This is the maintenance schedule and service intervals for the Gen 2 Triumph Street Triple 675, including the Street Triple R, made between 2013-2016. At the time they were known as just the “Triumph Street Triple”, but the later 765cc engine in the 2017+ range of Street Triples means we have to disambiguate them.
The Triumph Street Triple is affectionately known as the “Striple” by its fans and owners.
The Street Triple 675 and Street Triple 675 R were significantly refreshed in 2013. They got angular-styled front headlights (much to the chagrin of every human who loved the original round headlights), optional ABS, more power, and just more of everything people loved about the original Street Triple.
The 675cc Street Triple was also the last version to be sold alongside the Daytona 675 as its stablemate in showrooms. There was no “reasonably available” Daytona 765, aside from very exclusive Moto2 units.
The Street Triple 675 was replaced by the Street Triple 765, the premium version of which being 2017+ Street Triple RS.
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Maintenance schedule for the Triumph Street Triple 675 (2013-2016) and Street Triple R 675
This is the maintenance schedule for the Triumph Street Triple R 675. We have re-formatted it slightly to make it easier to understand what’s due when, and for display on a web page.
Some items are for [T]riumph dealers only.
Note that the schedule has many items it recommends you check every day. Obviously, also include these items in the annual service…
|Miles x 1000||0.6(*)||6||12||18||24|
|Km x 1000||1(*)||10||20||30||40||Every|
|Engine oil cooler – check for leaks||•||•||•||•||•||Day/Year|
|Engine oil – replace||•||•||•||•||•||Year|
|Engine oil filter – replace||•||•||•||•||•||Year|
|Valve clearances – check/adjust||•||•|
|Camshaft timing – adjust||•||Only first 12K mile (20K km) service|
|Air cleaner – replace||•||•|
|[T] Autoscan – carry out a full Autoscan using the Triumph diagnostic tool||•||•||•||•||•||Year|
|[T] ABS (if equipped) and immobilizer ECMs – check for stored DTCs||•||•||•||•||•||Year|
|Spark plugs – check||•||•|
|Spark plugs – replace||•||•|
|Throttle bodies – balance||•||•||•||•|
|Throttle body plate (butterfly) – check/clean||•||•||•||•|
|Throttle cables – check/adjust||•||•||•||•||•||Day/Year|
|Cooling system – check for leaks||•||•||•||•||•||Day/Year|
|Coolant level – check/adjust||•||•||•||•||•||Day/Year|
|Coolant – replace||3 years|
|Fuel system – check for leaks, chafing etc.||•||•||•||•||•||Day/Year|
|Lights, instruments and electrical systems – check||•||•||•||•||•||Day/Year|
|Steering – check for free operation||•||•||•||•||•||Day/Year|
|Steering head bearings – check/adjust||•||•||•||•||Year|
|Steering head bearings – lubricate||•||•|
|Forks – check for leaks/smooth operation||•||•||•||•||•||Day/Year|
|Fork oil – replace||•|
|Brake fluid levels – check||•||•||•||•||•||Day/Year|
|Brake fluid – replace||2 years|
|Brake pad – check wear levels||•||•||•||•||•||Day/Year|
|Brake master cylinders – check for fluid leaks||•||•||•||•||•||Day/Year|
|Brake calipers – check for fluid leaks and seized pistons||•||•||•||•||•||Day/Year|
|Rear suspension linkage – check /lubricate||•||•|
|Drive chain – lubricate||200 miles (300 kms)|
|Drive chain – check wear||500 miles (800 kms)|
|Drive chain slack – check/adjust||•||•||•||•||•||Day/Year|
|Drive chain rubbing strip – check||•||•||•||•||•||Year|
|Fasteners – inspect visually for security||•||•||•||•||•||Day/Year|
|Wheels – inspect for damage||•||•||•||•||•||Day/Year|
|Wheel bearings – check for wear/smooth operation||•||•||•||•||•||Year|
|Tire wear/tire damage – check||•||•||•||•||•||Day/Year|
|Tire pressures – check/adjust||•||•||•||•||•||Day/Year|
|Clutch cable – check/adjust||•||•||•||•||•||Day/Year|
|Secondary air injection system – check/clean||•||•|
|Stand – check operation||•||•||•||•||•||Day/Year|
|Exhaust clamp bolts – check/adjust||•||•||•||•||•||Year|
|Fuel and evaporative loss hoses – replace **||•|
Tyre sizes for the Triumph Street Triple 675 (2013-2016)
The manual for the 2nd gen Street Triple 675 specifies the following tyre sizes and pressures. Of course, find your own tyre pressures depending on your riding style, weight, and so on.
|Wheel||Tyre size||Tyre pressure|
|Front||120/70 ZR 17||34 psi) 2.35 bar|
|Rear||180/55 ZR 17||(42 psi) 2.9 bar|
The Street Triple 675 (base or R) ship with either Pirelli Diablo Rosso Corsa or Metzeler M5 Interact tyres.
About the Triumph Street Triple 675 (2nd gen)
Triumph debuted the 2013 Street Triple and Street Triple R at the international bike show in Cologne, Germany.
Triumph kept the 675cc engine as it previously was in the first version of the Street Triple, but radically revised the chassis and the style, getting it down by 13 lb (6 kg) to an extremely svelte 183kg (403 lb) fully fuelled and ready to ride.
Triumph also added switchable ABS as a standard item in most markets (optional in a few), an engine immobilizer, and a modified exhaust to help with mass centralisation but also with emissions.
The more premium Street Triple R gets fully adjustable 41mm forks up front and a rear shock that has adjustable pre-load and rebound.
Probably most controversial is the design changes. The original Triumph Street Triple had twin circular front headlights that looked fast, classic, and unique. They weren’t terribly aerodynamic, though, so many fans of the Striple series went up in arms when Triumph decided to ditch the original design.
Which is to say nothing of the up-swept under-the-seat exhausts. Great looking, but heavy, and don’t help with keeping mass centralised.
The 2013 Triumph Street Triple came in Phantom Black, Crystal White, and Caribbean Blue.
At the time, the Street Triple really was in a class of its own for multiple reasons.
- Most middleweight motorcycles were actually a bit larger, like the Z800, or a bit smaller, like the Honda CB650F.
- No other middleweights were three-cylinder bikes (triples). This was before the time of the FZ-09, if you can even remember.
- The Street Triple had quite a uniquely flat torque curve for a middleweight. Other motorcycle manufacturers tried to tune their bikes for low-end torque… but there was nothing quite like the Striple.
The original 2007-2012 Street Triple was so well-loved that people were quite surprised that Triumph would release such a drastic update, keeping the engine intact. But nonetheless the successor also sold very well, and the Street Triple R of this period is now iconic — its replacements in the 2017-2020 Street Triple R and RS weren’t quite the same, as they were a little more top-end focused.
Manual for the Triumph Street Triple 2nd Gen (2013-2016)
The above maintenance schedule came from the manual for the 2nd gen Triumph Street Triple. You can download the manual directly from Triumph here.