Nope! I guess that I'll have to ask the customer at this point (I need to translate this into French).OK. Well I guess it must mean that your motorcycle must be of the required size (power) to enter the race. Is there a minimum engine power given as an entry requirement?
So can you confirm that it could be the same than "heavy-duty motorcycle" or is that different? (I still have the idea that it is similar/the same)I agree with Packard.
I've owned and ridden number of different motorbikes, and here in the UK it's common to use the engine size (expressed in cc's) as a way of categorizing bikes, so a "full-powered motorcycle" would exclude, for example, a 50cc moped.
Well, I think that this actually depends on the country... whatever, I am familiar with different categories such as moped, scooter, motorcycle (bigger and smaller models), but this is the first time I hear "full-powered motorbike"I would note that mopeds have a restricted use. They may not be used on highways or on our national highway system as they cannot maintain an adequate speed to be safe. They are handy for use in cities where parking is difficult.
The Motor Vehicle Department does not use the terminology "full-powered motorbike". They simply use the category of "motorcycle" and the categories of Moped (A, B or C).Sorry, I am not following... So are you saying that "full-powered motorbike" can be any engine size and has nothing to do with the cc? So what does it mean?
If Packard's assessment is correct (which seems very likely to me), a "full-powered motorcycle" is just an ordinary motorcycle, but it excludes things like mopeds and scooters that either aren't proper motorcycles or else have low-powered engines. It would be incorrect to describe a full-powered motorcycle as a "heavy-duty" motorcycle.So in substance, could it be synonym of a "heavy-duty motorcycle" or is a "heavy-duty motorcycle" just one typo of motorcycle meeting those requirements?