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2011 Repsol Honda RC212V MotoGP Photo Gallery


2011 Repsol Honda RC212V MotoGP First Ride2011 Repsol Honda RC212V MotoGP First Ride

2011 Repsol Honda RC212V MotoGP Dani Pedrosa Pose2011 Repsol Honda RC212V MotoGP Dani Pedrosa Pose

2011 Repsol Honda RC212V MotoGP Wallpapers2011 Repsol Honda RC212V MotoGP Wallpapers

2011 Repsol Honda RC212V MotoGP Official Motorcycle2011 Repsol Honda RC212V MotoGP Official Motorcycle

2011 Repsol Honda RC212V MotoGP Dani Pedrosa2011 Repsol Honda RC212V MotoGP Dani Pedrosa

2011 Repsol Honda RC212V MotoGP Top Pictures2011 Repsol Honda RC212V MotoGP Top Pictures

2011 Repsol Honda RC212V MotoGP Casey Stoner2011 Repsol Honda RC212V MotoGP Casey Stoner

2011 Repsol Honda RC212V MotoGP Side Action View2011 Repsol Honda RC212V MotoGP Side Action View

2011 Repsol Honda RC212V MotoGP Photos2011 Repsol Honda RC212V MotoGP Photos

2011 Repsol Honda RC212V MotoGP Brake2011 Repsol Honda RC212V MotoGP Brake

Aprilia









When Aprilia unveiled its RS3 Cube motoGP bike last year, it was widely acclaimed as the best looking bike in the MotoGP paddock. Now you can have those stunning looks without having to wait for a road-going Cube triple to arrive. QB carbon have released this RS3 replica kit which will fit on to the Aprilia mille V-twin. The full carbon-fibre kit costs just over £4000, but the firm has also developed cheaper alternative parts in glass-fibre.

The carbon-fibre upper fairing is modelled exactly on the GP bike - right down to the twin air intakes - and incorporates elements of the Mille's standard headlamp to mix stunning looks with road-legality. The fairing sides and belly pan are carbon-fibre race versions of the Mille bodywork. And there is also a carbon seat unit, modelled directly on the Cube's - which uses a subtle LED light to round off a neat rear end. And to really make you feel like Colin Edwards or Nori Haga the Mille can now be decked out in full MotoGP Aprilia warpaint.

Full Giannelli race exhaust is more WSB than MotoGP. It should add a couple of extra bhp and a whole load more noise. The seat has been redsigned to mirror the RS3 Cube's unit exactly - the only noticeable difference is th use of clear LEDs for rear and brake lights on this road-going version.Upper Fairing Modelled exactly on the Aprilia GP bike's fairing except for the headlight - which is an original RSVunit, with the central portions cunningly concealed.

Valentino Rossi


Valentino Rossi Best WallpaperValentino Rossi Best Wallpaper

Valentino Rossi Vs Casey StonerValentino Rossi Vs Casey Stoner

Valentino Rossi with Yamaha FiatValentino Rossi with Yamaha Fiat motogp team

MotoGp Performances


moto Gp wallpaper desktopSpeaking about Pedrosa, believe it or not he might present in Australia despite the collarbone fracture he suffered this past Friday in Japan during the practice for the Although he won't be able to fight for the title, since Lorenzo's 297 are impossible to reach with just 100 points left to dispute in the next four races, he still has a shot to finish the championship in second place, which is occupied by Dani Pedrosa with 228 points. These two wins are his first ones of the season, and have helped him to consolidate in the third position with 180 points. Last year's race was won by Australian rider Casey Stoner –Ducati Team-, who has performed at a great level in the past two races – Japan Grand Prix and Gran Premio A-Style de Aragon- to finish in first place. Last year's race is just an example of how rain is a common factor on this racetrack, when the riders had to wait over 30 minutes until the heavy rain yielded.

This racetrack is known for being long and modern, and where dealing with the rain is something very characteristic of it. Besides having the opportunity to witness Lorenzo proclaim himself as the champion, the 2010 Shell Advance Malaysian Motorcycle Grand Prix will also have a special celebration, as this will be 20th anniversary of the competition, which hosted its first race in 1991. Three years later Lorenzo finds himself at the gates of another title, only that this time there is a big difference: it would be his first Moto GP championship. This racetrack brings good memories to the Spaniard rider, since this is where his second Moto2 championship was accomplished in 2007.

As the 2010 MotoGP championship comes closer to an end with just four races left –Malaysia, Australia, Portugal, and Valencia- , Jorge Lorenzo will have his first chance to crown himself as the champion if he wins in Sepang. A victory in the Malaysian Grand Prix from Lorenzo would decide the MotoGP championship in his favor.

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Ducati

Ducati di MotoGP 2011










New Honda Repsol 2011



Rossi in Red Ducati 2011

















Simoncelli's funeral to be held on Thursday in Coriano

Marco Simoncelli's body arrived at Fiumicino airport on Tuesday morning after the tragic accident that took the life of the young rising star in the MotoGP race in Sepang on Sunday. Representatives of several sports, including Gianni Petrucci, secretary of the Italian National Olympic Committee and Paolo Sesti, president of the Italian Motorcycling Federation awaited the arrival of the coffin, along with a multitude of fans who gathered in Rome to greet the airport facilities "arrival with prolonged applause.

Friend of the deceased pilot's father, Paul, and his compatriot Marco Simoncelli and time, Valentino Rossi, has traveled on the same flight with Alitalia from Kuala Lumpur with a box set of the pilot crashed.

