Andy Geeroms – Ducati Sport 1000 AE


This is a fresh build by Andy Gerooms member of The Flying Hermans from Ninove, Belgium. I first came across this build on Rocket Garage’s Facebook page a couple of days ago. His build got stated with a rather unfortunate event. Andy crashed his Sport 1000 in the summer, resulting in a violently broken frame, bent forks, bent front wheel, clip-ons and broken head lamp. Luckily for him the motor and that sweet looking titanium Zard exhaust remained untouched in the ordeal. So like many other Ducatisti that we featured, Andy decided to re-build it and add some more quality parts into his beloved bike. This is the result of 4 months of sweat, blood and tears.


Andy tore down the Sport 1000 and sourced a Paul Smart frame and gas tank as the original Sport 1000 tank would not fit the PS frame. The gas tank was modified with a functional fuel window and the frame was powder coated black. The seat leathers were made by Motokouture to complement the handmade seat that was built with the help of his good friend “de langen”. A low-key LED stop light sits right below the custom-made tail-piece. Up front he replaced the headlight with a Motowheels headlight kit, a pair of Speedymoto clip-ons, Oberon mirror and lowered gauges. The Marchesini wheels are from a donor Ducati 999 and so is the rear caliper. At the front he sourced a pair of Ducati 998 front brake calipers and Braking front wave disk and a carbon fiber Ducati S4R front fender.


The engine received a cosmetic touch up, DPM clutch cover, Rizoma pressure plate, Rizoma belt covers. He also replaced the stock air filter with an MWR filter which helps this beast breath better. The titanium Zard exhaust which was luckily undamaged in the crash is the pièce de résistance in this build and goes very well with the chosen color. It is an incredible build and the quality of the craftsmanship is right up there with professional shops. It’s fascinating that a home/shed build of this quality took 4 months to complete. Check out the gallery for the rest of the pictures and the list of mods for a complete list of parts that went into this build.

List of Mods:

-Paul Smart frame instead of the original Sport 1000 frame,
-Modified Paul Smart tank with functional fuel window,
-Ducati 999 black Marchesini wheels,
-Ducati 999 rear brake caliper,
-Ducati 998 front brake calipers,
-Ducati S4R carbon front fender,
-Ergal sprockets,
-Braking front wave discs,
-Lowered gauges,
-Motowheels headlight kit,
-Speedymoto clipons,
-Oberon mirror,
-DPM clutch cover,
-Rizoma clutch pressure plate,
-Rizoma belt covers,
-Zard titanium exhausts,
-Homemade painting,
-Homemade custom seat built with the help of “de langen”,
-Seat leathers by Motokouture,
-MWR air filter,
-LED rear light.

Via: Rocket Garage and The Flying Hermans – Caféracers Ninove
Photos: Andy Geeroms


Desmo Bibu – Ducati 350 GTV


This is a build by Liviu Alexandru Maslin a.k.a. Desmo Bibu from Timisoara, Romania. What’s interesting is that this is a shed build, all work done in his own garage over a period of 2 years. The 350 GTV model was built from 1977 to 1981, and they were not known as the most powerful or most reliable Ducatis in history. The lack of significant Ducati identity and lingering mechanical problems combined, make survivors of this particular model quite rare. When Ducati introduced a non-Desmo version of the 350 Super Sport, it paved the way for a new line of bikes that have come to be known as the 350 GTV. This particular 350 GTV was built in 1980 and is one of 958 built that year. The 350 GTV came with a 350cc SOHC twin engine that was mated to a five-speed transmission, and in it’s days of glory put out about 24HP.


