Renthal Daytona 675 Sprockets - Triumph675.Net Forums
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post #1 of 253 Old 05-04-10, 18:04 Thread Starter
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Renthal Daytona 675 Sprockets

Now available in the USA; Renthal Ultralight Sprockets for the Triumph Daytona 675. Renthal rear chainwheels are built with 7075 T6 aluminum construction and then hard anodized specifically to stand up to the conditions routinely encountered by road and road-racing motorcycles. This hard anodizing treatment not only increases wear resistance but also adds a distinctive finish to the rear wheel of your 675. Renthal front sprockets are machined from 655M13 nickel chrome molybdenum alloy steel then case-hardened for the ultimate in durability. All Renthal Ultralight sprockets - front and rear – are precision CNC-machined for a close fit, excellent concentricity and light weight. This reduces friction between chain and sprocket which combined with the lightweight manufacturing, means more power is delivered to the ground than with other sprockets. All of this is done without sacrificing safety or longevity.

Call TJ for chain and sprocket combo packages - 866.931.6644 ext 817. You can also email us, send those to TJ at RIDERSDISCOUNT dot COM with 675 RENTHAL in the subject line and please include the tooth count of the sprocket(s) and the 520 chain you need.

Ultralight front chainwheel is drilled for lightness.


Rear sprockets too, are machined for light weight and strength. Rear sprockets are $69.95 with free shipping anywhere in the lower 48 states.


We have front sprockets available with 15-16 teeth and rears with 47-50 teeth.



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post #2 of 253 Old 12-04-10, 12:40
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TJ, what's the best combo for the 675... 15/49?

And do the rear sprockets come in other colors like silver or black?
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post #3 of 253 Old 12-04-10, 14:38
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price for a 520 chain conversion?

Attack life. It's going to kill you anyways


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post #4 of 253 Old 12-04-10, 15:16
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Quote:
Originally Posted by 06Triumph675 View Post
TJ, what's the best combo for the 675... 15/49?

And do the rear sprockets come in other colors like silver or black?

I don't want to speak for TJ, but in an effort to lighten his load:

You'll find that gearing is entirely based on what kind of riding you do, or what tracks you are riding. The stock gear is actually pretty good.

But a lot of people roll with -1/0. I've seen a fair number do what you are talking about as well, with -1/+2/

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post #5 of 253 Old 12-04-10, 15:37
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I went with a 0/+2, which is pretty much the same as -1/0. I believe there is a benefit of going +2 on the rear vice -1 on the front. By going down in front you essentially tighten the bend on the chain and can cause premature wear, you do not have this problem by going up on the rear sprocket.
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post #6 of 253 Old 12-04-10, 16:03
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the track i ride is really technical and i'm shifting alot. i think the 0/+2 (16/49) could be a good combo as it should let me ride 1st and 2nd a bit longer would it not?
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post #7 of 253 Old 12-04-10, 17:53
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if you go down in the front or up in the rear, it will essentially make you accelerate faster afaik....so you'll ride 1st and 2nd for less time than stock gearing. If you wanted to ride the gears longer, I think you'd need to go either up in the front or down in the rear. This would increase your top speed as well.

A good website to look at is http://gearingcommander.com

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post #8 of 253 Old 12-04-10, 18:14
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i wasn't thinking on that one ... otherwise i'd be going through the gears quicker... i'll try 0/-2 or +1/-1
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post #9 of 253 Old 12-04-10, 20:27 Thread Starter
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When we go to the track we take 14, 15, 16 and 17 front with us as well as 44-50 rear.

We found a long time ago you can never have too many sprockets. As others have already stated it all depends on the track you are riding. If you are going through the gears too quickly then definitely go up in the front or down in the back as it will allow you to run the bike longer in each gear.
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post #10 of 253 Old 01-14-11, 16:06
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Forgot to ask if these come in any other colors than the green?
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