Triumph Daytona 675 ABS

Key specs
  • 675 cc
  • 115.28 bhp
  • 187 kgs

Version

Location

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GST Ex-showroom price in Mumbai Price in accordance with GST rates

10,52,278
EMI starting at  32,226/monthEMI is calculated based on 12.5% for a tenure of 30 months
Check on-road price
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  • 2 ColoursSee Colours
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Triumph Daytona 675 ABS Summary

Triumph Daytona 675 ABS Price - ₹ 10,52,278 onwards (Ex-showroom, Mumbai). It is available in 1 version. Triumph Daytona 675 ABS is available in 2 different colours : Crystal White / Jet Black and Diablo Red / Matt Aluminium Silver.

Daytona 675 ABS key highlights
Price10,52,278
Colours
  • Crystal White / Jet Black
  • Diablo Red / Matt Aluminium Silver

Triumph Daytona 675 ABS Price List

Triumph Daytona 675 ABS Price - ₹ 10,52,278 onwards (Ex-showroom, Mumbai). It is available in 1 version - Standard. See price of Daytona 675 ABS in top cities: Bangalore, Mumbai, Pune and Coimbatore.

Triumph Daytona 675 ABS Price (versions)

VersionsPrice
Daytona 675 ABS Standard 10,52,278
Above mentioned prices are Ex-showroom, Mumbai

Price by cities (Ex-showroom price)

Bangalore ₹ 12,74,862
Mumbai ₹ 12,10,902
Pune ₹ 12,52,740
New Delhi ₹ 12,04,371
Chennai ₹ 12,48,112
Ahmedabad ₹ 12,60,788
Gurgaon ₹ 12,16,517
Coimbatore ₹ 12,48,112

