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Grab the latest festive Offers on Yamaha FZ 25
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Yamaha FZ 25

Rs. 1.19 lakh
Ex-showroom Price, Delhi
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  • 45 Kmpl
    Mileage
  • 249 CC
    Engine CC
  • 123 Kmph
    Top Speed

All FZ 25 Specifications

Yamaha FZ 25 Variants


Petrol (1 Variant)

STD ( Rs. 1.19 lakh)
  • 249 cc
  • Manual
  • 45.6 kmpl

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Yamaha FZ 25 Mileage

The claimed ARAI mileage for the Yamaha FZ 25 petrol is 45 kmpl.

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Recently Asked User Questions about Yamaha FZ 25

Biswarup_Roy asked a question on 17 September 2018
Q. Is the break of Fz25 is perfectly ok or not?
A.

Braking is via a 282mm front disc and 220mm rear disc. While ABS is missing, the brakes deliver good feedback, have good bite and feel progressive. Despite the non-ABS assist, braking time was good. During brake tests, the FZ25 came to a standstill from 80kmph in 3.61 seconds, covering a distance of 30.02 metres. The 60-0kmph times were 2.89 seconds, covering a distance of 15.85 metres. While braking times are on par with some 200cc bikes we have tested, braking distances are significantly shorter.

tanseef_ahmed asked a question on 16 September 2018
Q. What is the city mileage of fz25. how is the engine performance. is it reliablae for long route rides may be upto 1000 kms
A.

In out road test FZ25 returned an impressive 45.6kmpl in city and on the highway dropped to 31.17kmph. Rest depends on one's riding style and how it is maintained. The Yamaha FZ25’s engine and cycle parts are derived from the Fazer 250 sold in Brazil but get Yamaha’s Blue Core technology and is BS IV compliant. The 249cc oil-cooled and fuel-injected single-cylinder motor produces 20.9PS and 20Nm of torque. Yamaha claims a fuel efficiency figure of 43kmpl for the bike. The Yamaha FZ25 is a good option for someone looking for a daily commuter. It’s a lot more welcoming for tall riders as well, when compared to the TVS Apache RTR 200 4V. Being a Yamaha, the FZ25 will prove to be reliable in the long run, looks smart and is a lot more frugal in the city. But the engine feels stressed at high speeds. Moreover, both the brakes and tyres don’t inspire confidence under hard braking either. Read more: Yamaha FZ25: Road Test Review - https://www.zigwheels.com/reviews-advice/reviews/yamaha-fz25-road-test-review/28471/

Amit_Bhavsar asked a question on 14 September 2018
Q. How is performance and mileage?
A.

The Yamaha FZ25’s engine and cycle parts are derived from the Fazer 250 sold in Brazil but get Yamaha’s Blue Core technology and is BS IV compliant. The 249cc oil-cooled and fuel-injected single-cylinder motor produces 20.9PS and 20Nm of torque. Yamaha claims a fuel efficiency figure of 43kmpl for the bike. The performance figures are slightly different from the Brazilian-spec model and also lower than the competition. The bike has been tuned for good drivability in Indian traffic conditions. Power is transmitted via a 5-speed gearbox from the Fazer 250. The bike weighs 148kgs which is quite good for the segment. Compared to the FZ-S the bike gets a sportier riding position with flatter bars, forward mounted seat and a rear-set footpeg. The 1360mm wheelbase is 30mm longer than the FZ-S. The 160mm ground clearance is similar to the FZ-S. The bike gets 41mm front forks and the rear monoshock from the smaller FZ with wider tyres mounted on new alloys. The bike gets a 282mm front disc and a 220mm rear disc. ABS has been given a miss to reduce costs. However, Yamaha says they are working on introducing ABS later. Also Read - Yamaha FZ25: 5500km Long Term Review: https://www.zigwheels.com/reviews-advice/reviews/yamaha-fz25-5500km-long-term-review/30837/

View All Answered Questions(48)

Couldn't find your question above? Ask your question from 63 FZ 25 owners and 15 experts.


Yamaha FZ 25 Highlights


Design and Features

Yamaha marked its presence in the burgeoning 250cc segment with the FZ 25, which is also the most powerful Yamaha to be manufactured in India. The Yamaha FZ25’s styling is inspired by the smaller FZ-S and the M-Slaz that is sold in Indonesia. Like all Yamaha nakeds, the FZ25 gets a chiselled fuel tank, sharp looking tank shrouds and a tiny LED headlamp. The tail lamp gets an LED unit as well. The exhaust too is inspired by the new FZ series and promises a meaty exhaust note. The bike gets an all-digital instrument console with an LCD display which is comprehensive and shows instant and average fuel economy with other information. The bike will come in three colours - Knight Black, Ballistic Blue and Warrior White.

Specifications

The Yamaha FZ25’s engine and cycle parts are derived from the Fazer 250 sold in Brazil but get Yamaha’s Blue Core technology and is BS IV compliant. The 249cc oil-cooled and fuel-injected single-cylinder motor produces 20.9PS and 20Nm of torque. Yamaha claims a fuel efficiency figure of 43kmpl for the bike. The performance figures are slightly different from the Brazilian-spec model and also lower than the competition. The bike has been tuned for good drivability in Indian traffic conditions. Power is transmitted via a 5-speed gearbox from the Fazer 250. The bike weighs 148kgs which is quite good for the segment. Compared to the FZ-S the bike gets a sportier riding position with flatter bars, forward mounted seat and a rear-set footpeg. The 1360mm wheelbase is 30mm longer than the FZ-S. The 160mm ground clearance is similar to the FZ-S. The bike gets 41mm front forks and the rear monoshock from the smaller FZ with wider tyres mounted on new alloys. The bike gets a 282mm front disc and a 220mm rear disc. ABS has been given a miss to reduce costs. However, Yamaha says they are working on introducing ABS later.

Competitors

TVS Apache RTR 200 4V: The TVS Apache RTR 200 4V is a comfortable city bike with plenty of grunt and agility for a quick race off the traffic lights and to tackle some twisties as well. But the engine feels too strained out on the highway. Also, ergonomically, with the high-set footpegs, it’s a tight spot for someone taller than 5 feet 10 inches. Even the brakes fail to inspire confidence under hard braking. Luckily though, TVS does offer ABS as an option.

Hero Xtreme 200R: In terms of competition, the Hero Xtreme 200R has a tough battle on its hands. Particularly owing to the features, power and styling on offer, which makes the competition a lot more value for money. During our first ride, it came across as a more commuter focused 200cc bike, which is easy going. So if that's the kind of machine you are looking for? Go for it!

Bajaj Pulsar NS200: In our comparison test with the TVS Apache RTR 200 4V, the NS200 came across as a well-balanced package that’s ideal for your daily city runs, occasional highway cruising and even for some fun on the twisties. The Bajaj Pulsar NS200 offers a lot more grunt, better-stopping power and well-balanced ergonomics in comparison to the TVS Apache RTR 200 4V. It also feels a lot more relaxed at high speeds.

ZigSays

The Yamaha FZ25 is a good option for someone looking for a daily commuter. It’s a lot more welcoming for tall riders as well, when compared to the TVS Apache RTR 200 4V. Being a Yamaha, the FZ25 will prove to be reliable in the long run, looks smart and is a lot more frugal in the city. But the engine feels stressed at high speeds. Moreover, both the brakes and tyres don’t inspire confidence under hard braking either.

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