Helping rein in control of that power were hefty brakes—four-piston, 310 mm dual disc front brakes from the Daytona 955i sportbike, and a 320 mm in the rear—as well as Triumph's first use of an upside-down fork. Sales weren't particularly impressive, so Triumph experimented with classic and tourer variants. The one you want is the Roadster, which was marketed as the "ultimate muscle street fighter." With some patience, $8,000 will get you a three-year-old example. MSRP for a new model is $15,700, and if you're feeling brave, you can call up Triumph tuning-legend Bob Carpenter—send him your stock head, stock cams, and $3,700, and you'll get back a package that bumps engine output to over 240 horsepower and 195 pound-feet of torque.