Thanks for your kind words. If I understand your first statement / question, it relates to how the additional low-end torque would affect riding on surfaces with marginal traction? While I agree that too much available torque could present a challenge on low-friction surfaces, I don't think that this is really the issue. Tire selection will be more critical. As we know, traction between a tire and the road benefits from long intervals between combustion cycles, which is why a single cylinder four-stroke bike at low RPMs generally will hook up better than a 4-cylinder at high RPMs on dirt or why 4-cylinder Jeeps do better on difficult off-road than V8s, etc. So a triple is not the ideal off-road mount. However, in marginal traction situations, the lower the RPMs the better the rear tire should hook up because of the wider spacing between combustion events. Therefore, assuming that the bike has a decent rear tire, I would think ability to smoothly apply power at lower RPMs would be more of an advantage than the disadvantage of having too much torque. Makes sense?