BMW G310R Technical Specifications - BMW G310 R/GS Forum
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post #1 of 13 (permalink) Old 11-17-2015, 03:42 PM Thread Starter
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Exclamation BMW G310R Technical Specifications

Engine
  • Capacity (cc): 313
  • Bore/stroke (mm): 80/62
  • Output (kW/hp): 25/34
  • at engine speed (rpm): 9500
  • Torque (Nm): 28
  • at engine speed (rpm): 7500
  • Type: liquid-cooled single-cylinder engine
  • No. of cylinders: 1
  • Compression/fuel: 10.6:1 / premium unleaded (95 RON)
  • Valve/accelerator actuation: DOHC
  • Valves per cylinder: 4
  • intake/outlet (mm): 33.5/27.2
  • Throttle valves (mm): 42
  • Engine control: BMS-E2
  • Emission control: closed-loop 3-way catalytic converter

Electrical System
  • Alternator (W): 330
  • Battery (V/Ah): 12/8
  • Headlamp (W): H4 12 V 60/55 W
  • Starter (kW): 0.5

Power Transmission - Gearbox
  • Clutch: Multi-plate wet clutch
  • Gearbox: constant-mesh 6-speed gearbox
  • Primary ratio: 3.083
  • Transmission ratios: I - 3.000, II - 2.063, III - 1.588, IV - 1.286, V - 1.095, VI - 0.955
  • Rear wheel drive: O-ring chain

Suspension
  • Frame construction type: Tubular steel frame in grid structure with bolt-on rear frame
  • Front wheel suspension: Telescopic fork, 41mm
  • Rear wheel suspension: Aluminium swinging arm in conjunction with a directly mounted spring strut
  • Total spring travel, front/rear: mm 140/131
  • Wheel castor (mm): 102.3
  • Wheelbase (mm): 1374
  • Steering head angle (): 64.9
  • Brakes: Front - Single-disc brake 300 mm, Rear - Single-disc brake 240 mm
  • ABS: BMW Motorrad ABS
  • Wheels: 5-spoke light alloy die-cast. Front - 3.0 x 17", Rear - 4.0 x 17"
  • Tyres: Front - 110/70 R 17, Rear - 150/60 R 17

Dimensions and Weights
  • Total length (mm): 1988
  • Total width with mirrors (mm): 896
  • Seat height (mm): 785
  • DIN unladen weight, road ready (kg): 158.5
  • Permitted total weight (kg): 345
  • Fuel tank capacity (l): 11

Performance Figures
  • Fuel consumption (WMTC) (l/100 km): 3.33
  • Top speed (km/h): 145
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post #2 of 13 (permalink) Old 03-22-2016, 10:09 AM
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Thanks for the specs.

I've been getting mixed reviews about this bike as a starter, what's your opinion?
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post #3 of 13 (permalink) Old 03-22-2016, 02:44 PM Thread Starter
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Lina View Post
Thanks for the specs.

I've been getting mixed reviews about this bike as a starter, what's your opinion?
To start as a baseline, what have you been seeing in those reviews that concerns you?
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post #4 of 13 (permalink) Old 03-22-2016, 03:52 PM
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Question hmm..

Quote:
Originally Posted by bmwrider View Post
To start as a baseline, what have you been seeing in those reviews that concerns you?
Well it's 50/50:

Some are saying it's a great starter bike, light weight and good on the ergonomics.

While others are saying, sure it's a great bike, but definitely not for a starter. In terms of some starters aren't careful with it... liek dropping the bike or crashing... on top of that it's a beamer after all... to repair those damages will be costly. To start off with a used bike..

Of course though, if you have the money to spend on the beamer, the cost of repairs wouldn't be an issue right? (I hope).

What's your thought?
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post #5 of 13 (permalink) Old 03-23-2016, 09:31 AM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Lina View Post
Well it's 50/50:

Some are saying it's a great starter bike, light weight and good on the ergonomics.

While others are saying, sure it's a great bike, but definitely not for a starter. In terms of some starters aren't careful with it... liek dropping the bike or crashing... on top of that it's a beamer after all... to repair those damages will be costly. To start off with a used bike..

Of course though, if you have the money to spend on the beamer, the cost of repairs wouldn't be an issue right? (I hope).

What's your thought?
What you described goes for ever new rider no matter the bike. Yea, there's a risk of dropping it but that's what sliders are for. ultimately, up to you but I think the Beamer would be great for new and experienced riders with 34 hp at 9,500 rpm and 28 Nm (20.6 lb-ft) of torque at 7,500 rpm
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post #6 of 13 (permalink) Old 03-24-2016, 02:02 PM
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Just a matter of if you want to spend less on your first bike for fear of breaking it.



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post #7 of 13 (permalink) Old 03-27-2016, 02:09 PM
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If cost and fear of damaging your bike is your main concerns, get a second hand Grom. Cheap and you won't care too much if you dropped it but you'll get bored of a 125cc engine fast.

The BMW G310R will last you longer and its more versatile as a bike.
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post #8 of 13 (permalink) Old 03-29-2016, 09:19 AM
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If the permitted total weight (kg) is 345, does that include the weight of the bike itself or is that additional weight like mine and my luggage?
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post #9 of 13 (permalink) Old 03-29-2016, 03:42 PM Thread Starter
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Quote:
Originally Posted by LiquidCool View Post
If the permitted total weight (kg) is 345, does that include the weight of the bike itself or is that additional weight like mine and my luggage?
You can't be serious... do the math and get back to us on your answer

Ask yourself, what does 345kg amount to? what does that work out to in weight of the bike, rider, accessories, etc?
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post #10 of 13 (permalink) Old 03-30-2016, 09:41 AM
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The GVWR refers to the maximum weight a vehicle is designed to carry including the net weight of the vehicle with accessories, plus the weight of passengers, fuel, and cargo. The GVWR is a safety standard used to prevent overloading. BMW calls GVWR "Permitted total weight."
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