Progressive Suspension 14 Series Magnum Shocks

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Rating 5.00 of 5 (1 Review)

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Product Information

Progressive Suspension 14 Series Magnum Shocks
  • Designed to be a stock-looking replacement shock
  • Fade resistant multi stage damping
  • Double wall construction for extra strength with oil and heat treated hard chromed shafts
  • Shocks have a black finish and are sold in pairs
  • Springs sold separately
  • Item # 32624
  • SKU #
  • Mfr. Part #

**Closeouts are limited to stock on hand**

FitmentView All

Honda Models

  • Ascot 500 : 1983
  • CX500 : 1978–1979
  • CX500D Deluxe : 1979–1981
  • Nighthawk 650 : 1982–1985

Kawasaki Models

  • KH500 : 1976
  • KZ400 : 1978–1979
  • KZ440 LTD : 1981–1983
  • KZ550 LTD : 1981–1983
  • KZ550 Spectre : 1983
  • KZ650 : 1977–1980
  • KZ650 SR : 1978

Suzuki Models

  • GN250 : 1988
  • GN400 : 1980–1982
  • GS300L : 1982–1983, 1985
  • GS425 : 1979
  • GS450E : 1980–1983
  • GS650E : 1981–1982
  • GS650GL : 1981

Yamaha Models

  • Maxim 550 : 1981–1983
  • Maxim 650 : 1980–1983
  • RD350 : 1973–1975
  • RD400 : 1976–1979
  • SR500 : 1978–1981
  • Virago 535 : 1987–1988
  • XS360 : 1977
  • XS650 : 1975–1981

Product Reviews 1 - 1 of 1

Overall Rating: 5.00 of 5

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What Other Riders Are Saying...

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Recommend

A great set of reasonably-priced classic UJM shocks

Who would have thought, with all the great deals on bike shocks floating around on eBay, that there would be such a gem available at Motorcycle Superstore at a reasonable price. I like performance, but I hesitate to spend $500 or $600 on shocks for a $1,000 bike. MS's Progressive shocks (I got the Series 14 for about $130) proved to be a great fit and a quick install on my '78 Suzuki, and give a noticeable improvement in performance. The mounting hardware is first-rate. Progressive provides a selection steel liners for the mounting bushings, so the shocks will fit a variety of bikes. The rubber bushings are of good quality and are comparable to the stock bushings. These shocks came without springs (sold separately), but I easily transferred my stock springs over to the new shocks, using a home-made spring compressor, and they fit perfectly. The shock diameter is the same as stock, so you can even use your stock preload adjusters, if you like (I did, because they have holes to allow adjustment with a screwdriver and thus do not require a special tool). The ride quality of these shocks is very good. They provide much more control than the stock items (and I remember how those felt, because I've been riding since the '70s), and are certainly much better than worn-out stockers. You get a great deal of control without uncomfortable firmness, like those cheaper shocks you see sold around the web. I highly recommend these if you want to replace your worn 30-year-old rear shocks with something of good quality and satisfying performance, without breaking the bank. Spend the money you save on Progressive fork springs for an even better overall improvement in performance.

Bob V. - May 13, 2011

(Naperville, IL)