Bibu picked up this 350 GTV for a three figure price tab. The bike was in great running condition with roughly 14.000km but less than desirable cosmetic shape, however he saw the potential and had an idea of what he wanted this build to look like. He completely stripped the bike to its frame. The motor was in great running shape so it was thoroughly cleaned and painted to go with the overall theme of the Cafe Racer build. The wiring harness was completely redone by Bibu. The carbs were also cleaned and adjusted. The exhaust manifold was sandblasted, painted black and mated to new chrome mufflers. The brake and clutch levers, the controls and the brake slave cylinder were stripped of paint and polished. The speedometer was cleaned, modified with a brass bezel and attached to a stainless steel support plate which includes the instrument LED’s.


The headlight was cleaned, painted black and receive a headlight visor to keep in theme with the Cafe Racer look. Classic bullet style turn signals and round stop light were the right choice to keep the theme going. The handlebars were replaced with a set of Fehling M-Bars. The The yoke and the headlight support were sandblasted and painted black. The forks were polished and received new boots. The front rotors were cleaned, resurfaced and pained black at the core. The wheels were also sandblasted and painted black. They are currently wrapped in a set of Metzeler ME22 tires. The tank could not be salvaged as is had plenty of rust and was replaced with a fiberglass replica from Resincorse. The tail was made in-house by Bibu. When he reassembled the build he changed 99% of the bolts with stainless steel bolts. The bike was painted a high gloss black, with cafe racer decals that feel at home on this build. The sweat, blood and tears that went into this build were worth it, as this is one of the cleanest and attention to detail builds I have encountered in a long time for a shed build. Check out the gallery for the rest of the pictures of this beautiful build.

List of modifications:

– Resincorse fiberglass gastank
– Custom Cafe exhaust mufflers
– Custom Cafe turn signals
– Custom Cafe mirror
– Fehling M-Bars
– Desmo Bibu seat and tail piece
– Desmo Bibu stainless steel dashboard
– Refurbished speedo with brass bezel
– Refurbished Paioli rear shocks
– Shortened rear fender
– New wiring harness
– Refurbished engine
– Deep Gloss Black paint
– Metzeler ME22 tires
– All aluminum parts polished
– Tommasselli throttle kit
– Steel braided brake hoses

Via: Desmo Bibu
Photos: Rperformance

RADical Ducati – Pantahstica

Here’s another build by the geniuses behind RADical Ducati. This dynamic duo composed of Pepo Rosell and Reyes Ramon, are notorious through the designs and combinations that they bring to life. This is the shop that brought to life amazing bikes such as: RAD to Hell, Vendetta R, Pursang, Cafe Veloce, Imola, Wild Cat and the many others that I have yet to write about, but promise will do so soon. The creations of RADical Ducati always involve some elements from the Ducati racing history as we’ve seen in most of their previous builds. As a tribute to the ever so famous Ducati Pantah, Pepo decided to breath new life into a donor Cagiva Alazzurra 350. To shed a little light on the importance of the Pantah, this was the first of the belt-driven camshaft Ducati motors, more specifically, the first generation of the current Ducati V twins. It was first showcased in December of 1979 and it came to market in 1980 with the 500SL model; the last model of the line being the 650SL model which was sold in 1986.


After completely taking apart the Alazzurra, Pepo refinished and modified the frame to accept a cantilever shock system for the aluminum TT1 swing arm. The stock 350cc engine was replaced with that of a Ducati Paso 750cc, which in turn was modified. The Paso 750 engine received a F1 Montjuich rear head, ported heads, big valves, TT2 camshafts, lightened flywheel. The engine was balanced and blueprinted. The reason behind the rear head was to have the Dell’Orto PHM 41mm carburetor rear mounted as 1980’s Pantah did. Pederccini 2.4 ignition units, Dyna coils, NGK race spark wires and a handmade race wiring harness keeps this beast alive for the duration of what can only be an orgasmic experience. In terms of suspension, at the rear there is a Ohlins shock absorber and at the front, forks from a Ducati 851.


