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KTM built their reputation for quality over many decades of off-road racing success, both with factory-backed efforts and with ready-to-race models that any independent rider with the necessary skills could ride to victory. In addition to consistently winning at the highest levels of motocross, supercross, supermoto, enduros, and off-road rallies, including the legendary Dakar Rally 14 years straight, in recent years KTM has made their mark in the road racing world as well, winning the 2016 International Motorcycling Federation Moto3 championship and sponsoring the KTM RC390 Cup races that are part of the MotoAmerica Racing Series. The spirit and dedication that has driven KTM to competition success has carried over to their production models. The familiar orange and black KTM logo has become as familiar a sight on the road as it has been in the winner’s circle, and the company has enjoyed such sales success that it recently overtook BMW to become the largest selling motorcycle brand in Europe.

KTM originated as Kraftfahrzeuge Trunkenpolz Mattighofen, a metal-working business established in Mattighofen, Austria in 1934 by Hans Trunkenpolz. Soon the company began repairing cars and motorcycles as well and in 1937 became a DKW motorcycle dealer. In an effort to create income when the demand for repair work fell off after World War II, Trunkenpolz decided to produce his own motorcycles. The prototype 98cc single-cylinder 2-stroke engine R100 debuted in 1951 with parts made completely in-house except for the Sachs engine, and regular production commenced 2 years later in 1953. That same year businessman Ernst Kronreif bought into the firm and the company was renamed Kronreif & Trunkenpolz Mattighofen. The KTM tradition of proving and improving their motorcycles through racing began almost immediately, with KTM winning the 1954 Austrian 125cc national championship. It was also during 1954 that the KTM logo was created. Throughout the 1950s KTM competed in both off-road and road racing, winning a gold medal at the 1956 ISDT (International Six Days Trial) enduro. The company also expanded its product line, producing scooters, mopeds and bicycles.

During the 1960s KTM began to establish itself as makers of winning off-road competition motorcycles, and the company began fielding a factory team for the ISDT beginning in 1964. Americans first exposure to the brand came about when champion enduro rider John Penton contracted with the company in 1968 to produce a line of motocross, scrambles and enduro bikes that would bear the Penton name. The first 100cc prototypes delivered were successful right away under Penton and other top riders and there was an immediate demand for production models. The initial 100cc Berkshire and 125cc Six Day models were followed by the 175cc Jackpiner in 1972, the 250cc Hare Scrambler in 1973, and the 400cc Mint in 1974. The 100cc and 125cc engines were produced by Sachs, but the larger engines were KTM built. Throughout production Pentons were continually upgraded with advancements like fiberglass fuel tanks, plastic fenders, chrome-moly steel frames and long travel suspension components, and the lightweight, powerful bikes were highly regarded and won many races. More than 25,000 Pentons were sold in the U.S. before John Penton sold his distributorship to KTM in 1978.

While Pentons were conquering race courses in the U.S., KTM continued racing under its own brand name in Europe, winning the 1974 and 1978 250cc motocross world championships. Ernst Kronreif died in 1980 and the Trunkenpolz family regained control of the company, changing the name back to Kraftfahrzeuge Trunkenpolz Mattighofen. In 1981 KTM produced its first liquid-cooled 2-stroke engine, and shortly afterward began making radiators for other bike manufacturers. They became the first manufacturer to offer front and rear disc brakes on off-road bikes in 1986. The company’s first 4-stroke engine debuted in 1987 with the liquid-cooled LC4. But although numerous off-road racing wins and championships were racked up during the 1980s, the company was not profitable and declared bankruptcy in 1991. KTM was divided into 4 divisions concentrating on tooling, radiators, bicycles, and motorcycles. The motorcycle company, KTM Sportmotorcycle Gmbh, began operations in 1992 and 2 years later became KTM Sportmotorcycle AG.

In 1994 KTM began production of its first 4-stroke road bike, and arguably one of the most important models ever to bear the KTM name, the Duke. Light weight and a powerful engine combined with everything KTM had learned racing over the years created an excellent handling, fun bike to ride, and the Duke has been in the KTM lineup ever since in engine sizes from 125cc to 690cc. Powered by variants of the same 625cc single-cylinder 4-stroke engine that propelled the first Duke, in 1997 KTM introduced the LC4 Adventure and LC4 Supermoto. The Adventure was a dual-sport bike equally at home on the dirt or on the street, and versions of the Adventure are in the KTM range today. The Supermoto was based on the bikes raced in the popular Supermoto racing series, where off-road based motorcycles race on a course that includes pavement, hard packed flat-track style dirt, and rough motocross style dirt. Versions of the Supermoto were long a part of the KTM range.

