Royal Enfield Woodsman EFI

 

 

 

Make Model

Royal Enfield Woodsman EFI

Year

2012

Engine

Air Cooled, four Stroke, single Cylinder,  OHV,

Capacity

499
Bore x Stroke 84 x 90 mm
Compression Ratio 8.5 : 1

Induction

Electronic Fuel Injection (EFI)
Electrical 12V System; Headlamp 60/55W; Tail lamp 21/5W

Ignition  /  Starting

Electronic Ignition   /  Electric and Kick Start

Max Power

27.2 hp @ 5250 rpm

Max Torque

41.3 Nm @ 4000 rpm

Transmission  /  Drive

5 Speed (left foot gear shift)   /  chain

Front Suspension

Telescopic, Hydraulic Damping, Stroke 130 mm wheel travel

Rear Suspension

Swing Arm With Gas Shock Absorbers, Stroke 80 mm wheel travel

Front Brakes

Single 280mm disc

Rear Brakes

Foot operated, 153 mm drum

Front Tyre

90/90 -19

Rear Tyre

100/90 -19
Dimensions Length 2160 mm  /  Width (Handle bars) 800 mm  /  Height: 1050 mm
Wheel base 1370 mm
Seat Height 820 mm

Wet Weight

187 Kg

Fuel Capacity 

13.5 Litres / 3.2 US gal

Like the original Woodsman, produced by Royal Enfield between 1955 -’59 and sold in the USA under the Indian brand, this is a 499cc Bullet single with high bars and a raised exhaust. However, there the similarities end, because the new Woodsman also features a solo seat, handy mini luggage rack, rear set footrests and an alloy bash plate too.

Routed around the machine’s left side (standard exhausts run along the right side) the high level system has been re-engineered to work in harmony with the engine management unit, allowing the engine to breathe more freely and creating the classic ‘British single’ exhaust note. Introduced to comply with tough new European emissions regulations, the all-new 499cc engine retains bore and stroke , but with electronic fuel injection by Keihin of Japan and a 5-speed gearbox.

This is operated via a 7-plate wet clutch, so it is both light and accurate. Power output is 28 BHP in standard form with 41.3 Nm of torque and tested under Euro 3 conditions the engine returns just under 80 mpg, which means an impressive tank range of over 200 miles before switching to reserve.