Royal Enfield is working on a lot of new motorcycles. One of them is Scram 411 which is a road-biased version of the Himalayan. Scram 411 is expected to launch in India by the end of this year or early next year. The test mules of the new motorcycle have been spotted on the roads. Here, is a new video that shows a camouflaged Scram 411. The video is uploaded by Bullet Guru on his YouTube channel.
In the video, we can see that Scram 411 is finished in red colour. It is called Scram because it scrambler version of the Himalayan so it shares a lot of its components with the Himalayan. From the spy video, we can make out some changes that the Scram 411 gets over the Himalayan.
It will be using a single piece seat instead of a split setup that the Himalayan uses. It also has a smaller front wheel. We assume it should be an 18-inch or 19-inch whereas the Himalayan uses a 21-inch front wheel. It is still running on spoked wheels so they won’t be tubeless. The front is a lot different from the Himalayan because it is missing a windscreen and fork gaiters. The Scram looks a lot cleaner and less busy than the Himalayan.
The fuel tank also looks slightly different. Also, the frame mounted on the fuel tank for the jerry cans has been removed. It now gets a traditional mudguard instead of the raised one which we have seen on adventure tourers or off-road motorcycles. Where Himalayan looks more function over form, Scram might be able to appeal to a larger audience because of its conventional design.
It seems like Royal Enfield is using a different instrument cluster for the Scram. This is possible because the instrument cluster of the Himalayan is quite large but it can be hidden easily behind a windscreen and now Scram does not have a windscreen so there is no place to hide the instrument cluster. Due to this, they are using a different instrument cluster. It seems like the instrument cluster is borrowed from the Meteor 350 as we can a dual-pod design that is very similar to the Meteor’s instrument cluster.
Meteor has two circular units in the instrument cluster. The left one is larger, it has the analogue speedometer and a multi-information display in it. The display comes with a fuel gauge, clock, service reminder, gear position indicator, odometer and trip meter. The right display is smaller and might come with a Tripper Navigation module with it. Tripper connects to the Royal Enfield application and can show directions to the destination that you enter on your phone. When the navigation is not working it shows the time.
The LED tail lamp and the indicators are the same as the Himalayan. The upswept exhaust and the engine are also borrowed from the Himalayan. The engine is a 411 cc air-oil cooled unit that puts out 24 PS of max power and a peak torque output of 32 Nm. It comes mated to a 5-speed gearbox.