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Suzuki Hayabusa

Suzuki Hayabusa is a super bike available at a starting price of Rs. 16,47,002 in India. It is available in 1 variant and 3 colours. It is powered by a 1340 cc BS-VI engine. It comes with anti-locking braking system and both front and rear disc brakes.

Overview Price Expert Opinion Similar Super Bikes Colours Mileage Specs User Reviews News Videos
Key specs
  • Displacement1,340 cc
  • Transmission6 Speed Manual
  • Kerb Weight266 kg

Avg. Ex-showroom price

16,47,002 Check on-road price
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  • 116 ImagesSee Images
  • 3 ColoursSee Colours
Colours:

Suzuki Hayabusa Price

VariantPriceSpecifications

Hayabusa Standard

 16,47,002 Avg. Ex-showroom price Disc Brakes, Alloy Wheels

Suzuki Hayabusa Summary

Hayabusa key highlights

Engine Capacity 1,340 cc
Transmission 6 Speed Manual
Kerb Weight 266 kg
Fuel Tank Capacity 20 litres
Seat Height 800 mm
Max Power 187.3 bhp

About Hayabusa

Suzuki Hayabusa is a super bike available at a starting price of Rs. 16,47,002 in India. It is available in only 1 variant and 3 colours. The Suzuki Hayabusa is powered by 1340cc BS6 engine which develops a power of 187.3 bhp and a torque of 150 Nm. With both front and rear disc brakes, Suzuki Hayabusa comes up with anti-locking braking system. This Hayabusa bike weighs 266 kg and has a fuel tank capacity of 20 liters.

The new Hayabusa receives massive upgrades for 2021 compared to earlier generations. In terms of styling, Suzuki has also cleverly retained the design silhouette of the previous generation Hayabusas while offering the new-gen model a more aggressive appeal. It also gets full-LED lighting for the headlamp, turn signals, and the tail lamp that lend it a fresher appeal.

Now, the handling on the 2021 ‘Busa has also been tweaked with a revised frame that not only reduces weight but also boasts of 50:50 weight distribution. And underneath this frame the Suzuki Hayabusa uses a slightly retuned version of the tried and test 1340cc inline-four motor. With the new tune, the engine is capable of producing 188bhp at 9,700rpm compared to the earlier 194bhp. And while the torque has dropped to 150Nm, from 155Nm, it comes in earlier at 7,000rpm. The motor now benefits from a two-way quickshifter fitted as standard.

And finally, Suzuki has equipped the Hayabusa with an exhaustive list of electronic aids that include five riding modes, a six-axis IMU, ride-by-wire, ABS, traction control, anti-lift control system, active speed limiter, launch control and engine brake control. That’s not all, the 2021 Hayabusa also gets low RPM assist, cruise control as well as hill and slope control. As cherry on the cake, the new Hayabusa is also fitted with a TFT screen between the analogue tachometer and speedometer.
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Suzuki Hayabusa Expert Opinion

  • Good Things

    • 1340cc engine is loaded with performance and refinement
    • Equipped with top-spec electronics
    • Priced quite well
  • Could be Better

    • Limited sales, service reach
    • Expensive to maintain

BikeWale's Take

The new Hayabusa carry forwards most of the design elements from the outgoing model, but it looks more modern and sharp. Its 1340cc engine continues to produces really good power and torque and is still known for its friendly power delivery. The bike continues to be extremely comfortable on long rides. However, the new Hayabusa is sold through very limited showrooms and being a big bike, it is a bit expensive to maintain. 

Suzuki Hayabusa Review

Now in its third generation, the 2021 Hayabusa has received the most substantial update since its introduction in ‘99 and promises to bring a lot more to the table than its predecessors. So how much of a legacy does it continue to carry? And has it gotten any better? To answer these questions, we rode the ‘Busa in nearly all conditions it would find itself in, and here is what we came back with. 

Introduction

Left Front Three Quarter

There are few names as iconic and legendary as the Hayabusa. A motorcycle so well known, it has an entire movie franchise associated with it. And apart from being the Blackbird-killer and one of the fastest production motorcycles on the planet, the Suzuki Hayabusa received celebrity status for more reasons.

Now in its third generation, the 2021 Hayabusa has received the most substantial update since its introduction in ‘99 and promises to bring a lot more to the table than its predecessors. So how much of a legacy does it still carry? Or has it gotten any better? To answer these questions, we rode the ‘Busa in nearly all conditions it would find itself in, and here is what we came back with. 

