Here the name list of Harley-Davidson motorcycle/motorbike series.
100 cc two-stroke single 1969–1972 Off-road
175 cc two-stroke single 1966 Last American Lightweight, made one year only. Only American Lightweight made with a standard dual seat. One-piece ABS resin bodywork covered the tank and rear tyre and supported the seat.
103 cu in (1690 cc) 2013–
739 cc flathead 1929–1932 First H-D 45 cubic inch motorcycle, first H-D flathead V-twin motorcycle.
1,200 cc (1979–1980), 1979–1986, 2008– Discontinued after seven years in production. 2012 sees the introduction of new 103ci engine
1,200 cc 1958–1964 Discontinued after seven years in production.
1,200 cc (1965–1980), 1965–1993 Fitted with the Panhead engine in the first year of production with an electric start, the Shovelhead engine in the second year of production, and the Evolution engine after 18 years in production.
Harley-Davidson FLHR Electra Glide Road King models were based on FLHT Electra Glide series of tourers. From 1999 the 80cubic inch (1340cc) Evolution engine that originally powered the Road King was replaced by a rubber-mounted 1450cc 88 Twin Cam engine. Standard fitment was the 40mm Keihin carburetor. Wire wheels and fuel injection were standard for the FLHCRI Road King Classic.
Harley Davidson FLHRI Road King is a touring machine powered by big twin motor, the Twin Cam 88, the 1449cc engine is fed by a 40mm (1.6in) CV carburettor, and exhausts its distinctive off-beat sound through crossover dual exhaust pipes. The chassis of FLHR/I Road King is typical Harley - solid, heavy and stable.
Harley Davidson FLHR Road King has powerful 1690cc Twin Cam 103 engine, a Six Speed Cruise Drive transmission that delivers low-end torque, and more passing power. Equipped with Anti-Lock Braking System for better security. Here are some of the innovations in this model: the Reflex™ Linked Brakes with ABS, brighter turn signals, brighter brake lights, and a steering head with stiffer front forks.
The 1978 Harley Davidson FLHS 1340 Electra Glide debuted with a lean, stripped-down look. FLHS Electra-GLD was reminiscent of classic FL models. The HD FLHS was equipped with a 74-cubic-inch engine as the 1200 fender badges attest.
Harley-Davidson FLHS Electra Glide SPORT, A very dependable motorbike, yet very fast. Powerd with 1,340 cc V2 four-stroke engine with 5-speed gearbox transmission. The seat is very comfortable and provides a lot of lower back support.
The Harley-Davidson FLHTC Electra Glide Classic has been equipped with tubeless chrome aluminum profile laced wheel option, a bat-wing, fork-mounted fairing with a clear, Lexan windshield and a chrome, low profile fuel tank console. With features like a spacious Tour-Pak® carrier, a Harmon/Kardon® Advanced Audio System and fine Harley-Davidson styling detail, the Harley Davidson Electra Glide® Classic motorbike model brings a level of luxury to touring adventures.
An updated version of the Electra Glide with the Tour Glide frame and a Batwing fork-mounted fairing.
Harley-Davidson FLHTCI Electra Glide Classic with air cooled 1450cc Pushrod V-twin 4-stroke engine is one of HD motorcycle with good Touring capabilities. It is a suitable choice for riders searching for a touring motorcycle ideal for longer trips. Comes with new Advanced Audio System by Harman/Kardon that become a brand new day courtesy of the Harley-Davidson Electra Glide Classic. And cruise control is included as standard equipment.
As the ultimate touring motorcycle from Harley-Davidson, the FLHTCU Electra Glide Ultra Classic benefits from the additional performance of the new rubber mount 1584cc Twin Cam 96 black powder-coated engine with new 6-speed Cruise Drive transmission. This is based on the Tour Glide frame, but uses the Electra Glide fork-mounted bat wing fairing. With more displacement, lower cruising RPMs and reduced clutch lever effort, the Ultra Classic Electra Glide delivers maximum performance in comfort. An
1,450cc (2006-2010) 2006–present
1,200 cc 1949–1957 Discontinued after nine years in production.
The Harley-Davidson FLSTFB Fat Boy is a V-Twin motorcycle and one of the best selling models produced by Harley-Davidson.
Introduced in 2006. A stripped down version of the Electra Glide, the Street Glide is mechanically identical to the Electra Glide series machines but comes with a chopped down windscreen, no front fender trim, no Tour Pack, and a lower rear air-adjustable suspension. The Street Glide still retains all of the creature comforts of the Electra Glide bikes such as a Harmon Kardon sound system, cruise control, and optional ABS and security. A Street Glide Special version, designated FLHXS, was intro
1,340cc(1998) 1998–present Introduced a new touring frame with rubber-mounted engine, five speed transmission, steering geometry with a low rake angle and the fork mounted behind the headset. The Tour Glide had a frame-mounted fairing.
Introduced an updated frame mounted Tour Glide fairing. 1998 was the only year the Road Glide was offered with the 1340 carburated power plant. 1998-1999 these came standard with the Ultra Electra Glide electrical system allowing plug and play additions and communications. 2000 the factory began using the electrical system off the Electra Glide Classic with exspensive upgrades available and communications upgrades required the radio be returned to the factory. The Road Glide has become the pref
The Harley-Davidson Super Glide is a motorcycle model made by the Harley-Davidson Motor Company. Reputed to be the first factory custom motorcycle, it originated Harley's FX series of motorcycles by mating Sportster components, most notably the front end, with the chassis of their larger big twin motorcycles.