Daytona 675 ABS Specifications & Features

Specifications

  • Engine & transmission

    Displacement

    Cylinders

    Max Power

    Maximum Torque

    Bore

    Stroke

    Valves Per Cylinder

    Fuel Delivery System

    675 cc

    3

    115.28 bhp @ 12,305 rpm

    70.20 Nm @ 9,900 rpm

    76 mm

    49 mm

    4

    Fuel Injection with SAI

    Fuel Type

    Ignition

    Spark Plugs

    Cooling System

    Gearbox Type

    No. of Gears

    Transmission Type

    Clutch

    Petrol

    Digital CDI

    1 Per Cylinder

    Liquid Cooled

    Manual

    6

    Chain Drive

    Wet, multi-plate, slipper

  • Brakes, wheels & suspension

    Brake Type

    Front Disc

    Front Disc/Drum Size

    Rear Disc

    Rear Disc/Drum Size

    Calliper Type

    Wheel Size

    Disc

    Yes

    308 mm

    Yes

    220 mm

    Nissin 4-piston radial calipers

    17 inches

    Front Tyre

    Rear Tyre

    Tubeless Tyres

    Radial Tyres

    Alloy Wheels

    Front Suspension

    Rear Suspension

    120/70 ZR 17

    180/55 ZR 17

    Yes

    Yes

    Yes

    KYB 41mm upside down forks with adjustable preload

    KYB monoshock with piggy back reservoir adjustable

  • Dimensions & chassis

    Kerb Weight

    Overall Length

    Overall Width

    Overall Height

    187 kg

    2,045 mm

    695 mm

    1,112 mm

    Wheelbase

    Ground Clearance

    Seat Height

    Chassis Type

    1,375 mm

    140 mm

    820 mm

    Aluminium beam twin spar

  • Fuel efficiency & performance

    Fuel Tank Capacity

    Reserve Fuel Capacity

    Fuel Efficiency Overall

    Fuel Efficiency Range

    Top Speed

    17.40 litres

    2 litres

    --

    --

    --

    0 to 60 kmph

    0 to 80 kmph

    0 to 40 kmph

    60 to 0 kmph

    80 to 0 kmph

    --

    --

    --

    --

    --

Features

Speedometer

Fuel Guage

Tachometer Type

Tachometer

Digital

Yes

Analogue

Yes

Digital Fuel Guage

Tripmeter

Electric Start

Shift Light

Yes

Yes

Yes

No

Stand Alarm

Stepped Seat

No. of Tripmeters

Tripmeter Type

Low Fuel Indicator

Low Oil Indicator

Low Battery Indicator

Pillion Backrest

Pillion Grabrail

Pillion Seat

Pillion Footrest

Yes

Yes

2

Digital

Yes

Yes

Yes

No

Yes

Yes

Yes

Antilock Braking System

Killswitch

Clock

Electric System

Battery

Headlight Type

Headlight Bulb Type

Brake/Tail Light

Turn Signal

Pass Light

Yes

Yes

Yes

12V DC

Maintenance Free

Multi-Reflector Type

55/60 W

LED Tail Lamp

Yes

Yes

About Daytona 675 ABS

The Daytona 675 is the only sport bike in the Triumph range, but that doesn’t mean it is a halfhearted effort just to be in the numbers game. This 675cc bike is a lethal machine that replaced the original Dayton 650 in 2008. Of course there have been a lot of changes to the bike since then and the 2013 model that we will get in India is leaner and more powerful.

The Daytona 675 is the only sport bike in the Triumph range, but that doesn’t mean it is a halfhearted effort just to be in the numbers game. This 675cc bike is a lethal machine that replaced the original Dayton 650 in 2008. Of course there have been a lot of changes to the bike since then and the 2013 model that we will get in India is leaner and more powerful.


The looks of the Daytona are quirky – that does not mean we don’t like it. Let us just say it is a typical Triumph; and it is so despite the fact that it is all-plastic unlike rest of the lineup. The tank is well sculpted, while the front is bulgy with split headlamp which is almost a standard feature on the 600cc bikes. The rear is the most elegant bit of the motorcycle with simple lines and a narrow tapering end.


The Dayton 675 is also powered by a three-cylinder engine and no awards for guessing that it displaces 675cc. The in-line triple is good for 126bhp @12,500rpm and 74Nm @11,900rpm making it one of the quickest bikes in its segment. The motorcycle rides on 120/70 R17 front and 180/55 R 17 rear tyres, with twin 310mm floating discs (4-piston Nissin calipers) for front and 220mm Brembo single piston caliper disc for rear. With the change in regulations, the 2013 Dayton 675 comes with switchable ABS as standard.

There is also a slightly brawnier version called the Dayton 675 R, but that won’t be on sale here in the initial days. Triumph in all likelihood will assemble the bike in India to keep prices in check – we will know more details in November, but expect the basic tag price to be around Rs 12.5 lakh.

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Triumph Daytona 675 ABS User Reviews

4.3 (3 ratings) 2 reviews
  • This is very good bike in its range i m riding this bike since 1 year i have just one problem that is mileage otherwise this is best, service is very good not so expensive this bike is easy to maintain i am first time brought this brand motorcycle and believe me i am

    This is very good bike in its range i m riding this bike since 1 year i have just one problem that is mileage otherwise this is best, service is very good not so expensive this bike is easy to maintain i am first time brought this brand motorcycle and believe me i am totally impressed with the performance even though service response is also good so my opinion is this bike is best

    • 5

      Visual Appeal

    • 4

      Reliability

    • 5

      Performance

    • 4

      Service Experience

    • 5

      Maintenance cost

    • 4

      Extra Features

    ...Read more

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    • Used it for

      Tours

    • Owned for

      > 1 yr

    • Ridden for

      5000-10000 kms

  •  3Awesome middleweight supersport2 years ago by Ricci

    Style the styling of the daytona 675 is conservative, but smart. It's got mild cruves, few sharp ends and skips the edgy sharp styling of late model supersports. It might not be the best looker but it will surely not be called ugly by anyone. The styling is mature and