For the exhaust system Pepo chose the 2-1 Wolfman with a Spark GP type megaphone can, and the sound of it must give you some sort of instant gratification. The RAD 02 Montjuich TT modified fiberglass solo seat is attached to the RAD rear frame. The Wolfman design gas tank is a fiberglass RAD Pantahstica unit with ergal gas cap and the front fairing is a Ducati single race piece. A 10cm high/low beam headlight is attached to the front fairing in a rather exposed position, however it seems a bit out-of-place and rushed. A set of golden Ducati Monster wheels where the perfect choice to keep in theme with this build. Brembo rotors, SS calipers and radial PR-19 brake pump were chosen to help it stop.


There are many more mods that this build received, and to cut this story short, check out the pictures for the details and the quality of the fabrication. Also the complete list of modifications is below, to get a rough idea of the combination of parts that are currently working harmoniously in this build. Congrats to RADical Ducati for building yet another beautiful machine to grace the roads and race tracks of Spain and surrounding countries. Check out the gallery below.

Modifications list:

Donor bike : Cagiva Alazzurra 350

-Frame modified to mount cantilever shock system.
-Hand made front bracket
-RAD rear frame
-TT2 Aluminum foot rest
-Ohlins rear shock
-851 front fork
-Monster wheels
-Brembo cast iron rotors
-SS Brembo calipers
-Brembo radial PR 19 brake pump
-ST2 clutch pump with cnc machined adjustable and folding lever
-Fren Tubo kevlar /ergal brake and clutch lines
-Ergal cnc machined clip ons
-851 SP3 front mudguard
-Floating rear brake caliper (Superlight system)
-TT1 aluminium swingarm
-RAD 02 rear mudguard
-RAD 02 Montjuich TT modified fiberglass solo seat
-RAD Pantahstica fiberglass fuel tank (Wolfman design) with ergal gas cap.
-Ducati single race front fairing
-916 side stand
-PASO 750 engine with F1 Montjuich rear head (for rear mount carburetor as Pantah), ported heads , big valves, TT2 camshafts, lightened flywheel , blueprinted engine.
-Monster 1100 EVO oil radiator
-Dell’Orto PHM 41mm carburetor
-Domino quick open gas throttle
-2.4 Pederccini ignition units
-Dyna coils
-NGK race spark wires
-Hand made race wiring
-LIPO battery
-Montesa rear light.
-H4 high/low beam front light 10 cm diameter
-851 rev counter
-RR oil thermometer
-Wolfman 2 in 1 exhaust system
-Spark GP type megaphone

Via: RADical Ducati
Photos: Reyes Ramon and Del Perro

Moto Wheels – Ducati Sport 1000

I know it’s been quite some time since my last posting, but work’s been kicking my ass for a bit. Moving on to the goods. This is another amazing build by Moto Wheels which has done the rounds through the internet quite a bit; however Matt from Moto Wheels was kind enough to send some unreleased photos of this build, which will show the detail and the amount of work and time they put into this build. These guys are located in sunny California, Rancho Cordova and have been around for quite some time. They are one of the best stocked motorcycle stores from the U.S. and they also have an affinity for Ducati’s. Most of their project bikes are built on a Ducati platform and this Sport 1000 is one of the most beautiful build they conceived. What they did here is a work of art. Basically this is what you get when you have immediate access to the best parts available for the Ducati Sport 1000.

The 2006 Ducati Sport 1000 is a pretty sexy bike to begin with. It was introduced by Ducati at the 2003 Tokyo Motor Show, and put on sale in 2005 for the 2006 model year. They were the product of Ducati’s design chief Pierre Terblanche, who said the series started with the Evoluzione MH900e replica of Mike Hailwood’s victorious 1978 Isle of Man TT bike. The Sport 1000 is powered by the Desmodue 992 cc air-cooled L-twin Ducati 1000 Dual Spark engine, also called the DS9 engine. The 2006 model, known as the monoposto had a well gusseted 60 mm section asymmetric swingarm and a single shock, with stacked mufflers on the right side, low clip-on handlebars, and a dry-clutch.

