Congratulations to Peter Tanshanomi, who was the first to identify that this orange piece of plastic fires up the mighty heart inside of a Bimota Tesi 1D.
Congratulations to RoadRash, who was the first to identify that this fancy windscreen was an option for the Bimota SB8R!
Before you can go, you must push the magic button. Which bike does this belong to?
As you can probably tell from the wording of “the choice for joyous generation”, this bike was offered in Japan. But can you figure out what bike it is?
Today I learned that a company once offered a 24k gold-plated windscreen as an option! Can you identify the bike?
Congratulations to Speirmoor, who was the first person to identify that this is the front fender of a Husqvarna Nuda R!
Here’s one of the most distinctive front fenders in modern motorcycling…and it’s from a bike that was never officially sold in the US. Can you tell me what it’s from?
Congratulations to Brody Cox, who was the first (on Instagram) to identify this bike as a Honda Solo! Gerald Koziol was the first here on Bike-urious.
On my recent Texas trip, I encountered a bike I had never heard of before. I can’t remember the last time I openly told you what the manufacturer was in a Guess That Bike post, so let’s see who’ll be the first to identify this Honda.
Congratulations to Machinarius, who was the first to identify that this was a Douglas. He/she actually got quite close, saying it might be a “4 hp 600 cc from 1920”.
It’s old, it’s British, and it’s beautiful. What bike is this brake light from?
For the second time in a row, Robert Horn earns congrats for being the first one to identify this Italian oddball as a Negrini. Specifically, it’s a Negrini 50 Sport that’s going to need a full restoration.
The tank logo won’t help you on this one as it’s just a sticker. Still, are the body panels and remaining paintwork enough for you to identify this rare Italian project? If it helps (it probably doesn’t), I’ll add that this company was one of the many firms of the day that outsourced engine production…
Congratulations to Robert Horn, who was the first to identify the bike equipped with this Showa fork to be a Harley-Davidson XLCR. And in this case, it’s the newest bike up on the auction site – a 1977 XLCR with just 226 miles!
Here’s a Labor Day guessing game for you with a Japanese fork on a non-Japanese bike. Can you identify what bike this is?