Ducati Hypermotard 1100 (2007-2013, including S, EVO, EVO SP) Maintenance Schedule
This is the Ducati Hypermotard 1100 maintenance schedule and service intervals — sourced from the owner’s manual.
The Ducati Hypermotard 1100 has a 1078cc air/oil-cooled L-twin 2-valve-per-cylinder engine. It was the only large-capacity Hypermotard to ever have an air/oil-cooled engine (the smaller-engined Ducati Hypermotard 796 did too).
The Ducati Hypermotard 1100 was first launched in 2007, and produced until 2012 (2013 model year). It came in a few different incarnations, all with the same base engine and chassis, though tweaked for the EVO and EVO SP.
The Hypermotard 1100 models all share the same basic maintenance schedule, though some parts are different (e.g. for the brakes).
The Ducati Hypermotard 1100 was produced until the 2013 model year, after which it was retired, leaving just the Hypermotard 821 in the mix.
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The service intervals are very similar to those of the Ducati Monster 1100.
Regular maintenance for the Ducati Hypermotard 1100
This is maintenance that you can do yourself (though the manual says you need a dealer to do it).
Every 1000 km/600 miles miles OR 6 months (whichever comes earlier, perform the following maintenance:
|Ducati Hypermotard 1100 regular maintenance|
|Checking the engine oil level (Castrol Power 1 Racing 10W-50)|
|Check the brake and clutch fluid levels (use Castrol DOT 4)|
|Check tyre pressure and wear|
|Check the drive chain tension and lubrication (lubricate with Motul chain paste)|
|Check the brake pads, replacing if necessary (Front of Hypermotard and EVO: 2 x EBC FA244HH, front of Hypermotard S and SP: 2 x EBC FA447HH; Rear is 1 pair of EBC FA266HH)|
Ducati Hypermotard 1100 Maintenance Schedule Table
The following is the list of maintenance operations and to be done on this motorcycle with a distance or time interval — whichever comes earlier.
This maintenance schedule is in the same format as in the manual, though altered to fit this screen.
The basic maintenance intervals for the Hypermotard 1100 are every 7500 miles or 12000 km. Perform an oil change and check the valve clearances at every one of these intervals. You also should either check the timing belt tension or mandatorily replace the timing belts every two servicesor 2 years.
A few notes:
- The break-in service has been omitted as it was due shortly after delivery.
- Keep following the maintenance schedule in the pattern shown.
- For items marked (1), follow only the distance-based interval.
|km x 1000||12||24||36||48||60|
|miles x 1000||7.5||15||22.5||30||37.5|
|Months — except items marked (1)||12||24||36||48||60|
|Change the engine oil (Castrol Power 1 Racing 10W-50; manual requires at least 15W-50)||•||•||•||•||•|
|Change the engine oil filter (Ducati part 44440038A)||•||•||•||•||•|
|Clean the engine oil pick-up filter at intake||•|
|Check the engine oil pressure||•||•|
|Check/adjust the valve clearances (1)||•||•||•||•||•|
|Check the tension of the timing belts (1)||•||•||•|
|Renew the timing belts||•||•|
|Check and clean the spark plugs. Renew if necessary (NGK DCPR8E or Champion RA8YCX4)||•||•|
|Check and clean the air filter||•||•||•|
|Change the air filter (1)||•||•|
|Check throttle body synchronisation and idle speed setting||•||•||•||•||•|
|Check the brake and clutch fluid levels||•||•||•||•||•|
|Change the clutch and brake fluid (Castrol DOT 4)||•|
|Check and adjust the brake and clutch control cables||•||•||•||•||•|
|Check/lubricate the throttle/choke cables||•||•||•||•||•|
|Check tyre pressure and wear||•||•||•||•||•|
|Check the brake pads. Renew if necessary (Front of Hypermotard and EVO: 2 x EBC FA244HH, front of Hypermotard S and SP: 2 x EBC FA447HH; Rear is 1 pair of EBC FA266HH)||•||•||•||•||•|
|Check the steering head bearings||•||•|
|Check the drive chain tension, alignment and lubrication||•||•||•||•||•|
|Check the clutch disc pack. Renew if necessary (1)||•||•||•||•||•|
|Check the rear wheel cush drive||•||•|
|Check the wheel hub bearings||•||•|
|Check the indicators and lighting||•||•||•||•||•|
|Check tightness of nuts and bolts securing the engine to the frame||•||•||•||•||•|
|Check the sidestand||•||•||•||•||•|
|Check tightness of the front wheel axle nut||•||•||•||•||•|
|Check tightness of the rear wheel axle nut||•||•||•||•||•|
|Check the external fuel hoses||•||•||•||•||•|
|Change the front fork oil||•|
|Check the forks and rear shock absorber for oil leaks||•||•||•||•||•|
|Check the front sprocket retaining bolts||•||•||•||•||•|
|General lubrication and greasing||•||•||•||•||•|
|Check and recharge the battery||•||•||•||•||•|
|Road test the motorcycle||•||•||•||•||•|
|Clean the motorcycle||•||•||•||•||•|
General Information on the Ducati Hypermotard 1100
The Ducati Hypermotard is a supermotard Ducati motorcycle designed by Pierre Terblanche, who also designed the Ducati 999. It was first seen at the November 2005 EICMA trade show in Milan.