The guys at Moto Wheels, started this build with the plan to transform this bike into a light weight, performance enhanced, aggressively sounding and looking, daily driver. Although this looks like a museum piece of art, something that you would spend hours looking at, this bike begs to be ridden on a daily basis. According to Matt this Sport 1000 is a fierce piece of machinery. The engine received a Corse Dynamics Performance intake kit and a Zard full exhaust system. A Ducati Performance ECU was the next logical step as the air to fuel ratio increased due to the engine breathing better. A Moto Wheels slipper clutch was opted for to replace the factory unit. The sprocket, belt, and open clutch covers are Speedymoto items that bring that subtle yet aggressive nakedness to this build.

The suspension was upgraded to the “Oh so nice!” Ohlins forks up front and Ohlins rear shock. A set of Speedymoto frame sliders as well as Rhino Moto axle sliders give that slight peace of mind that the bike is protected in case of an unfortunate event. The tank, tail, headlight bucket and fenders were painted a deep gloss black, and the color is brought out even more by the gold decals on the tank and tail. A set of subtle CRG bar-end mirrors are  a perfect fit on this build, giving even the most broad shoulder rider a perfect view of whats behind. The rear-sets are billet aluminum from Style and Performance; they supplied Ducati Performance with parts in the past which were hugely successful (early monster in particular). Another cool upgrade is the reverse shifter which reverses the order of the gears to 1st up and 5 down as the GP bikes.

The wheels are BST Carbon Fiber which significantly reduce the weight and handling capabilities of this build. Brembo 4 pot radial calipers, Brembo  Radial GP brake and master cylinders and Brake Teck floating rotors ensure this bike will stop as you want it, when you want it. Overall this definitely in my Top 5 bikes list. The amount of money, parts and time that went into this build makes you wonder what it’s like to give this bad boy a run for its money and drive it like it’s stolen down some canyon roads or track. Check out the gallery for the rest of the pictures and the parts list that went into this build.

List of Modifications:

Based on 2006 Ducati Sport 1000


· Corse Dynamics performance intake kit
· Zard Full exhaust
· Motowheels Slipper clutch
· Speedymoto Sprocket cover
· Speedymoto belt covers
· Speedymoto clutch cover
· COX oil cooler cover
· Ducati Performance ECU

Chassis and suspension:

· Ohlins forks
· Ohlins rear shock
· Speedymoto frame sliders
· Rhino moto axle sliders
· Custom painted tank, tail, and fender
· CRG bar-end mirrors
· Style and Performance Rearsets
· Reverse shifter

Electrical and lighting:

· Corse Dynamics Headlight kit, w/ HID headlight upgrade
· Mad Doctor taillight kit
· Oberon Bar-end Turnsignals

Brakes, Wheels, and Drive:

· Brembo Radial GP Brake master cylinder
· Brembo Radial GP Clutch master cylinder
· Brake Tech Floating Rotors
· Brembo 4 pot radial calipers
· Brembo rear caliper upgrade kit
· BST Carbon Fiber wheels
· Supersprox rear sprocket
· DID ERV3 520 chain
· Driven front sprocket
· STM slave cylinder
· Rizoma Reservoirs

Via: Moto Wheels
Photos: Matt Walker of Moto Wheels and Flaunt Images Photography

Motovation – Ducati MTS 1200 Tricolore

This latest build by Motovation of Austin, Texas, still smells of fresh paint, fresh rubber and that specific hot metal brand new exhaust. Motovation is one of the premium parts distributor in the US, which also specializes in Ducati. They figured the best way to showcase an entire line of bike specific parts is to put all that’s available for that particular model into a build. Behold the Ducati Multistrada 1200 S Tricolore by Motovation. As Roland puts it – “Add a dash of touring and a whole lot of torque, and you find yourself with an Italian Adventure Weapon! ” The first year Ducati made this beast available to the public, it sold 10,000 units. Ducati has yet to release a Tricolore factory edition of the MTS1200, however they do offer the famed Tricolore edition for several other applications . Motovation decided to take this amazing machine, turn it into a truly custom build and offer the Ducati community a glimpse at what a factory Multistrada 1200 could look like.

