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|Also called||'Postie bike' in Australia and New Zealand|
|Engine||105 cc air-cooled single-cylinder|
|Power||5kW (7.6 hp) @ 7,500 rpm|
|Torque||0.85 kg-m @ 6,000 rpm|
|Transmission||auto-clutch four-speed, with or without a dual range subtransmission|
|Dimensions||L: 1.905 m
W: 0.755 m
H: 1.060 m
|Seat height||.770 m|
|Weight||87 kg (192 lb) (dry)
92 kg (203 lb) (wet)
|Fuel capacity||5.5 l (1.452 g)|
|Fuel consumption||60 km/l (1.6 litres per 100 km) @ 50 km/h (140 mpg @ 31.1 mph)|
The CT110 in its classic form is a 105cc 4-stroke air-cooled single cylinder engine with a four-speed transmission and an automatic clutch. That coupled with a roughly 2:1 ratio gear reduction box known as the dual range subtransmission which switched into operation using a small lever under the transmission case and allowed the CT to climb steep slopes with no difficulty. The cylinder was nearly horizontal in the step-through tube/stamping frame.
International useIn the United States the 1980 model of CT110 lacked the dual range sub-transmission, but that feature returned in following years; the motorcycle was imported from 1980 to 1986. It is still in production and sold in other countries around the world, most notably Australia and New Zealand, where it is known as a "Postie Bike" in due to its use by Australia Post and New Zealand Post as a delivery bike, without the dual range subtransmission. In Australia this also makes them the highest selling motorcycle in the country. A slightly modified version, the CT110 AG, is sold for agricultural use. The CT110AG has recently become road-registerable in Australia (2009), and has been road registerable in New Zealand for some time.
After almost 30 years of only being available via second-hand sale from Australia Post in bulk lots, Honda began selling the road-registerable model to the domestic market in July 2009.
Apart from the Australian market, large numbers of CT110 and CT90 models were also brought to Tanzania in east Africa, where many are still in use today. Among the original users was Danish aid organisation Danida. During the late 1970s and 1980s they were the standard issue motorcycle for volunteers.
- Mail carrier (known as a "Postie" in Australia and New Zealand)
- Honda CT series bikes: Trail Cub / Hunter Cub
||This article includes a list of references, but its sources remain unclear because it has insufficient inline citations. (October 2009)|
- 1981 Honda CT110 Hunter Cub infobox specifications from these pages on 2008-03-01: