Exclusive Preview. The Revolutionary New National Cycle Windshield For Harley Models.

In exactly one week it will be introduced by National Cycle at the V-Twin Expo (booth 2419), then you will be able to order it from your preferred motorcycle dealer.

It’s called the STINGER™ and was ergonomically designed to enclose the rider in a virtual aerodynamic capsule to provide the best possible air pressure relief and bug protection for both face and chest.

This revolutionary windshield offers a very cool custom styling, with lines flowing smoothly from the headlight in a curvaceous shape for the air stream to flow freely above your head with minimum resistance.

In addition, this new performance STINGER™ windshield for just about all Harley-Davidson models (XL, FX, FLH, Road King, Fatboy, etc) can be dialed in height and rake (up to 20 degrees) to fit your bike and your riding position.

It attaches directly directly to National Cycle’s patented polished stainless steel rolling spool quick release kits and joins SwitchBlade and Spartan as the third easy-on, easy-off QuickSet™  mounted windshield offered by this company. And of course, it is provided like all National Cycle’s windshields in a long lasting 4.5mm polycarbonate material that is hardcoated for scratch resistance, offering a material 300% stronger than acrylic material used by most competitors. Offered in dramatic dark smoke tinting. Visit your dealer or National Cycle Website.

18 Responses to “Exclusive Preview. The Revolutionary New National Cycle Windshield For Harley Models.”

  1. 1 Donnie Jan 28th, 2011 at 11:12 am

    Pretty cool. But not yet on their website. What will be the price?

  2. 2 Kickstand Jan 28th, 2011 at 7:56 pm

    I’ve tried a couple of these curved top type windshields including the original one and they are more turbulent for the rider than a standard windshield. Maybe this one will be better.

  3. 3 Wiz Jan 29th, 2011 at 5:35 am

    My buddy Brain at Klockwerks ain’t gonna be too happy with this obvious copy of his award winning windshield he developed [at great cost and research] called the “Flare”. Wiz

  4. 4 Shifter Jan 29th, 2011 at 6:17 am

    Hey Wiz. You don’t have to do much research to see 1- that they don’t look at all the same. 2- that only this one is adjustable, rake and height. 3- that National Cycle has a patented bracket system. 4- that it’s made from strong 4.5 mm polycarbonate. Check your facts first. Friendship must be blind.

  5. 5 Rick Lossner Jan 29th, 2011 at 7:58 am

    Sort of looks like a Klock Werks spin off for non baggers…….

  6. 6 d. Kelley Jan 29th, 2011 at 9:17 am

    This one is better looking, flows better.

  7. 7 Wiz Jan 30th, 2011 at 6:37 am

    Shifter, Apparently I’m not the only “Blind” one out there. Wiz

  8. 8 Shifter Jan 30th, 2011 at 7:01 am

    Wiz. Poor sight is a common issue.

  9. 9 Harry Shulz Jan 30th, 2011 at 8:56 am

    Like the way the windshield wraps around the lights. Very fluid.

  10. 10 Brett Amstrong Jan 30th, 2011 at 9:02 am

    Because touring bikes are so popular and now that there is a lot of competition among windshield manufacturers it would be nice if they would be required to publish their coefficient of resistance in a wind tunnel. The consumer needs to know in advance what he is buying. At least, this one is adjustable and offers more options for the rider to fine tune what works best for him.

  11. 11 Grayhawk Jan 30th, 2011 at 10:15 am

    Wouldn’t think the majority would have wind tunnels in the north wing of their shop, maybe I’m wrong but I would think I-90 would be a fair test track among others as I have been blown around a bit. Not sure how you could test just the shield anyway as there are so many body sizes and proportions and riding/posture habits and styles.

  12. 12 Tony Cero Jan 30th, 2011 at 10:53 am

    Many companies offer wind tunnel testing. Windshields can be easily tested by themselves installed on a set of identical brackets. No rider or bike needed.

  13. 13 Woody Jan 30th, 2011 at 4:03 pm

    The slipperiest shields would be around 1″-2″ high, so numbers alone won’t mean much. What bike, seat, rider height, handlebars, passenger, all make a huge difference. Shields are for diverting the laminar flow of air so a shield with “worse numbers” may be what works best for the rider. The more laminar flow you displace, the more will come from elsewhere to replace it so you often end up with turbulence.

  14. 14 Wiz Jan 31st, 2011 at 6:09 am

    Brain at Klockwerks did alot of wind tunnel testing along with I-90 and especially Bonneville where his family holds quite a few records with this windshield. As far as eyesight goes, “Masturbation makes you go Blind”. I just did it to where I need really thick, Coke bottle, tri-focals! If I didn’t get married thirty years ago I’d be stumbling around with a red-tipped, white CANE! YUK-YUK!! Wiz

  15. 15 Roberto Jan 31st, 2011 at 10:55 am

    Interested, would like to see a picture installed on a Fat Boy. Can’t find it on their website. Too soon?

  16. 16 Ryan Selmey Jan 31st, 2011 at 10:57 am

    And me a picture on a Sportster….

  17. 17 just my opinion Jan 31st, 2011 at 11:33 am

    I think wiz is right. The first thought that came to mind was ” I wonder if this is made by Klock works”
    I don’t know if Klock works has a patent on their design , or possibly a utility patent that covers the function of moving the air around the rider, but if they do this one is close enough that this company may be paying royalties soon if there is a patent.

  18. 18 FLH Robbie Jan 31st, 2011 at 12:01 pm

    Hey guys, you are out of your mind. There is absolutely nothing looking the same on this windshield. Or all windshiekds are the same to you. As far as I know, Klocks doesn’t do windshields for all Harley models. Bet that it’s some Klocks people and friends posting here. Competition is always good.

Comments are currently closed.
Cyril Huze