The Multistrada 1200 is a motorcycle manufactured since 2010. The engine is a retuned version of the Testastretta from the 1198 superbike, now called the Testastretta 11° for its 11° valve overlap (reduced from 41°). All models include throttle by wire, selectable engine mapping (full power with sensitive or relaxed throttle response, and reduced power with relaxed throttle response) and traction control adjustable through eight levels, called DTC (Ducati Traction Control). The bike comes in three equipment levels, the base, the S-Sport and the S-Touring. The S models include ABS (optional on standard model) and electronically adjustable suspension, called DES (Ducati Electronic Suspension). The S Sport model features carbon fiber air intakes, cam belt covers and rear hugger, while the S Touring model comes with heated grips, hard luggage and a center stand.

The Ducati Multistrada 1200 is an all around animal ready for anything you throw at it. This bike feels at home on urban roads, potholes, dirt roads, gravel, even race tracks. Don’t let the optional luggage fool you, this bike has got what it takes to put a smile on your face and make your heart skip a beat. According to the Motovation team, it was extremely difficult to customize this new Multistrada 1200. How do you improve a motorcycle that is perfect from factory without taking away from all the key things that makes this bike so special and beautiful in the first place.  They wanted to keep the design current but also enduring so they decided to emulate the new ‘Tricolore’ paint scheme that they saw in Milan, during the Panigale unveiling in 2011.

Ho do you complement the design of a perfectly designed bike??? With a custom paint job from Southern Metal Customs, with top shelf components from Rizoma and carbon fiber parts from CDT and Shift Tech. They decided to use the Leo Vince cat eliminator midpipe to shed some weight and gain some power. The Termignoni slipon was the perfect choice for looks and sound. Redline performance did a custom ECU re-flash and the result was smooth power delivery from idle with no stumbling or surging with midrange torque that brings an instant smile to your face. The list goes on with an incredible amount of quality parts. Check out the list of modifications below and the gallery for the rest of the pictures.

List of modifications:

  • 2010 Ducati Multistrada 1200 S
  • Custom Paint by Southern Metal Customs, designed by Motovation.
  • Motovation Custom Grab Rail Removal
  • Redline Performance Custom ECU ReflashMotovation Ducati Corse Wheel Stripes
  • Ducati Performance Termignoni Carbon Slip On
  • Ducati Performance License Plate Relocator w/integrated turn signals
  • EVR Clutch Slave Cylinder
  • LeoVince Cat Eliminator Midpipe
  • DNA Race Air Filter
  • Puig ‘Sport’ Smoked Screen
  • Luimoto Custom Team Italia Seat Cover
  • Ballistic 12 Cell Lithium Battery
  • Rizoma Multistrada 1200 Handlebar Clamp
  • Rizoma Flush Mounted Barends
  • Rizoma Frame Sliders
  • Rizoma Fork Sliders
  • Rizoma Rear Axle Sliders
  • Rizoma Adjustable Folding levers
  • Rizoma ‘Limit’ Naked Mirrors
  • Rizoma Mirror Adapters
  • Rizoma ‘Lux’ Billet Grips
  • Rizoma ‘Next’ Billet Fluid Reservoirs
  • Rizoma Billet Oil Filler Cap
  • Rizoma Billet Sprocket Cover
  • Rizoma Touring Pegs (front and passenger)
  • Rizoma Billet Lower Timing Belt Cover
  • Rizoma Waterpump Slider Kit
  • Cox Radiator Guard
  • Cox Chain Guard
  • Cox Oil Cooler Guard
  • CDT Carbon Front Fender
  • CDT Carbon Swing Arm Protector
  • CDT Carbon Air Deflectors
  • Shift-Tech Carbon Nose Intakes

