Yamaha ttr 125

Yamaha ttr 125 DEFAULT


Available in Large Wheel (19in/16in) or regular (17in/14in) versions, there’s no tool quite like a TT-R125 for discovering the joy of the world outside your fence. With its sharp steering, comfort and great terrain holding, it’s an unsurpassed mid-sized playbike that rapidly grows confidence and enjoyment in a rider.

Engine TypeAir-cooled, 4-stroke, SOHC, 2-valve
Displacement124 cc
Bore x Stroke54.0 x 54.0 mm
Compression Ratio10.0 : 1
Lubrication SystemWet sump
Fuel ManagementVM20 x 1
IgnitionDigital CDI
Starter SystemElectric/Kick
Fuel Tank Capacity6 L
Oil Capacity1.2 L
TransmissionConstant mesh, 5-speed
Length1885 mm
Width795 mm
Height1085 mm
Seat Height805 mm
Wheelbase1270 mm
Ground Clearance295 mm
Dry Weight85 kg
Wet Weight90 kg with 6 litres of fuel
Suspension FrontTelescopic fork
Suspension RearSwingarm
Brakes FrontSingle 220 mm disc
Brakes RearDrum
Tyres Front70/100-19
Tyres Rear90/100-16
Sours: https://www.yamahacity.com.au/product/ttr-125-lwe/

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For years, major manufacturers have largely ignored the entry-level rider, and the shorter trail rider — be they men or women. Sure, there are products for these riders, but they tend to be old and outdated. The big bucks are spent on developing cutting-edge machines for experienced and skilled riders — with long inseams.

With motorcycling growing at an unprecedented rate, however, there is just no excuse for a lack of investment in machinery for those markets. The number of new riders, both young and old, as well as the number of shorter riders, is increasing every year.

To its credit, Yamaha has brought more than one new product out this year for riders in these categories. We were anxious to try the TT-R125, because its light weight and user-friendly, four-stroke power delivery made us think it would be fun, and powerful enough to be a functional trail machine for small or less aggressive trail riders. With a seat height of just 30.1 inches, and a low center of gravity, sitting on the TT-R125 inspires confidence. It feels well balanced, and was comfortable for our 4’6″ test rider, Evan Edge, as will as his 5’3″ mother, Kim.

The TT-R125 has a bigger brother, with bigger wheels and a front disc brake, known as the TT-R125L. The “L” model has a 1.2 inch taller seat height, and would accommodate slightly taller riders better than the bike we tested.

Like most four-strokes these days, the TT-R125 comes with a stock exhaust system that is very restrictive. It makes the bike very quiet, but reduces its power output considerably. Nevertheless, with the stock pipe installed, the TT-R125 impressed Evan, who rode the bike extensively.

Evan has been riding since the age of three (he is now ten). He is not a racer, but he is a skilled rider for his age, and enjoys all types of trail riding, as well as casual riding on motocross tracks. His normal ride is a Suzuki DS80 — a two-stroke with pretty decent power output for a smaller trail rider, but a bike that is shorter than the TT-R125, and has less sophisticated suspension with shorter travel.

It took Evan a little while to get used to the TT-R125 (the first four-stroke he has ridden), but before too long he was having a blast on it. He loved the four-stroke power delivery, and the more compliant suspension. The four-stroke power allowed him to slide the rear wheel in turns more controllably (something he really loves doing), and the torque of the 124cc motor pulled him up all of his favorite hills with no problems.

He did find the front drum brake too weak for riding his favorite motocross track, but if adjusted properly the front brake is adequate for trail riding by lighter riders. As we stated earlier, by opting for the “L” model, you would enjoy the benefits of a front disc brake and much improved stopping power.

Both Evan and Kim found the suspension plush, and the handling of the bike predictable. This bike is not made to handle like an 80cc motocross bike — its steering geometry is more conservative. This provides added stability, but Evan nevertheless enjoyed the bike, particularly through wider sweeping turns.

With a 17 inch front tire and a 14 inch rear tire (the “L” model has taller tires, 19 inch front and 16 inch rear), there is a reasonably good selection of tires available, and the model we tested came with excellent stock rubber. The styling of the TT-R125 is far more modern than other bikes in this class, particularly, compared to Honda’s XR100. The motor performance is also tops in the class, and could be improved considerably through the use of an after market exhaust and jetting changes. As is, this is already a fun bike and a bulls eye by Yamaha for the intended market. It is a great bike to start on, with enough performance to be a fun trail ride for the moderately experienced rider.

The chassis and suspension is also a great starting point for a modified bike. The chassis stiffness is there, and the stock 124cc displacement means the potential performance is there as well. I’ve had at least two experienced (and fast) riders tell me about their desire to buy the “L” model and “trick it out”. I’ve had the same thoughts myself.

What’s the bottom line with this bike? If you have an entry-level rider who wants to learn how to shift (a number of entry level bikes have automatic clutches, but the TT-R125 has a real transmission and clutch with five speeds), I can’t currently think of a better bike than the TT-R125, or the TT-R125L. If you are a shorter rider, or have a shorter rider in the family, either of these bikes would make a fun trail bike.

If you are an experienced off road rider, and you’ve dreamt of a highly modified XR100, start thinking about a modified TT-R125L.

Yamaha’s MSRP for the 2000 TT-R125 is $2,299, while the “L” model retails at $2,499.00

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Sours: https://www.motorcycledaily.com/2000/05/16may00ttr125/
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125cc 4-stroke engine

Driven by a 125 cc 4-stroke engine, the TT-R125LWE deliver plenty of smooth power for spirited off-road riding. Being air-cooled, this punchy little engine is relatively simple to maintain, and with a 5-speed gearbox and manual clutch, both models prepare the rider for the day when they move up to a full-sized motorcycle.

Long travel suspension

Check out the compact steel frame and rugged suspension systems and you can see that this is a seriously capable off-road motorcycle. The sturdy front forks offer an impressive 180 mm of wheel travel, while the link-type rear suspension gives 168 mm of movement, allowing the TT-R125LWE to handle some seriously tough terrain.

YZ-inspired bodywork

The stunning bodywork on the TT-R125LWE was inspired by our MXGP-winning YZ bikes. Made from specially-developed polypropylene that combines low weight with high strength, the fenders, tank panels and side panels are built to handle some tough treatment.

Smooth stopping power

To handle the TT-R125LWE's perky performance, the bike has an efficient 220 mm diameter front disc brake that allows the rider to reduce speed with minimum effort. A 110 mm drum brake delivers smooth stopping power at the rear end, and for good traction the TT-R125LWE runs on a chunky, 90-section rear tyre.

Large diameter wheels

To complement the rugged chassis and long-travel suspension systems, the TT-R125LWE is equipped with a 19-inch diameter front wheel and a 16-inch diameter rear wheel. Their large diameter gives greater ground clearance, and enables the TT-R125LWE to handle uneven off-road surfaces for a more enjoyable ride.

Sours: https://www.yamaha-motor.com.au/products/motorcycle/off-road/fun/tt-r125lwe

Yamaha TTR125 – Everything You Need To Know About It

Looking to get a TTR125? I’ve owned a couple of them, so I’d like to share my experience with you so that you can figure out if it’s the right dirt bike for you.

What Is The TTR125?

The Yamaha TTR125 is a 125cc air-cooled 4 stroke trail dirt bike with a 5 speed transmission and clutch. It was first made in 2000 and was built to rival the Honda XR100 as a midsize beginner dirt bike. Although now it rivals the updated CRF125F.

What makes a great beginner bike? The Yamaha TTR125 has long been known as a stepping stone dirt bike for kids and adults alike that are looking for a simple, easy to ride and maintain off-road motorcycle with a lower seat height.

Are you a new rider? I’d like to show you how to ride a dirt bike better and safer with proper riding technique. Click here to get started.

In this post we’ll review every aspect of Yamaha’s TTR125LE (and the standard versions) and what makes it such a great beginner dirt bike for training new riders the basic controls and handling, as well as what can be done to improve the ride on a budget.

Difference Between TTR & YZ 125

A TTR 125 is a 4 stroke beginner trail bike with a short seat height, soft suspension, and a low performance engine. A YZ 125 is 2 stroke motocross bike with a tall seat height, stiffer suspension, and a high performance engine. They’re two totally different types of dirt bikes.

Seat Height/Wheel Size

The size of a dirt bike is one of the biggest factors to choosing the right dirt bike for you. Buy one too big and tall, and you’ll get frustrated that you can barely touch the ground when sitting on the bike, resulting in more falls and accidents when learning to ride. Buy one too small and you’ll be cramped and uncomfortable while riding the bike.

kids dirt bike

TTR125L vs. TTR125 – What’s the difference?

The TTR125 comes in two different sizes that can fit a variety of riders in height. The standard TTR125 comes with a 17″ front wheel and a 14″ rear wheel with a seat height of 30.5″. The TTR125L/125LE have a 19″ front wheel and 16″ rear wheel and have a seat height of 31.7″.