Quality

Left Rear Three Quarter

Suzuki has tried not to meddle with the iconic design of the Busa. The longer you stare at it- and you will- the attention to detail pops out. It gets a few elements from the first-gen like the drooping rear section and the air-intakes at the front from the new GSX-R1000R.

And the Hayabusa has undoubtedly become sharper and more desirable now. After all, it did get sold out in a couple of days internationally and India before anyone had seen it in the flesh. As for quality, there’s nothing to nitpick here and everything stays up to the mark on the 2021 Hayabusa.

Comfort

Left Rear Three Quarter

Although, the weight does translate to a somewhat clumsy ride experience in the city. Its large turning radius and a clutch that starts to feel heavy only adds to the woes. While the engine does heat up in heavy traffic, it never really threatened to melt my skin off. Nevertheless, out on the open highway is where the heart of the Busa is. It could munch miles all day long, effortlessly. And the riding position it offers complements its long-distance touring ability. While you do have to reach out to grab the handlebar even though it is pulled in closer on the 2021 model, it does not feel like a stretch.   

Bike Seat

The seat too has sufficient space to move around and has cushioning that feels immensely comfortable even after 7-8 hours of riding. Speaking of comfortable, the 2021 Hayabusa's suspension has been revised to offer better ride quality. It felt surprisingly plush and effortless over our infamous Mumbai roads. In addition to that, the Busa’s braking performance is also top-notch. Kitted with Brembo Stylema calipers at the front, stopping power is nice and progressive. While not sharp, it still is a big improvement over the earlier model.   

Handle Bar

Now, there were only a couple of niggles in an otherwise bulletproof ride experience. One being the two-way quickshifter that felt glitchy under 4000rpm. It also has a heavy throttle that felt strenuous to hold onto for long in the city. Although, we suspect it to be an issue specifically with our test bike.   

Performance

Right Side View

While the heavily updated electronics package on the 2021 Busa is the talk of the town, there are also talks about the motorcycle’s 1340cc, inline-four motor and its decrease in power. While it has the same displacement as before, Suzuki has tweaked the motor to churn out 188bhp; nearly 7bhp lesser compared to the previous model’s 194bhp while the 150Nm of torque comes in earlier at 7,000rpm. Regardless, the Suzuki Hayabusa continues to boast of an electronically limited top speed of 299kmph.

Left Front Three Quarter

And unlike many other superbikes of today that are capable of crossing that mark, Suzuki has chosen to keep the Hayabusa as a relatively more useable motorcycle with its focus on low and mid-range performance. The engine feels smooth and composed even under 5,000rpm with only a minor buzz on the pegs at higher revs. With tractability as one of its strong traits, the Hayabusa is completely capable of trodding at 40kmph in fifth gear.

Now, Suzuki even claims that the 2021 Hayabusa accelerates faster than the older bike. While we don’t have the numbers to back that claim, the 2021 ‘Busa does feel blistering quick off the line. Whip the throttle and the needle would be at 160kmph in a blink of an eye. Once tucked into that enclosed cockpit, the perception of speed changes. You’d need to look down at the speedo to realize the needle has already crossed 200kmph.  

Right Side View

And thanks to the long, 1480mm wheelbase, the Hayabusa feels stable while at it. For 2021, Suzuki has kept the frame and swingarm the same, only making changes to the sub-frame to distribute the 266kg kerb weight evenly. While that number on the scale isn’t like your regular GSX-R, on the go, the weight is hardly noticeable and the tweaks have made it a slightly better handler than before. The turn-ins are sharper yet predictable and the corner speed it manages to carry is impressive for a motorcycle of this size. 

Technology

Front View

The 2021 Suzuki Hayabusa’s extensive internal transformation deserves a special mention. And the cornerstone of these updates is the introduction of the six-axis IMU. The unit has opened the floodgates to a comprehensive list of electronic rider aids and the Hayabusa boasts of three ride modes listed as A, B, and C. Mode C offers a gentle throttle response, noticeably reduced power output, and 10 levels of traction control and wheelie control as well as 3 level engine brake control. While this mode is quite restrictive, I found this the most useable mode while riding in the city.  

TFT / Instrument Cluster

On the other hand, on mode B the Busa feels slightly more free with linear throttle response. However, with mode A displayed on the square-ish colour TFT fixed between the analogue clocks, the Suzuki Hayabusa goes fully mental with the least intervention from the electronics and the sharpest throttle feedback. But that’s not all, the motorcycle also has three additional user customisable modes that allow the rider to personalize the intervention of the electronic aids for what is essentially a no holds barred ride.  