    Style the styling of the daytona 675 is conservative, but smart. It's got mild cruves, few sharp ends and skips the edgy sharp styling of late model supersports. It might not be the best looker but it will surely not be called ugly by anyone. The styling is mature and sober, cycle parts of good quality and finish.There's nothing on the bike that can be considered cheap or poor quality, except the mirror stems perhaps and the india-specific bits added, like the plastic rear mudflap or the saree guard. The mirror stems are solid, but they're designed a bit loose, so on rough roads, the mirrors shake and rattle. On smooth roads, they're steady at even high speeds.

    Engine performance, fuel economy and gearbox the engine is the best thing about the daytona. It's powerband is wide, and powers up from as low as 2000rpm without a hiccup, in top gear , so long as you don't go wide open and expect instant warp force drive. It gets stronger past 4000rpm before really getting down to business around 8000rpm. The sound that emanates from the stock silencer is awesome. It's not too quiet at low rpm, and not very loud at high rpm, just perfect. This is one bike that doesn't really need aftermarket exhausts. There is a high pitched whine (some call it whistle) at all times, which is not prominent in most other bikes. The torque from low down to well into 5 digit rpm gives the 675 such a wide powerband, you can ride it with such ease in top gear at 40km/h.

    The indian arai rated daytona makes 118ps, down from 128ps from the eu-spec model, but there's no shortage of power really, at least not until you find a clear traffic free road to give it alll the gas in company of similar or bigger displacement bikes. That said, most bike aficionados crave more power, and i'm no less - i'd love to have a 1000cc bike like the bmw s1000rr or bigger, like the zx-14 but practically speaking for indian conditions, a 600 is more than enough.

    Gearbox is flawless. Shifting action is smooth and effortless, with no false neutrals or between-gears-traps. The 675r comes fitted with a quickshifter from the factory, the standard 675 does not but it is available as an accessory. It allows you to shift up without rolling off throttle by momentarily retarding ignition to unload the transmission for the duration of the shift ( a fraction of a second -like 90 milliseconds ). You still have to declutch to shift down though.

    The clutch is super light, the lightest of any triumph here, including the street triple. Streep triple owners have a harder time in traffic due to higher effort to pull the clutch, the daytona's clutch is noticably lighter.

    Fuel economy is normal riding is around 16-17km/litre, in touring mode at speeds upto 140km/h , you can get 19-20km/litre. Hard riding, like charging up ghat sections in lower gears can bring the efficiency down to 12-13km/litre.

    Ride quality & handling the suspension is a bit on the stiffer side as with most supersports, but it's not bone-jarringly stiff. The forks are 41mm kayaba upsde down with full adjustabilily - preload, compression and rebound. I can't verify but they're supposedly similar to showa big piston forks (not the cartridege type, that is ). The rear monoshock is also kayaba or kyb for short, with full preload, compression and rebound adjustability. Needless to say, the ohlins fork and shock on the 675r are better, especially if you are really into track riding. The ohlins are easier to adjust - no tools required for the rear, and the front have just one screw each for compression and rebound adjustment.

    Bump absorption gets better at higher speeds due to the stiffer setup.

    The brakes are strong and progressive, even the nissins on the standard 675, and the brembos on the 675r even better.

    The 675 has a steering damper, but steering effort is very light. In fact, i find the daytona a little too quick steering than i'd like. I prefer a more stable handling bike, the daytona feels very nimble and quick, responsive, catching me by surprise a few times. Despite that, at low speeds it's a pain to turn in narrow confines, like parking lots or for u turns - the steering lock (left to right movement ) is minimal as with any supersport, and you need a wide road to execute a u turn in one semi-circle. Not as bad as a hayabusa - but definitely a lot more of a handful than even a pulsar 220/karizma. At speeds, the bike feels planted and doesnt' waver, but in slower turns i do find it steer and lean in faster than i expected. Front end can get twitchy at times , the price paid for making a bike steer this quick and nimble.

    Ground clearance is adequate, never touched anything while upright and riding single, even on high speed breakers, while leaning in turns, nothing touches down even when you're at the edge of the tyre's tread - the pirelli diablo super corsa sps fitted as oem as regarded as the best tyres in terms of dry grip, but their minimal tread means in wet weather you have to be extra careful. I think the front tyre is a little too pointy (as opposed to curved) which makes the bike turn in rather sharply. Still have lot of tread so no experience with other tyres.

    Final words the daytona is a beautiful bike , having won most of the intenational middleweight sportbike awards. The powerband is wide and fuelling smooth, glitch-free, with an amazing sound that neighbours won't complain of as too loud. It is one of the lighter bikes , weighing under 200kg. That alone makes it a lot easier to manage for the average indian who isn't built like a european ( closer to 6 foot , 90kg build ). The daytona does lack some gizmos like engine power modes, traction control etc, making do with just abs , but the bike doesn't really need all that.

    I wanted an inline 4, but after hearing the daytona on youtube videos, i loved the inline 3 sound as much. Powerwise, it gains from 75cc extra over regular 600s, but any of the 600s makes easy 115+hp , so it's not too much margin either way.

    All in all, it's great bike though the pricing is rather steep. So far triumph had no competition in the middle-weight supersport class, but soon the mainstream japanese 600s will be here, and that is when we will know how well it can really hold up in our under-served market.

    Areas of improvement the headlamps aren't great, considering the world is moving on to projectors and leds. The mirror and read mudflap rattles are bit of a letdown for a 12 lac rupee bike.

    Ergonomics - though this is said to be more comfortable than the previous generation daytona, it's still very racy and you lean forward quite a bit. It's rather uncomfortable to ride in urban traffic.

    Not so great for touring (it is a supersport after all).

    Pros

    powerband, sound

    cons

    ergonomics

    • 5

      Visual Appeal

    • 4

      Performance

    ...Read more

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Triumph Daytona 675 ABS News

  • Triumph to discontinue Daytona 675
    Triumph to discontinue Daytona 675
    30 November 2016
    Ranjan R. Bhat

    The Euro IV norms have sounded the death knell for several motorcycles the latest victim being the Triumph Daytona 675 With no update in sight Triumph is soon going to phase out this sportbike in European markets

  • Triumph opens a new showroom in Kolkata
    Triumph opens a new showroom in Kolkata
    26 November 2014
    Ranjan R. Bhat

    Less than a week after opening a new showroom in Chandigarh Triumph has inaugurated a new dealership in Kolkata The British manufacturer has been on the front foot ever since it entered the Indian market less than a year ago and has set up 10 dealerships across the country...

  • Triumph indefinitely suspends its plans for 250cc motorcycles
    Triumph indefinitely suspends its plans for 250cc motorcycles
    10 September 2014
    Ranjan R. Bhat

    Triumph Motorcycles Ltd has temporarily suspended the project for its 250cc motorcycles citing strategic reasons This was revealed by Mr Paul Stroud director of sales and marketing Triumph who also added that the company is going to focus on strengthening its position as a...

Read all news

Triumph Daytona 675 ABS Videos

First Look : Daytona 675 & Street Triple 675 : PowerDrift
15 September 2015
11,447

Coming soon to India the Triumph range of motorcycles Seen in this video are the 3 cylinder liquid cooled 675cc powered machines aka the Daytona 675 and the Street Triple

Triumph Daytona 675 First Look: PowerDrift
21 February 2014
14,385

Triumph Daytona 675 First Look

First Look : Daytona 675 & Street Triple 675 : PowerDrift
26 July 2013
11,858

Coming soon to India the Triumph range of motorcycles Seen in this video are the 3 cylinder liquid cooled 675cc powered machines aka the Daytona 675 and the Street Triple

View all videos

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