has a very light clutch but you might not use it often due to the butter-smooth quick-shifter. Even the gearbox is slick and false neutrals are literally a story of the past.

Unfortunately, all the fun goes out of the window once you get stuck in traffic. Owing to the engine’s high-compression, air-cooled nature, 15 minutes in bumper-to-bumper traffic is enough for the engine to blow hot air on your calves and thighs. If this goes on for close to 30 minutes, you’ll want to stop, park the bike and admire its aesthetics while the engine cools down. And heck, it takes a lot of time to cool down.

Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle Left Side View

Heating issue aside, this engine continues to impress on the highway. The torque delivery is quite flat almost throughout the rev range which means you don’t fall short of the drive even closer to its redline of 9,000rpm. If you’re riding it at 120kmph in sixth gear and need to overtake, just a wring of the throttle shoots you ahead instantaneously. Moreover, the smallest Ducati reaches 150kmph in the third gear and it crunches miles like no one’s business!

Windblast is always an issue though and an aftermarket windscreen is recommended if you dare to go touring on this bike. Also, while the seat is comfortable for short bursts of rides, it’s not adequately cushioned and the real estate is lacking, especially for larger riders.

Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle Left Side View

If you happen to hit the twisties on your way, the Scrambler continues to be a delight. It tips in without much effort and traces the intended line without any drama. And the tighter the corners, the more eager the Scrambler feels to attack them. The grippy and feedback-rich Pirelli MT60 RS tyres further add to its cornering capabilities. Not to forget, the Brembo brake at the front delivers excellent bite and lever feel while the rear brake is good enough to match up.

The suspension, meanwhile, delivers a comfortable ride, if not outright plush. Be it slow or high speeds, minor hindrances like road joints, rumblers, or stones are ironed out cleanly. However, it doesn’t feel completely planted on the highway through wavy, low-amplitude surface imperfections.

Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle Right Side View

When it comes to taking on the rough stuff, do not let the Scrambler name and block-pattern tyres deceive you. It’s not meant to handle anything hardcore. The ground clearance is just 176mm, which is 24mm lower than the KTM 390 Adventure, the suspension travel is limited, and the alloy wheels are an 18-17-inch combination. It can handle mild dirt trails with decent vigour and switching off the traction control and sliding the rear is too much fun. It can also handle small jumps but, again, doesn’t like to be thrashed around.

Should you buy it?

The Ducati Scrambler continues to be the same fun and capable motorcycle to ride. It is quite playful in the city, fast on the highway, can handle corners with aplomb, and is always up for some dirt trails. The new generation model, in particular, feels more refined and contemporary due to the introduction of new features.

Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle Left Side View

However, although it can do almost everything, there are limitations. In traffic, the engine starts heating way too soon and to discomforting levels. On the highway, the windblast is intense and the seat starts feeling uncomfortable after around two hours of riding. Off-road, it runs out of ground clearance and suspension travel in no time.

Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle Right Side View

As an overall package and what the Scrambler brings to the table, the ex-showroom price tag of Rs. 12 lakh is steep. However, what you pay that premium for is Ducati’s high class and stature which are recognised worldwide and this motorcycle is a gateway for you to become a part of such a premium brand.

Photography by Kaustubh Gandhi

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Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle Colours

Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle is available in the following colours in India.

Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle mileage

Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle mileage

The ARAI mileage of Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle is 19 kmpl.

Scrambler Full Throttle mileage details

Scrambler Full Throttle Specifications & Features

Standard

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  • Specifications
  • Features
  • Specifications
  • Features

      Specifications

      • Power & Performance

        • Displacement
          803 cc
        • Max Power
          71.87 bhp @ 8250 rpm
        • Max Torque
          65.2 Nm @ 7000 rpm
        • Mileage - ARAI
          19 kmpl
        • View More(+21)

      • Brakes, Wheels & Suspension

        • Front Suspension
          Upside down Kayaba 41 mm fork
        • Rear Suspension
          Kayaba rear shock, pre-load adjustable
        • Braking System
          Dual Channel ABS
        • Front Brake Type
          Disc
        • View More(+16)

      • Dimensions & Chassis

        • Kerb Weight
          185 kg
        • Seat Height
          795 mm
        • Ground Clearance
          176 mm
        • Overall Length
          2100 mm
        • View More(+4)

      • Manufacturer Warranty

        • Standard Warranty
          2 year
        • Standard Warranty
          Unlimited km

      Features

        • Touch Screen Display
          No
        • Instrument Console
          Digital
        • Odometer
          Digital
        • Speedometer
          Digital
        • View More(+45)

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      Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle FAQs

      Q: What is the on-road price of Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle in 2024?
      The 2024 on-road price of Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle in Delhi is Rs. 13,57,143. This Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle price includes the ex-showroom price, RTO and insurance charges.

      Q: Which is better Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle or Ducati Scrambler Nightshift?
      Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle is priced at Rs. 12,00,000, has a 803 cc 6 Speed Manual engine, and weighs 185 kg, whereas, the price of Ducati Scrambler Nightshift is Rs. 12,00,000 with a 803 cc 6 Speed Manualengine, and weighing 191 kg.

      Q: What are the colour options of Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle?
      Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle is available in only 1 colour which is Rosso GP ’19.

      Q: What are the key specifications of Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle?
      Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle is a Scrambler bike that weighs 185 kg, has a 803 cc BS6 Phase 2 engine and a fuel capacity of 13.5 litres.

      Ducati Scrambler Full Throttle Videos

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