TFT / Instrument Cluster

Besides this, the Hayabusa now boasts of a cruise control system to facilitate its sport-touring side. You also get a hill assist and a three-stage launch control system that Suzuki has added to address the concerns of the quarter-mile racers. This system is by far the easiest to activate- by simply holding down the start switch.

Fuel Efficiency

Left Side View

While we did not test the fuel efficiency on our test route like we usually do, we did calculate the average after every fuel up. In the city, the Hayabusa managed to return around 12.3-13.2kmpl. However, on the highway, it returned an impressive 19-21kmpl cruising at 130-140kmph. 

Our Take

Right Side View

The 2021 Hayabusa continues to feel like a versatile motorcycle now more than ever and is worthy of the legacy it carries. While it is not the 230bhp turbocharged monster everyone was expecting, the 2021 Busa takes all the things it did previously, a step above. It is easy to ride in the city compared to most other big bikes despite its size.   

Right Rear Three Quarter

Touring on it is a dream with the plush suspension setup, comfy seats, and an engine that allows you to cruise at 150-160kmph without complaint. Oh, and the addition of a cruise control has just added to its mile-munching ability. The Blackbird-killer is also now more refined and friendlier in its new rider-aid-equipped-less-peak-power avatar. Nevertheless, it would still manage to keep the faithful happy, and the desire to own one ignited... 

Photos by Kapil Angane

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Suzuki Hayabusa mileage

As per ARAI, the average of Hayabusa is 18 kmpl.

Hayabusa mileage details
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Hayabusa Specifications & Features

Specifications

  • Power & PerformancePower & Performance

    Fuel Type Petrol

    Max Power 187.3 bhp @ 9,700 rpm

    Max Torque 150 Nm @ 7,000 rpm

    Cooling System Liquid Cooled

    Transmission 6 Speed Manual

    Transmission Type Chain Drive

    Emission Standard Emission standards indicate the output from the exhaust that is permissible in a country. BS-VI

    Displacement 1,340 cc

    Cylinders 4

    Bore 81 mm

    Stroke 65 mm

    Valves Per Cylinder 4

    Compression Ratio 12.5:1

    Ignition Electronic ignition (transistorized)

    Spark Plugs 1 Per Cylinder

    Gear Shifting Pattern Gear Shifting Pattern 1 Down 5 Up

    Clutch Wet, multi-plate type

    Fuel Delivery System Fuel Injection

    Fuel Tank Capacity 20 litres

    Reserve Fuel Capacity These are estimated figures 3 litres

    Riding Range Maximum distance a petrol bike can travel on a full fuel tank and an electric bike can travel on a full charge 360 Km

    Mileage - ARAI 18 kmpl

    Mileage - Owner Reported BikeWale collects mileage information from bike owners to provide you with the actual mileage that you might get. --

    Top Speed These are estimated figures 300 Kmph

    View more specs
  • Brakes, Wheels & SuspensionBrakes, Wheels & Suspension

    Braking System CBS, IBS, SBT, UBS, HBS - Combined braking of both front and rear wheel | ABS - Anti-lock braking system which can be just for front wheel (single channel) or both wheels (dual channel) or can be switched off (switchable) | E-ABS - Electronic assisted braking system | Standard - Cable operated Dual Channel ABS

