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Remember every purchase from us includes:
Free Shipping with Free Residential Liftgate or Business Delivery with every purchase (watch out for others charging you more for this service)
Every unit started and tested by our mechanics here at our warehouse before they are sent to you!!
Free MSO and Bill of Sale (paperwork needed for registration)
Free technical support by phone or email
1 year Engine warranty
Full parts availability
Discount Pricing with ROCK SOLID SERVICE!
Warehouse Direct Savings - From our warehouse floor to your front door! (No middleman)
Reliable and Quality built units
Free PDI Guide (helpful first time start up guide written by our mechanics)
Lifan, or Great Sail, is one of the heavy hitters of motorcycle manufacturing, and it’s looking to expand its footprint into the U.S. market with the 17-horsepower, KPR 200 (King Power Racing). The bike brings with it an impressive racing pedigree that includes 17 CRCC championships since 2012, and you just can’t buy better press than what podium appearances provide. With so many manufacturers racing to the bottom of the displacement scale with the Big Four, European makers and even Harley Davidson getting in on the action, the time has never been better to bring an entry-level 200 cc sportbike with racetrack handling into the domestic market.
The KPR 200 would blend right in with a lineup of the current small-displacement crotch rockets from the Japanese Big Four. A projector-type cyclops headlight leads the way at the point of the fairing bracketed by a pair of “Z”-shaped DRLs that frame the headlight and give the entry a nice, modern look. The fairing supports a narrow flyscreen and slender mirror stems, but not the standoff-style turn signals; they come mounted slightly lower on the cheek fairings.
Clip-on bars and jockey-mount footpegs place the rider in a fairly aggressive riding stance over the sculpted tank that comes with knee pockets that will fit the average rider quite well, though six-foot-plus pilots may start to feel a bit cramped. The saddle is actually pretty plush, and at only 30.5-inches tall, makes for a friendly bike to Fred Flintstone around a parking lot.
A short rise in the subframe gives the passenger an elevated seating position with the usual oh shit handles on each side that also doubles as a handy place to hang one’s bungee net for hauling some cargo. Below, an LED taillight terminates the subframe with tucked-under housing that tapers to the terminal point.
Standoff turn signals and a midguard-mount plate holder finish off the rear end, and I gotta say that Lifan missed an opportunity to clean the bike up a bit with its decision to set it up that way, but it isn’t out of line with some of the other bottom-tier, GP-style bikes.
A tubular-steel chassis supports the assembly with a rectangular cross-section, yoke-style swingarm to articulate the rear wheel. Cast-alloy rims mount 17-inch hoops with a 90/90 up front and 120/80 bringing up the rear, numbers that imply a certain amount of agility in the corners.
A four-pot caliper bites the large front disc, and since the bike weighs in at only 330 pounds wet, that single front disc is plenty. There’s no ABS to clutter up the works, just honest braking and feedback that will help build a burgeoning rider’s skillset. As a racebike, the KPR 200 is built to corner on its 52.4-inch wheelbase, so you can expect the handling to be quite nimble.
Lifan pushes the KPR 200 with a 198 cc thumper. Water-cooling deals with the waste heat, and the water-jacket helps keep excess sound pollution from escaping the mill. A 65.5 mm bore and 58.8 mm stroke leaves the mill slightly oversquare, but the warm, 11-to-1 compression ratio will put you at the premium pump. Not to worry though, the claimed 107 mpg keeps it well into the commute-friendly range, and makes the KPR cheap to operate. Fuel injection meters the fuel to help the mill meet its incredible mileage claims, and improves the emissions to meet current standards.
What does all that add up to? Well, the plant produces 12.5 pounds of grunt at 6,500 rpm, and 17 horsepower at an even 8 grand; plenty to hurl oneself headlong out of the turns with less than 330 pounds, plus rider, to push around. A six-speed transmission keeps the mill in the usable powerband, and the top gear ratio gives the KPR a top speed around 75 mph.
So Go On and ORDER NOW ONLINE 24/7 or message us or call 1-888-709-7795 and talk to one of our friendly and knowledgeable sales representatives to learn more about our 49cc gas scooters for sale.
AS ALWAYS, FREE SHIPPING TO YOUR HOME OR BUSINESS!!! The price you see is the price you pay for delivery to your home or business anywhere in America!!
We do not ship or sell to Texas.
Warranty: We offer a one year warranty on Motor and frame, and an additional Parts warranty. Warranty is for manufacturer defective parts, not labor, if you have a part that is defective we will give you a replacement part at no charge, you are just responsible for a modest $14 shipping and handling fee. We have live technical support available to our customers free of charge by phone or email with our trained service techs for any questions or help you need. See warranty page for more details.
Some Assembly required: The Bike are completely assembled in the factory and fully tested. Front wheel, Battery, handle bar, and the rearview side mirrors are removed after testing. Item will be shipped in a crate, to assemble, put the above items back on. Make sure you read and follow the PDI Guide that will be emailed to you when you order. For safety precautions, be sure to check and tighten all nuts and bolts prior to use. Change your oil prior to use and Be sure to check for appropriate engine fluid levels to ensure your vehicle is operating under the recommended conditions prior to use, any additional questions please call our tech support.
Remember! You are buying the smart way, factory direct, saving yourself HUNDREDS of dollars compared to a local dealer, so you are responsible for performing the setup that a dealer would normally perform - such as putting on rear view mirrors, hooking up the battery, checking tightness of all nuts and bolts, changing oil, etc. Occasionally some units may need other routine items checked/adjusted such as adjusting the carburetor idle and mixture screws, checking to ensure wires are well connected, adjusting chain slack and alignment, if needed. May we suggest that if you cannot or do not feel you can perform these tasks yourself then any small engine mechanic, (ie. lawnmower repair shop, "Joe's Small Engine Repair") should be able to help you with first time setup (normally only about $40 to $50) and for any future labor needed. Just let them know we have the parts if needed to supply them and We will gladly assist you with any technical questions.