FS: 1992 Ducati 907ie - 24,653 mi - $8995.00

FS: 1992 Ducati 907ie - 24,653 mi - $8995.00 Image

FS: 1992 Ducati 907ie – 24,653 – ZDM1MB4P4NB001373 – $8995.00

Here is another spectacular Ducati from the 90’s for sale.  This is not a bike you see come up for sale very often.  The 907 Paso is fuel injected, comes with 17″ wheels and is a very decent handling Sport Touring bike.   Current owner has had the bike for close to 10 years and recently upgraded to a new Ducati SS.  He has taken proper care of it over the years, cleaned up aging parts like wheel paint, new rotors up front, tires and chain kit in last 2000 miles. Valves and belts last at 18K.  This 907ie is very clean, no apparent cracking or spidering on bodywork.   Comes with a set of original exhaust, a service manual and a factory wire harness he saw available on ebay.     Last year he has 2wheel Dynoworks install a power commander and they improved overall running and gained a few hp, it runs fantastic!

Here is a bit of history on this model from Ian Falloon:

After two years, the 906 Paso was replaced by the much improved 907 I.E. for 1991. This drew on the engine and chassis technological improvements of the 851, and the resulting 907 I.E. was finally a homogeneous sport-touring motorcycle that could compete with anything on offer from Germany or Japan. The liquid-cooled engine of the 906 carried over to the 907 I.E., but there were stronger crankcases with more extensive internal webbing and ribbing, especially around the cylinder support base. The clutch was also revised for 1991, with the 907 I.E. (like the 1991 900 Supersport) having a new 16-plate type. The intake system was completely revised, with the air intakes re-positioned up by the steering head, drawing in cold, dense air. Adapting the single-injector Weber electronic fuel injection system of the 851 Strada to the two-valve 906 engine provided vastly improved engine operation. The 907 I.E. received more reliable Veglia instruments, but all other electrical equipment was shared with the 906 Paso. While the rectangular-section steel double-cradle frame was that of the 906, the longer aluminum swingarm and axle adjusters came from the 851 Strada. The front suspension was the same as before, but with 10mm-longer fork legs so that the larger wheel/tire combination would clear the engine on fork compression. There were also changes to the wheels and brakes, with three-spoke Brembo (3.50 x 17 and 5.50 x 17) wheels, and larger stainless-steel front discs with Brembo four-piston P4.32d calipers. At the rear the disc was reduced in size to that of the 851, with a smaller P2.105N Brembo caliper. The larger wheels (and longer swingarm) led to an increase in both wheelbase, but the steering and handling characteristics were vastly superior to those of the 906 Paso. While the style of the bodywork was similar to the 906, the solid 907 I.E. screen incorporated a NACA duct, supposedly to smooth the airflow. The 907 I.E. continued for 1992 with only minor changes. There was a minor clutch update during the year, and the front brakes were upgraded with larger discs and gold Brembo P4.30-34 brake calipers. The 907 I.E. wasn’t as popular as anticipated, although it offered improved power and reliability, plus more sophisticated rear suspension than the Supersport models. The 907 I.E. was a very well-developed all-round motorcycle, with excellent handling and comfort, but it was discontinued during 1992. There wouldn’t be a replacement sport touring Ducati until 1997. Source Ian Falloon

Credits cards accepted, up to $150 documentation may be charged

Seattle Used Bikes
4905 Aurora Ave N.
Seattle, WA 98103
dave @ seattleusedbikes.com
Closed Sun/Mon Find us on Facebook and the Web

tags: desmo, Ducati Superbike, 907ie, Ducati, Italian bikes, sportbike,  used V-twins, ducati paso, ducati, seattle, craigslist, Cycletrader, ebay, pnwmoto, pnwriders, ducatilove, ducatistagram, desmonorthwest, ducati sport touring

FS: 1992 Ducati 907ie - 24,653 mi - $8995.00

FS: 1992 Ducati 907ie - 24,653 mi - $8995.00 Image

FS: 1992 Ducati 907ie – 24,653 – ZDM1MB4P4NB001373 – $8995.00

Here is another spectacular Ducati from the 90’s for sale.  This is not a bike you see come up for sale very often.  The 907 Paso is fuel injected, comes with 17″ wheels and is a very decent handling Sport Touring bike.   Current owner has had the bike for close to 10 years and recently upgraded to a new Ducati SS.  He has taken proper care of it over the years, cleaned up aging parts like wheel paint, new rotors up front, tires and chain kit in last 2000 miles. Valves and belts last at 18K.  This 907ie is very clean, no apparent cracking or spidering on bodywork.   Comes with a set of original exhaust, a service manual and a factory wire harness he saw available on ebay.     Last year he has 2wheel Dynoworks install a power commander and they improved overall running and gained a few hp, it runs fantastic!

Here is a bit of history on this model from Ian Falloon:

After two years, the 906 Paso was replaced by the much improved 907 I.E. for 1991. This drew on the engine and chassis technological improvements of the 851, and the resulting 907 I.E. was finally a homogeneous sport-touring motorcycle that could compete with anything on offer from Germany or Japan. The liquid-cooled engine of the 906 carried over to the 907 I.E., but there were stronger crankcases with more extensive internal webbing and ribbing, especially around the cylinder support base. The clutch was also revised for 1991, with the 907 I.E. (like the 1991 900 Supersport) having a new 16-plate type. The intake system was completely revised, with the air intakes re-positioned up by the steering head, drawing in cold, dense air. Adapting the single-injector Weber electronic fuel injection system of the 851 Strada to the two-valve 906 engine provided vastly improved engine operation. The 907 I.E. received more reliable Veglia instruments, but all other electrical equipment was shared with the 906 Paso. While the rectangular-section steel double-cradle frame was that of the 906, the longer aluminum swingarm and axle adjusters came from the 851 Strada. The front suspension was the same as before, but with 10mm-longer fork legs so that the larger wheel/tire combination would clear the engine on fork compression. There were also changes to the wheels and brakes, with three-spoke Brembo (3.50 x 17 and 5.50 x 17) wheels, and larger stainless-steel front discs with Brembo four-piston P4.32d calipers. At the rear the disc was reduced in size to that of the 851, with a smaller P2.105N Brembo caliper. The larger wheels (and longer swingarm) led to an increase in both wheelbase, but the steering and handling characteristics were vastly superior to those of the 906 Paso. While the style of the bodywork was similar to the 906, the solid 907 I.E. screen incorporated a NACA duct, supposedly to smooth the airflow. The 907 I.E. continued for 1992 with only minor changes. There was a minor clutch update during the year, and the front brakes were upgraded with larger discs and gold Brembo P4.30-34 brake calipers. The 907 I.E. wasn’t as popular as anticipated, although it offered improved power and reliability, plus more sophisticated rear suspension than the Supersport models. The 907 I.E. was a very well-developed all-round motorcycle, with excellent handling and comfort, but it was discontinued during 1992. There wouldn’t be a replacement sport touring Ducati until 1997. Source Ian Falloon

Credits cards accepted, up to $150 documentation may be charged

Seattle Used Bikes
4905 Aurora Ave N.
Seattle, WA 98103
dave @ seattleusedbikes.com
Closed Sun/Mon Find us on Facebook and the Web

tags: desmo, Ducati Superbike, 907ie, Ducati, Italian bikes, sportbike,  used V-twins, ducati paso, ducati, seattle, craigslist, Cycletrader, ebay, pnwmoto, pnwriders, ducatilove, ducatistagram, desmonorthwest, ducati sport touring