MV Agusta F3 and Brutale with electronically assisted transmission (EAS)
MV Agusta F3 and Brutale with electronically assisted transmission (EAS)
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The MV Agusta F3 675 is now available at dealerships and MV Agusta Brutale F3 will be in June as well as advertised by the Italian brand on its website. Due to the high demands and orders they are receiving at the factory, they have decided to offer two models of their MV Agusta F3 and Brutale. A version with electronic assisted transmission electronically they name EAS. A change that allows the selection of gears to be engaged without the need to cut gas or actuate the clutch.

Assisted change that adds to the already existing extensive and advanced electronic management system that these MV Agusta models have. Prices increase in the MV Agusta F3 from 11,990 euros from the standard version to 12,390 with power-assisted transmission. In the MV Agusta Brutale F3 it starts in 8990 from the first version for 9390 with the EAS system. It is about 400 euros that is worth this extra which in the future should appear as an option in the Special Parts section of MV Agusta which, on its website, and for these two models that we mention, has not yet been made. Do youWhy not be able to choose accessories freely?

MV Agusta Brutale F3

MV Agusta do well to offer two versions although the differences may know little. On track days, that assisted change will become our best ally. Especially to engage gears above about 8000 laps. For this I am guided by the turning regime of the Triumph Street Triple 675 that will not be far from these MV Agusta. On the highway and circulating more calmly you can also get a lot of juice out of this accessory for the added comfort it offers and perhaps it is in town where it is least used.

I will not tire of repeating that the manufacturer that is able to offerr a catalog of à la carte options is very likely to break the market. And more with a model with a contained price for what it offers, such as the MV Agusta F3 in its Brutale version that will directly conquer the naked sports segment. If MV Agusta could offer improvements in brakes and suspensions in its Special Parts section that can leave factory assembled and do not imply that the user has to keep the original components in a corner of his garage can deliver a blow to the market. I'm not talking about units assembled with fancy components, I mean being able to choose. Here there is market share, MV Agusta and others are on time.

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