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The Duke Axial prototype engine has no camshafts, pushrods, rocker arms, valves, or springs. Can this be the motorcycle engine of the future?

The Duke Axial prototype engine has no camshafts, pushrods, rocker arms, valves, or springs. Can this be the motorcycle engine of the future?

Crankshaft counterweight

Russell Sutton’s Honda Radial Engine is Close to Initial Start Up

Chevy Indycar Street Engine

Ryan Falconer Racing Engines has been building, designing and developing race-winning engines for over 50 years. This is the home of the Falconer and IRL Street street rod engines.

New Zealand's Duke Engines has been busy developing and demonstrating a bizarre axial engine that completely does away with valves, while delivering excellent power and torque from an engine much smaller, lighter and simpler than the existing technology. We spoke with Duke co-founder John Garvey.

The Duke Axial Engine is lighter, more compact and already slightly more powerful than a typical equivalent engine, even though this is just a prototype

The Duke Axial prototype engine has no camshafts, pushrods, rocker arms, valves, or springs. Can this be the motorcycle engine of the future?

The Duke Axial prototype engine has no camshafts, pushrods, rocker arms, valves, or springs. Can this be the motorcycle engine of the future?

Felix Wankel rotary engine. I love that he took a totally different approach to internal combustion.

(Don: My Dad bought a 1973 Mazda mini-wagon, with a Wankel rotary engine. Took it to Mexica, ran well).

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