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Royal Enfield 1000 cc V-Twin ‘Musket’ by Hazan Motorworks

Hazan Motorworks has combined two 500 cc engines from Royal Enfield to build a bigger V-twin 1000 cc motorcycle and given it a full chrome treatment.

Arjit Garg | News18.comArjit_Garg

Updated:July 19, 2017, 5:00 PM IST
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Royal Enfield 1000 cc V-Twin ‘Musket’ by Hazan Motorworks
Royal Enfield Musket with 1000 cc V-Twin engine finished in chrome paint. (Image: Hazan Motorworks)
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We have got ourselves images of a tastefully modified Royal Enfield motorcycle, that not only looks good, but is a technological marvel also. Modified by a California-based motorcycle customiser, Hazan Motorworks, the modified Enfield has been named ‘Musket’ and comes with a 1000 cc engine layout.

Yes, apart from being a stonker of a looker, Hazan Motorworks has combined two 500 cc engines from Royal Enfield to build a bigger V-twin 1000 cc motorcycle. The new big 1,000 cc V-twin mill has a output of 55 horses, and a 6.5:1 compression ratio. Considering that Royal Enfield is themselves working on a big unit, probably a 700 cc one, this is an endearing mod-job.

Royal Enfield 500cc
Royal Enfield Musket gets car wheels to make it look bulky. (Image: Hazan Motorworks)


For all those who really don’t care about the engine, Hazan Motorworks has a thing for you too and that’s the all chrome design. The Musket gets a long fuel tank made of aluminium and the in-house made handlebar gets an inbuilt throttle cable to give it a clean look. The use of circular headlamp goes well with the design language of the bike. The distinct seat has been made using walnut wood with 15 layers of polyurethane lacquer polish.

The customizer has kept the battery inside the fuel tank. The rest of the electrical wiring is hidden below the engine, that gets a crankcase carved from a block of wood, hand-casted at a foundry and then hand-machined. The tyres are BF Goodrich Silvertown car sourced, lending a bulky image to the motorcycle.

All in all, that’s the most outlandish looking Royal Enfield mod-job to ever surface, that doesn’t restrict to just the looks, but also fiddles with mechanicals.

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| Edited by: Arjit Garg
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