Via: Motovation

Wrenchmonkees – Ducati 750 SS


This older build by Wrenchmonkees is based on a 1995 Ducati 750 SS and is also known as the Monkee #20. If you are even a slight bikes fan you most definitely ran across Wrenchmonkees builds. This particular build has made the rounds of the most respectable blogs and motorcycle related sites. These guys are based in Copenhagen, Denmark and they build one-off motorcycles for regular Joe’s who seek something out of the ordinary. They’ve been building customized motorcycles since 1998, however they started building as the Wrenchmonkees – around 2008. As they put it – “Our company today is a result of passion, not a business plan. We work alongside with good friends and likeminded souls who all love the freedom of creating something out of the ordinary.” They never discriminate against any brand of motorcycle. In their words – “Nearly all the manufacturers have models that would make great Monkee bikes. We don’t need legendary models to build legendary motorcycles. We choose our building blocks based on original frame design and engine configuration. Every creation rolling out of our garage is built from these key elements with love and affection.”

The building blocks for this custom was a 1995 Ducati 750 SS, which in its natural form still turns some heads today. Some die-hard Ducatisti will see this build as sacrilege; however others will see it as the Phoenix rising. In its stock form the 1995 Ducati 750 SS is powered by an air-cooled, 748cc, 90° V-twin, SOHC that produced 65.53 HP and 70.61 Nm of torque with a top speed of 185 km/h, a dry weight of 176 kg and a curb weight of about 196 kg. The Wrenchmonkees took the stock 1995 Ducati 750 SS and tore it down to the last bolt. The trellis frame was modified with a Wrenchmonkees rear frame, sand blasted and powder coated a gun-metal color. The engine was stripped, cleaned and rebuilt. Engine cases were painted in a satin black color to keep in tone with the industrial naked rawness envisioned by the Wrenchmonkees. The engine breathes through K&N filters and 750 SS stock downpipes that were mated to a pair of Megatron mufflers.

The stock wheels were powder coated black and wrapped in Avon Distanzia, 120/70-17  at the front and  160/60-17 at the rear. The Wrenchmonkees decided to keep the stock brake system as they are more than enough to stop this Monkee. The stock rear swing arm was also powder coated black to match the overall theme of the build. The seat, the fiberglass rear end and the LED tail light are all custom-made pieces by the Wrenchmokees. The tank is a chopped off version of the stock 1995 Ducati 750 SS unit, and this thing is sheer beauty which is brought out even more by the two-tone paint job. For controlls they chose to go with Tarozzi clip-ons attached to the stock Ducati fork. A Motogadget instrument gauge, Wrenchmonkees headlight and turn signals complete the minimalistic look of this build. Check out the gallery for the rest of the beautiful pictures.

List of Modifications:

  • 1995 Ducati 750 SS frame,
  • 1995 Ducati 750 SS swingarm,
  • 1995 Ducati 750 SS front fork,
  • 1995 Ducati 750 SS wheels and brakes.
  • Wrenchmonkees rearframe.
  • Wrenchmonkees fiberglass rear end,
  • Wrenchmonkees LED rear-light.
  • Wrenchmonkees seat.
  • Wrenchmonkees modified and reshaped 1995 Ducati 750 SS tank.
  • Wrenchmonkees front fender.
  • 1995 Ducati 750 SS exhaust,
  • Megatron mufflers.
  • Wrenchmonkees turn signals.
  • Wrenchmonkees headlight.
  • Tarozzi clip-on´s.
  • Ducati Monster top yoke.
  • Motogadget instrument.
  • K&N filters,
  • K&N oil breather
  • Tires Avon Distanzia, 160/60-17 & 120/70-17

Via: Wrenchmonkees
Photos: Wrenchmonkees

RADical Ducati – M1100 EVO – Wild Cat

This Ducati M1100 EVO – Wild Cat – is the latest build coming to us from the masterminds Pepo Rosell and Reyes Ramon of RADical Ducati in Madrid, Spain. Pepo and Reyes are at it again with this RAD02 Wild Cat based around the Ducati Monster 1100 EVO power plant. The RAD02 Wildcat is one of best examples of the quality work that this Spanish shop produces on a regular basis. This build was premiered at the Mulafest 2012 Bike Show, one of Madrid’s coolest expo events. Other amazing builds from the shop of RADical Ducati that you must check out are RAD02 ImolaRAD to HellPursang and Cafe Veloce. The RAD02 Wild Cat was built for track use, however we believe it can be made road legal with a few tweaks and a couple of homologated parts.