A public exhibition Simoncelli's body is scheduled for Wednesday at the municipal theater in his hometown of Coriano, with the funeral scheduled for Thursday, October 27th at 3:00 in the church of Santa Maria di Coriano. The Italian will be buried in the cemetery of this city, near Rimini, where he was born 24 years ago.

Marco Simoncelli killed in Moto GP race


Italian rider Marco Simoncelli died of chest, head and neck injuries after crashing and being hit by two other riders at the Malaysian MotoGP motorcycle race
Simoncelli on qualifying on 2nd row
KUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia -- Italian rider Marco Simoncelli died Sunday after crashing and being hit by two other riders at the Malaysian MotoGP motorcycle race. He was 24.
After the crash, Simoncelli was taken to the medical center at the Sepang circuit where he died of chest, head and neck injuries, organizers said.
"He was already unconscious when the medical team arrived," MotoGP medical director Michele Macchiagodena said. "We attempted to resuscitate him but failed. He died 45 minutes later."
The race, the second to last of the season, was canceled.
Simoncelli, a rising MotoGP star, died at the same Malaysian circuit where the Italian won the 250cc world title in 2008. His death came only a week after Indianapolis 500 winner Dan Wheldon was killed in a 15-car accident in the IndyCar finale at the Las Vegas Motor Speedway.
Simoncelli lost control of his Honda at Turn 11 four minutes into the race, but his bike regained partial grip and swerved across the track and into the path of American Colin Edwards and Italian Valentino Rossi.
Simoncelli's helmet was ripped off in the collision and he lay motionless on the track. He had been fourth at the end of the first lap.

"Quite clearly the consequences and circumstances surrounding the accident will be thoroughly investigated," race director Paul Butler said.
Edwards dislocated a shoulder in the crash. It was reset under anesthesia and the American was "fine," Macchiagodena said.
"Marco was a strong rider and he always pushed hard," said Honda rider Andrea Dovizioso of Italy. "We raced together since we were kids, I saw him always pushing to the maximum, he crashed many times, but without major injuries, he seemed invincible. What happened today seems impossible."
The Italian's death was first fatality in MotoGP since Japan's Daijiro Katoh died from injuries sustained at the 2003 Japanese Grand Prix. The number of deaths in MotoGP since it was founded in 1949 is now at 47, MotoGP said.
Last year, Japanese teenager Shoya Tomizawa died after crashing in a Moto2 race at San Marino.
Sepang circuit chairman Mokhzani Mahathir voiced his condolences and said it was unfortunate that a death occurred for the first time since the circuit opened in 1999.
"We had our standard operating procedure ... this is one-of-a-kind freak incident where the helmet came off and I am sure (motorcycling body) FIM and MotoGP will be looking into this," he said.
Newly crowned MotoGP champion Casey Stoner said that he feared for Simoncelli after seeing video of the crash.
"As soon as I saw the footage it just makes you sick inside," the Australian told the British Broadcasting Corporation. "Whenever the helmet comes off that's not a good sign."
The Italian motorcycling federation canceled all events planned for Sunday at the Mugello circuit near Florence.
The Italian Olympic Committee said it would honor Simoncelli by requesting a minute of silence at all Sunday's soccer matches, with AC Milan, his favorite team, planning to don armbands in his memory.
Italian Olympic Committee president Gianni Petrucci said Sunday marked the saddest day of his presidency.
"Life is sacred; you shouldn't die at age 24 just for a race," ANSA news agency quoted him as saying.
Nicknamed 'Super Sic' and sporting a mop of curly hair, Simoncelli was predicted by many to be a future MotoGP world champion.
Rossi had been one of the earliest riders to praise Simoncelli's desire to win.
"Going into a duel with him is like going into a fight with someone bigger than you," Rossi said. "You know he's going to take you."
Simoncelli was born on Jan. 20, 1987, in Cattolica in eastern Italy. He developed a passion for the sport at a young age and started racing in the Minibike Championships when he was 7.
He won the European 125cc title in 2002, the same year in which he made his debut in the 125cc World Championship, moving to the global competition full time the following season.
Simoncelli finished 21st that year but improved in 2004, when he moved up to 11th and earned his first win -- the Spanish Grand Prix at Jerez.
In 2005, Simoncelli joined the Nocable.it Race team. He won in Jerez again and totaled six podium finishes, ending the season -- and his time in 125cc -- in fifth place.
Simoncelli had an unimpressive start to his career in the 250cc class.
Riding for Gilera, he finished 10th in his first two seasons, with his best showing a sixth place in 2006. He finished seventh twice in 2007.
Everything changed the following year when Simoncelli won the 250cc world title despite crashing out on the first two races of the season. He clinched the title with a third-place finish at the Sepang circuit in Malaysia.
His title defense was hampered by a hand injury that kept him out of the first race. Despite six victories that year, Simoncelli finished third.
Simoncelli moved to MotoGP in 2010. His best result in his debut season was fourth in Portugal, and he ended the year in eighth position.
The young rider was thought to be a possible surprise contender this season, but had experienced a difficult year following several crashes. He finished on the podium twice, third in the Czech Republic and second a week ago in Australia.
Simoncelli's manager, Carlo Pernat, believes the youngster would have gone on to great things.
"Marco was a cheery boy, everyone's friend," Pernat said. "He had expectations, dreams. He was a boy from days gone by, with a wonderful family who taught him good values. It's terrible, there are no words, everyone's very upset, he could have become world champion one day.
"He had this desire to get to the top, it was really inside him, there was this desire for success because he knew he could have it."