Which motorcyclists should you be driving?
The Lad bible article TESLA MOTORCYCLE RACING BIBLIOGRAPHY: This article by Dave Goulson of Motorcycle News highlights a number of notable riders and teams who have gone on to become legends of the sport.
Here’s the best of the best, from the early days to the modern day.
TESLA MOTORCARS: The TES LA MOTOR CARS were one of the earliest motocross bikes in the world, and the most successful, having won several championships, including the 1984 Daytona 500.
The Tesla is a two-seat, four-wheeler with two front and two rear seats.
Its main rival, the P1, is also a two seat, four wheeler, but it’s a more powerful one, with a much larger engine and more powerful suspension.
Its predecessor, the SLA, is a three seat four wheeled machine, but in 1981, it had to be replaced due to a problem with its transmission.
THE P1: This motorcycle has been ridden by all the best riders in the sport’s history.
The first P1 was introduced in 1973, and it’s considered by many to be the fastest motorbike in the history of motocarting.
The P1 has the distinction of being the first to be built with a carbon fiber chassis, and was built by British company BSA in the 1970s.
It is said that it was one of only a handful of bikes to make it to the first race of the series, the 1976 Tour de France, which took place in Brittany.
In 1988, the bike was repainted and then raced in the Tour de Romandie, but then it was destroyed in a crash on the final lap of the race.
THE SLA: A more modern variant of the P-1, the Sla is still the fastest in the field, but the SLa has been around longer.
In 1975, it won the Tour of Britain, and in 1977 it won two titles at the Tour, the British Touring Car Championship and the Tour des Tires.
In 1984, it became the first British-built bike to be named after a country, and later the first bike to have a race logo on its hood.
The SLA was powered by a 3.7 liter, liquid-cooled, twin-turbo V8, with three valves per cylinder.
The engine is said to have been designed in-house by Tony D’Alessandro, who won five world titles with the Sls, including four championships.
The Sla was built in-houses, and only the team that was building it could drive it.
THE TES LACROSSE: A five-wheeled motorcycle from 1977 that was one part street-legal, one part racing machine.
The name refers to its three-speed gearbox, which is used for the front wheel, while the rear wheel is a four-speed.
Its only competitor, the Triumph Daytona 500, is said by many, including this article, to have beaten the Teslas at the 1981 Tour de Suisse.
The LAC is a road-going, two-wheel motorcycle with two seats, and can be seen in some of the most iconic motocarts of all time.
THE JEFFREY LACRAZETTE: A three-wheeling, two seat four-wheel bike, the LAC, which has a 3-liter, liquid cooled engine, made its debut at the 1984 Tour de Catalunya.
In 1981, the TESla won the European championship, and two years later was awarded the Tour.
This bike was powered entirely by the V8 engine, and has been raced at a variety of circuits since.
It’s still raced today, but its performance is not as high as that of its predecessors.
THE SHANCHANG LACRONTE: An American-built motorcycle, the Shanchang is said, to be faster than the Telslas.
It was the first motorcycle to have an official title, the National Motorcycle Hall of Fame, and is still in use today.
THE MOTO TESSA: The first bike that was built with ABS, the MOTO TIESSA, is the most famous of all the motocars.
Built by Japanese company Takumi, the TIES is a one-seat four-stroke, and made up of a front suspension, a rear suspension, and a rear wheel.
In 1979, it was also named after Japan, with the slogan “TIESSA” emblazoned on its windshield.
It has since been ridden around the world and won several world titles, including one in 1982.
The TIES was powered solely by the 3.8 liter, Liquid Cooled V8.
The rear wheel, known as a S-shaped, is powered by the same V8 as the front, which gives