KTM entered the large displacement bike market in 2003 with the twin-cylinder 950 Adventure and 990 Duke, followed by the 990 Super Duke in 2004, and the 950 Supermoto, 990 Adventure and 950 Super Enduro in 2005. During the 2000s the company continued to win numerous championships in motocross, supercross, and enduro, including the first of its many Dakar wins in 2001, easily laying claim to being the preeminent off-road racing motorcycle manufacturer. In 2003 KTM entered the 125cc Moto GP road racing championship series, winning the contractor’s title in 2005. Along with the new big bore models KTM continued to build a wide range of race-ready production motocross and enduro models, including the EXC dual-sport series. In 2008 the company entered the superbike market with the 1190 RC8, which coincided with KTM’s entry into the FIM (International Motorcycling Federation) Superstock championship series. The first models were powered by 1150cc liquid cooled DOHC (Double Over Head Cam) 4-valve per cylinder V-twins that produced 151 horsepower. 2009 and later models had engines enlarged to 1195cc, which increased horsepower to 173.

In 2008 KTM ventured into the 4-wheeled world with the X-Bow sports car. The radical X-Bow was designed using the same philosophy KTM always used with its motorcycles – only include functional elements that affect performance and leave off everything else. The result was a revolutionary sports car that weighed less than 1800 lbs., and with its 237 horsepower 2.0L Audi 4-cylinder turbocharged engine accelerated from 0-62 mph in 3.9 seconds. An X-Bow R was introduced in 2011 with improved aerodynamics and a more powerful 300 horsepower engine. In 2013 KTM launched the 1301cc V-twin naked superbike Super Duke. The same year the company acquired legendary off-road motorcycle maker Husqvarna from BMW.

The current KTM lineup includes motocross and enduro bikes, dual-sport Adventure bikes, sports-tourers, naked superbikes, the supersport RC390, the unique Freeride 250 R, and the X-Bow. Motocross bikes include the 2-stroke SX series, in engine sizes from 50cc to 250cc, and 4-stroke SX-F series in 250cc, 350cc, and 450cc displacements. The 2-stroke enduro XC and XC-W models range from 150cc to 300C, while the 4-stroke off-road only XC-F enduros range from 250cc to 450cc. The EXC-F enduros are street legal and come with turn signals, mirrors and a license plate mount in engine sizes from 250cc to 500cc. Capping off the enduro line is the 690 Enduro R. The Adventure range includes the 1090 Adventure R, with ABS (Anti-lock Braking System) and traction control; 1290 Super Adventure R, with lean-sensitive ABS with off-road mode, traction control, and TPMS (Tire Pressure Monitoring System); and the 1290 Super Adventure T, which adds hard side cases and semi-active suspension.

The Duke series continues with the single-cylinder 390 Duke and 690 Duke, and the V-twin 1290 Super Duke R, with titanium valves, twin plug ignition and 177 horsepower. The 1290 Super Duke GT is the long distance version of the Super Duke R. You get naked superbike type performance with comfort, and features like semi-active suspension, lean-sensitive ABS, traction control, hill hold control, TPMS, and LED cornering lights. The RC390 is the purest sport bike you can buy, directly inspired by KTM’s Moto3 road racing championship winning bike. The Freeride is the ultimate in off-road fun, a cross between an enduro and a trials bike and ready to take on the toughest terrain. The ground-breaking X-Bow is available in 3 versions: the 300 horsepower X-Bow R, with monocoque body, integral roll bars, aluminum spaceframe, WP suspension, and Brembo brakes; the aerodynamically enhanced X-Bow RR, with advanced racing technology; and the X-Bow GT, the touring X-Bow with front screen, side windows, sun visors, a comfortable heating and ventilation system, and a tailor-made luggage system.

Owning a car gives you comfort, owning a motorcycle gives you freedom. Your bike is your therapy, your passion, and your access to off-the-beaten-path places. In our selection of motorcycle accessories and parts, we have everything you need to keep your KTM running, show some love to your prized possession, and hit the road or trail with confidence. We take the hassle out of your motorcycle maintenance, repair, and tune-up experience.

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