    Front Brake Type Disc

    Front Brake Size --

    Rear Tyre Size 190/50 - ZR17

    Tyre Type Tubeless

    Radial Tyres Yes

    Rear Brake Type Disc

    Rear Brake Size --

    Calliper Type Front-4 Piston, Rear-Single Piston Calliper

    Wheel Type Alloy

    Front Wheel Size 17 inch

    Rear Wheel Size 17 inch

    Front Tyre Size 120/70 - ZR17

    Front Tyre Pressure (Rider) 42 psi

    Rear Tyre Pressure (Rider) 42 psi

    Front Tyre Pressure (Rider & Pillion) 42 psi

    Rear Tyre Pressure (Rider & Pillion) 42 psi

    Front Suspension Inverted telescopic, coil spring, oil damped

    Rear Suspension Link type, coil spring, oil damped

    View more specs
  • Dimensions & ChassisDimensions & Chassis

    Kerb Weight 266 kg

    Overall Length 2,180 mm

    Overall Width 735 mm

    Wheelbase 1,480 mm

    Ground Clearance 125 mm

    Seat Height 800 mm

    Overall Height 1,165 mm

    Chassis Type Twin-Spar Aluminum Frame

    View more specs
  • Manufacturer WarrantyManufacturer Warranty

    Standard Warranty (Year) 2 Year

    Standard Warranty (Kilometers) Standard Warranty (Kilometers) 30000 Kilometers

Features

Odometer Digital

DRLs (Daytime running lights) Yes

Mobile App Connectivity Yes

Low Battery IndicatorYes

Pillion BackrestNo

Pillion GrabrailYes

GPS & Navigation Yes

USB charging port Yes

Front storage box No

Under seat storage No

AHO (Automatic Headlight On) Yes

Speedometer Analogue

Fuel Guage Yes

Tachometer Analogue

Stand Alarm No

Stepped Seat Yes

No. of Tripmeters 2

Tripmeter Type Digital

Low Fuel Indicator Yes

Low Oil Indicator Yes

Pillion SeatYes

Pillion FootrestYes

Digital Fuel GuageYes

Start TypeElectric Start

Shift LightYes

KillswitchYes

ClockYes

BatteryMaintenance Free

Headlight TypeLED Head Lamp

Brake/Tail LightLED Tail Lamp

Turn SignalYes

Pass LightYes

Additional featuresTFT LCD panel

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Suzuki Hayabusa User Reviews

4.8 44 ratings 2 reviews
  • 5

    Visual Appeal

  • 5

    Reliability

  • 5

    Performance

  • 4

    Service Experience

  • 4

    Maintenance cost

  • 4

    Extra Features

  •  4My personal experience of hayabusa 4 weeks ago by Aman Sharma, Mumbai

    It was a very nice experience when I went to the showroom. I looked at the bike and I was amazed. I was unable to remove my eyes from the bike. When I rode this bike for the first time I was fascinated by the speed and handling. The look is also awesome but the only thi

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    • Used it for

      Leisure Rides

    • Owned for

      6 months-1 yr

    • Ridden for

      < 5000 kms

  •  5Dream bike 9 months ago by Chiranjeev, New Delhi

    This is a dream bike of mine. Wish the dream fulfilled asap. With knowing that truth that by my own I may be get this thing after a long time but yes this is true. I just wanted a miracle from god to give me ability for purchase this machine and ride this on my willing

    Read more
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    Inappropriate review? Report Abuse

    • Used it for

      Occasional Commute

    • Owned for

      Never owned

  •   
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    • Got mileage of

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FAQs about Suzuki Hayabusa

  • Q: What is the on-road price of Suzuki Hayabusa in 2022?

    A: The 2022 on-road price of Suzuki Hayabusa in Delhi is Rs. 18,36,200. This on-road price includes the ex-showroom price, RTO and insurance charges.
  • Q: Which is better Suzuki Hayabusa or Kawasaki Ninja H2R?

    A: Suzuki Hayabusa is priced at Rs. 16,47,002, has a 1340 cc 6 Speed Manual engine, and weighs 266 kg, whereas, the price of Kawasaki Ninja H2R is Rs. 79,90,000 with a 998 cc engine, and weighing 216 kg. You can compare Suzuki Hayabusa vs Kawasaki Ninja H2R based on their detailed specifications, features, prices and reviews.
  • Q: What are the colour options of Suzuki Hayabusa?

    A: Suzuki Hayabusa is available in 3 colours which are Glass Sparkle Black / Candy Burnt Gold, Metallic Mat Sword Silver / Candy Daring Red and Pearl Brilliant White / Metallic Mat Stellar Blue. You can check all the colour images of Suzuki Hayabusa.
  • Q: What are the key specifications of Suzuki Hayabusa?

    A: Suzuki Hayabusa is a Super bike that weighs 266 kg, has a 1340 cc BS-VI engine and a fuel capacity of 20 litres. You can check the full specifications and features.

Suzuki Hayabusa News

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Suzuki Hayabusa Videos

Suzuki Hayabusa Hot Lap At MMRT | Top Speed & Best Lap Time | BikeWale Track Day 2021

  • Dec 24, 2021
  • 1,156
  • 55

The Suzuki Hayabusa needs no real introduction. For many, it’s the ‘Dhoom’ bike. For others, it’s an enigma. Named after a falcon, it was always deemed too heavy, too long, and well, too ugly to actually classify as a sexy supersport. Today though, the 2021 ‘Busa is prettier, brimming with technology, and though it’s still heavy and long, and less powerful than before; it’s still a much better motorcycle than it replaces. But,...

The Suzuki Hayabusa needs no real introduction. For many, it’s the ‘Dhoom’ bike. For others, it’s an enigma. Named after a falcon, it was always deemed too heavy, too long, and well, too ugly to actually classify as a sexy supersport. Today though, the 2021 ‘Busa is prettier, brimming with technology, and though it’s still heavy and long, and less powerful than before; it’s still a much better motorcycle than it replaces. But, does it belong on a race track? Let's find out.

Read More
View all videos
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