The Hypermotard, like other supermotard/supermoto-type motorcycles, is a single-purpose machine — a motorcycle designed to thrill.
The Ducati Hypermotard has always been quite an unusual motorcycle — with few comparable examples elsewhere in the motorcycling world. It’s not a supersport bike, nor is it a dirt bike, nor even a conventional “motard” by the classic definition. Instead, it carves its own path, and has leagues of adoring fans who love it for its engine, handling, and personality.
The Ducati Hypermotard 1100 is based on the same engine seen in a few other motorcycles in the 1100 family, including the Ducati Multistrada 1100, for example. It’s a 1078cc air/oil-cooled 2-valve desmodromic L-twin. With a compression ratio of 10.5:1, it makes a peak of 70 kW (95 CV/94 bhp) at 7750 rpm, or 103 Nm (76 ft-lb) at 4750 rpm.
It puts power down through a 6-speed gearbox, a dry clutch, and chain drive.
The base model Hypermotard was made between 2007-2009. After that, it was replaced by the Hypermotard EVO from 2010-2013, which had an upgraded engine.
Here are the core differences between the Hypermotard 1100 motorcycles:
|Part||1100||1100 S||1100 S (2009)||1100 EVO||1100 EVO SP|
|Peak power||94 bhp @ 7750 rpm||94 bhp @ 7750 rpm||94 bhp @ 7750 rpm||94 bhp @ 7500 rpm||94 bhp @ 7500 rpm|
|Front suspension||50mm Marzocchi fork||50mm Marzocchi fork, TiN coating||48mm Kayaba fork, DLC coating||50mm Marzocchi||50mm Marzocchi with DLC|
|Rear suspension||Sachs shock||Öhlins shock||Öhlins shock||Sachs shock||Öhlins shock|
|Wheels||5-spoke light alloy||5-spoke forged light alloy||5-spoke forged light alloy||5-spoke light alloy||5-spoke forged light alloy|
|Brakes||305mm discs, Brembo P4.30-34 caliper||305mm discs, Brembo monoblock M4.34 caliper||305mm discs M4.34||305mm discs, Brembo P4.32||305mm discs, Brembo monoblock M4.34|
|Weight||180 kg (397 lb)||180 kg (397 lb)||180 kg (397 lb)||172 kg (379 lb)||171 kg (377 lb)|
The Hypermotard looks, at first blush, a lto like a stripped-back Multistrada 1100. In some ways, that’s what it is… an upright, easy-to-ride bike with a fun motor but without all the baggage that touring requires.
The end result is a motorcycle that actually feels quite small, despite its tall riding position. You definitely sit over the Ducati Hypermotard 1100.
It has very sporty chassis components, including a 50mm Marzocchi fully adjustable upside-down fork, a fully-adjustable Sachs monoshock, and twin 305mm discs with Brembo 4-piston calipers.
Ducati Hypermotard 1100 Owner’s Manual
The above info was sourced from the owner’s manual for the Ducati Hypermotard 1100.
You can download it from the Ducati website here.