The standard TTR125, while being shorter in height and wheelbase, makes a great transition from smaller semi-automatic dirt bikes for kids. They get to learn how to use a clutch, but the seat height isn’t that much taller than a TTR90 or 110. The standard model comes with drum brakes on the front and rear.


The TTR125L and 125LE have an upgraded disc front brake over the standard version and the seat height is a little over an inch higher and a slightly longer wheelbase. These make for a dirt bike that is great for a quickly growing kid or teen, or even a small adult that want a mid-size bike for learning to ride on and won’t outgrew it right away.

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One of the biggest mistakes you can make when choosing the right dirt bike for a beginner is starting out on one that has too much power. You will either be scared of it you’ll be on the ground sooner or later and wondering what just happened. It takes time to learn throttle and clutch control, and started out on a docile bike that has a smooth and manageable power output is ideal for a first motorcycle.

The TTR125LE fits this description perfectly because it’s a simple, air-cooled 125cc engine with less than 10hp. It has enough power to have fun, but it’s not going to kill you.


The TTR125LE has good handling characteristics because of its low center of gravity and seat height, its short wheelbase and tight turning radius. The Yamaha may not be a standout in it’s class for handling, but it doesn’t lack anything worth noting.

The suspension and control layout are important to getting the handling as good as it can be for the right rider.

I personally don’t care for the stock handlebars and extra long clutch and brake levers, so swapping those out to get the right ergonomics is one of the first things I do.

TTR125 Suspension

The forks and shocks on a TTR125 are nothing to right home about. In fact, unless you’re a beginner rider or weight less than 100lbs, the suspension is less than adequate. We’ll cover this more later in this post.

The spring rate and valving is very basic and soft on the TTR125 and 125LE. If you are a new rider that isn’t aggressive, it will work just fine and you will enjoy not getting abused from stiff suspension.


As you might have noticed, I mentioned that the 125 and 125L/E models have a slightly different brake setup. The standard model has drum brakes front and back. These are adequate for beginner riders if they are dry, properly adjusted and not worn.

The 125L/E models have an upgraded front disc brake that gives a noticeable improvement in braking power. However, if it’s not properly adjusted, if the pads are worn or they are dirty with a foreign substance, such as oil, on them, the braking power greatly decreases.


Getting the TTR125 to run well is not too difficult, but the stock carburetor is one of its weak points. Depending on your climate, it may come a little lean from the factory and you may have to go richer/bigger a size or two on the pilot and main jets.

A lean running TTR125 will cause headaches. Here are a few symptoms of a lean condition:

  • Hard starts when cold
  • Bogging when big throttle transitions
  • Popping on deceleration
  • Engine runs hotter; causes more wear

Electric Start

Having the ‘magic button’, that is, electric start, is becoming the norm for dirt bikes. While kick-starting may not be difficult on the TTR125 if the jetting is tuned correctly, just touching a button with your thumb to start the bike is the highlight for a new rider that might get easily frustrated if they constantly have to kickstart the engine.

The standard TTR125 does not have electric start, nor does the TTR125L. Only the TTR125LE model has electric start, hence the ‘E’ designation on the model name.

Granny Gear Transmission

First gear is so low that it’s almost unusable on this bike. This is actually a good thing if you’re a new rider. Having a really low/short first gear makes it easy to learn the clutch because you don’t have to slip it very much to get going.

Once you’re comfortable with using the clutch and don’t have issues stalling it when starting out or at low speeds, going one tooth larger on the front sprocket is a nice and easy mod to make the first few gears more spread out and usable.

Model Differences

We’ve already gone through some of the differences, but now we’ll just do a quick list of how the three models differ in options.


  • 17/14″ wheel and tire size
  • Drum brakes front and rear
  • 30.5″ seat height
  • Kick-start only


  • 17/14″ wheel and tire size
  • Drum brakes front and rear
  • 30.5″ seat height
  • Electric start with battery (Kick-start for back-up)


  • 19/16″ wheel and tire size
  • Front disc brake, drum rear
  • 31.7″ seat height
  • Kick-start only


  • 19/16″ wheel and tire size
  • Front disc brake, rear drum
  • 31.7″ seat height
  • Electric start with battery (Kick-start for back-up)

Model Year Changes/Updates

The TTR125 hasn’t changed much from it’s original platform, plain and simple. Why? Because it works, it’s cheap, and why change something that works well for its intended use.

2008 Yamaha TTR125 Yamaha TTR125 - Everything You Need To Know About It

With that said, there have been some minor changes since its inception. We’ll go through the progression of this bike each year that something was updated or changed.

  • 2000: First year; only 125 and 125L models available
  • 2002: Updated rear hub
  • 2003: added electric start model
  • 2008: Updated plastics/tank


Here’s a list of all the basic specs of the TTR125 models:

  • Engine: 124cc air-cooled 4-stroke
  • Transmission: 5-speed
  • Clutch: Wet clutch, Manual
  • Fuel system: 20mm Mikuni carburetor
  • Seat Height: 30.5″ (125)/ 31.7″ (125L/LE)
  • Weight: 172 (dry)
  • Wheelbase: 50″
  • Front wheel: 17″ (125)/19″ (125L/LE)
  • Rear wheel: 14″ (125)/16″ (125L/LE)
  • Ground Clearance: 10.4″ (125)/11.6″ (125L/LE)
  • Fuel Capacity: 1.74 gallons (6.58 litres)
  • Top Speed: ~ 45-50mph

TTR125 vs KLX140

While the KLX140 has slightly more power, the TTR125 is usually cheaper to buy used. The TTR125E & 125LE models have electric start to match the KLX. There’s also more parts and mods available for the Yamaha. If you’re on a budget and want to have cheap used parts available, go with the TTR 125. If money and availability is not a problem, then I’d pick the KLX 140.

TTR125 vs XR100

The TTR125 has more power than the XR100, but they both have a lot of potential with plenty of mods available. The XR100 ergonomics are slightly better on the 2001 and newer models, but none of them have electric start.

TTR125 vs CRF150F

The CRF150F has a noticeably more power, but it’s also a little bigger and heavier than the TTR125. The Yamaha can usually be found a little bit cheaper. It comes down to how big you are, which bike you find a better deal on, and what color you prefer to ride.

TTR125 Mods

These bikes are fun for both kids as well as adults because they’re smaller, easy to ride, and are lightweight and nimble compared to a full-size dirt bike. If you’re an adult and already own one, then you know how much fun it is to rip around on it.

But let’s face it, the TTR is lacking performance in almost every category, from suspension to power output. Even a simple carb swap makes a difference in power with proper jetting.

To find out what the 13 best mods for a TTR125 are, click here.

How to become a better trail rider

Choosing a good beginner bike is super important if you want to stay safe and become a good rider. The next step is learning and practicing proper riding technique. This starts with your body position and how to use it to prevent crashes and build your confidence. Want to learn more?

Click here to learn proper body position to have better control on the trails.

Learn To Ride Safely With Proper Technique From My Virtual Dirt Biker School

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Sours: https://motocrosshideout.com/yamaha-ttr125le-dirt-bike-review/

Ttr 125 yamaha

2020 Yamaha TT-R125LE

One of the larger-displacement trailbikes Yamaha offers—aside from the TT-R230—is the 2020 TT-R125LE. It is powered by a 124cc air-cooled four-stroke engine, rolls over terrain on a 19-inch front and 16-inch rear wheel, and soaks up bumps with adjustable suspension—a feature of which is seen only on the TT-R125LE of Yamaha’s trailbikes. Aimed at teens but also appropriate for adult riders, the TT-R125LE is a motorcycle that can get the teen off his/her phone and onto the trails with the rest of the family.

2020 Yamaha TT-R125LE Reviews, Comparisons, And Competition

Yamaha TT-R125LE Updates For 2020

Aside from graphics changes and a $50 increase to the MSRP from the 2019’s $3,299, no major changes were made. The 2020 Yamaha TT-R125LE is available in Team Yamaha Blue for a starting MSRP of $3,349.

2020 Yamaha TT-R125LE Claimed Specifications

EngineAir-cooled SOHC four-stroke
Bore x Stroke54.0 x 54.0mm
Final DriveChain
Seat Height31.7 in.
Trail3.7 in.
Front Suspension31mm telescopic fork, preload adjustable; 7.1-in. travel
Rear SuspensionCompression and rebound adjustable; 6.6-in. travel
Front Tire70/100-19
Rear Tire90/100-16
Wheelbase50.0 in.
Fuel Capacity1.6 gal.
Claimed Wet Weight198 lb.
Sours: https://www.cycleworld.com/story/buyers-guide/2020-yamaha-tt-r125le/
TTR 125 Top Speed Run And Other tomfoolery

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