The choice power plant for this build was the Ducati Monster 1100 EVO, which offers more than enough power to propel this ultra light crotch rocket. The engine received a complete clean-up and spruce-up with magnesium engine covers, carbon fiber clutch cover and timing belt covers. RAD02 racing wiring assures the vital connection between the EVR 3 ECU and the power plant. Pepo chose a RAD02, two valves engine carbon fiber airbox, to help the monster engine breathe better and to keep the Wild Cat exhaling throughout the power band, the choice of a Wolfman 2-1 exhaust system that ends with a BMW muffler – YES! a BMW muffler – was optimal for this build. The power plant is attached to RADical Ducati’s own RAD02 chromoly black powder coated frame. Sitting gracefully on top of the chromoly frame is that famous RAD02 polished aluminum gas tank which tends to be one of the focus points of the build.

At the front we find a BST carbon fiber wheel, wrapped in Michelin Power one which allows use on a dry/humid surface and for a rapid rise in temperature. Discacciati rotors, radial calipers and pump are present and at home on this build. A carbon fiber front mudguard and the world known RAD02 Montjuich carbon fiber front fairing bring us to the secondary focus point of this build. The 749 Showa tin forks were the optimal choice of suspension for this particular build. The choice for instruments were none other than the Aviacompositi dashboard. As we move towards the rear of the bike, the RAD carbon fiber belly pan – advertising the Liqui Moly brand – tends to stand out a bit due to the royal blue choice of color; I personally would’ve left the carbon fiber texture showing to keep in theme with the build.

At the rear of the bike Pepo chose an S2R swing arm with an Extreme Tech shock. The beautifully crafted carbon fiber BST wheel also wrapped in a Michelin Power One tire fits perfect with the semi-naked aggression of this Wild Cat. Discacciati rotor, radial caliper and radial pump complete the brake system. The RAD02 CORSA EVO carbon fiber seat is supported by the RAD02 Montjuich aluminum powder coated subframe, thus bringing us to our third and final focus point of this build. The carbon fiber seat is perfectly aligned to the Montjuich front fairing bringing a note of balance to this build. Overall this is a beautiful build with great attention to details and great choice of parts. When it comes to RADical Ducati, accept no substitute, as this shop really knows what they’re doing. Check out the gallery for the beautiful pictures of this Wild Cat, taken by Javier Fuentes.

List of Modifications:

  •  RAD02 Montjuich aluminum subframe
  •  RAD02 Cromoly frame
  •  RAD02 Montjuich aluminum front bracket
  •  RAD carbon fiber front and rear mudguards
  •  RAD carbon fiber race belly pan
  •  S2R swingarm
  •  BST carbon fiber wheels
  •  RAD02 Aluminum fuel tank
  •  RAD02 Montjuich carbon fiber front fairing
  •  RAD02 CORSA EVO carbon fiber seat
  •  RAD02 racing wiring
  •  EVR 3 ECU
  •  Aviacompositi dashboard
  •  LiPo Battery 5 amp
  •  RAD02 two valves engine carbon fiber airbox
  •  Monster 1100 EVO engine
  •  Wolfman 2-1 exhaust system
  •  BMW silencer
  •  Extreme Tech rear shock
  •  749 Showa tin fork
  •  Discacciati rotors
  •  Discacciati radial calipers
  •  Discacciati radial pumps

Via: RADical Ducati
Photos: Javier Fuentes