125 cc two-stroke single 1955–1959
1,200 cc (1977–1980), 1977–2009, 2014.5–
50 cc two-stroke single 1965–1966 (M-50)
65 cc two-stroke single 1967–1972
49.48 cu in (810.8 cc) 45° IOE V-twin 1914
61 cu in (1,000 cc) 45° IOE V-twin 1915
125 cc two-stroke single 1948–1952
165 cc two-stroke single 1953–1959
26.8 cu in (439 cc) IOE single 1908
49 cu in (800 cc) 45° IOE V-twin 1911
750 cc flathead 1952–1953
888 cc flathead 1954–1956
750 cc flathead 1953–1969
24.74 cu in (405.4 cc) IOE single 1904–1905 Single-downtube bicycle-like frame, direct leather belt drive, rear coaster brake. Construction began in 1903; sold as production models in 1904–1905
26.8 cu in (439 cc) IOE single 1906–1907 Featured a dual-spring front-end suspension.
30.16 cu in (494.2 cc) IOE single 1909–1910
34.47 cu in (564.9 cc) IOE single 1913
60.32 cu in (988.5 cc) 45° IOE V-twin 1912
584 cc flathead flat-twin 1919–1923
Rotax 348 cc OHC single 1993–2000
175 cc two-stroke single 1962–1965
165 cc two-stroke single 1962
125 cc two-stroke single 1968–1972
739 cc flathead 1932–1936
175 cc two-stroke single 1962–1965 Second entry in the Softail family.
739 cc flathead 1932–1936 (R-series engine) Redesigned B engine with the old 125 cc capacity. Extremely basic specification: no battery, horn operated by rubber bulb, no turn signals, no brake light. Last 125 cc American Lightweight.
Discontinued after two years in production.
1984–? Second custom designed for the Dyna Glide family series. 2014 mid-year return of the Lowrider after 3 model years hiatus.
1988–2010 Urban commuter bikes. M-50 was a single-seat step-through, M-50 Sport had a conventional gas tank and a dual seat.
1999–2007 Enlarged versions of M-50s.
103 cu in (1690 cc) 2012– The two-speed transmission was introduced and showcased on this model, along with a step-starter, enclosed intake valve, a primary chain drive, and optional sidecar.
1998- Three-speed transmission and electric head- and taillights debuted on this model.
1,340 cc 1983–1993 Copy of DKW RT 125 given to Harley-Davidson as war reparations. More than ten thousand were sold in the first year of production.
1988-2006 Replacement for the Model 125, with larger engine.
250 cc OHC single 1961–1968 Larger front fork, tires, and fenders.
350 cc two-stroke single 1975–1978 Last 45 street solo, all-new engine, first civilian H-D with rear suspension
1,450 cc (2006), 2006– KH-series: K series, same bore but longer stroke.
1,340 cc 1980–1982, 1991 Racing Only
165 cc two-stroke single 1960–1961 First of two H-D flat-twin motorcycle designs put into production, first H-D flathead motorcycle. The fork was a trailing link design.
1,200 cc (1971–1980), 1971– Models 5 and 5A had 28-inch (71 cm) wheels, the former with battery ignition and the latter with magneto ignition. 5B and 5C models offered the same choice of ignitions, with 26-inch (66 cm) wheels for shorter riders. Model 6 series added an idler arm.
1,340 cc 1982–1985 Model 9A was belt-drive-equipped; 9B, chain-drive. The updated single-cylinder motor used a mechanical intake valve, like that first introduced on the V-twin model.
1,340 cc 1982–1988 X model name designated rear-wheel clutch. D indicated belt drive; E introduced chain drive for the first time. The frame was redesigned to be lower-slung and had a spring suspension in the rear downtube.
103 cu. in.(1,690 cc) 2012– A development of the Armstrong MT500 dual-purpose military motorcycle.
344 cc four-stroke OHC single 1971–1974
175 cc replacement for the Super 10. A new frame with rear suspension was introduced in 1963.
165 cc two-stroke single 1960–1965
Dual-purpose motorcycle based on the Pacer. The Rangers low gearing was optional. Was switched to the sprung frame along with the Pacer in 1963.
Discontinued after 42 years in production. From 1964, the first Harley-Davidson to receive electric starting.
1,340 cc (1980–1986), 1980–1986, 1993–
45 cu in (740 cc) 1940–1945, First model in the Softail series.
739 cc flathead 1937–1952
45 cu in (740 cc) flat-twin circa 1942
The 2012 Softail Slim FLS blends raw, minimalistic 1940s bobber styling with up-to-date old school minimalism.
The third version of the Softail series sporting the retro Springer frontend.
Sold in C and H versions.
Primary and electric start, 5 speeds, 12 volts
Two-stroke replacement for the four stroke SS350
First Dark Custom designed for the Dyna Glide family series.
1st production Harley-Davidson to feature a belt final drive as well as a belt primary drive.
Replaced Model 165 and Hummer, used 165 cc version of the B engine.
Discontinued after three years in production.
First custom ever designed by Willie G. Davidson for the Super Glide family series.
Discontinued after nine years in production.
Quick attach/detach saddlebags and windshield (for touring or cruising)
Scooter with fiberglass body, pull-start B engine, and continuously variable transmission, but no engine fan.
The Harley-Davidson Sportster is a line of motorcycles produced continuously since 1957 by Harley-Davidson.
883 cc, 1957–1985 Discontinued after nine years in production.
1,200 cc 2008-2010, 2011-2012 for X series