The Royal Enfield Scram 411 is the Chennai-based bikemaker’s most affordable off-road-centric motorcycle, slotting below the Royal Enfield Himalayan. It was launched in March, and you can check out all the details about this scrambler in our launch report here. In a related development, the Scram 450 was spotted on test for the first time.
Royal Enfield Scram 411 Features:
Royal Enfield has equipped the Scram 411 with a fork-mounted halogen headlight. The indicators are bulbs, whereas the tail light is LED. The instrument cluster is based on the Royal Enfield Meteor 350, and is a semi-digital unit. Royal Enfield offers smartphone connectivity with a Tripper Navigation pod as an optional accessory. Unlike the split seat in the Himalayan, this one comes with a 5mm lower single-piece setup (795mm). The 1.5kg center stand is an accessory fitment unlike the one on the Himalayan, where it is offered as standard. To keep the costs in check, the windscreen, tank braces and the tail rack have been given a miss. For safety, it comes equipped with dual-channel ABS as standard.
Royal Enfield Scram 411 Engine:
The Royal Enfield Scram comes with the same 411cc single-cylinder engine as the Himalayan. It comes mated to a 5-speed transmission and produces the same power and torque figures: 24.3PS at 6500rpm and 32Nm at 4250rpm.
Royal Enfield Scram 411 Suspension & Brakes:
The Royal Enfield Scram 411 is built on a half-duplex split cradle frame linked to a 41mm telescopic fork with 190mm travel (10mm less than the Himalayan’s) up front, and a rear-linked mono-shock with 180mm wheel travel. It rolls on a smaller 19-inch front spoke wheel wrapped with a meatier 100-section block pattern tire, whereas the rear gets the same 17-inch wheel with 120-section rubber as the Himalayan. The motorcycle tips the scales at 185kg dry, including the optional center stand, which makes it 5kg lighter than the Himalayan.
Royal Enfield Scram 411 Rivals:
Royal Enfield Scram 411 rivals the Yezdi Scrambler and the Yezdi Adventure. Other scrambler-style alternatives include the Husqvarna Svartpilen 250 and the Honda CB350RS
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