The same brakes stop all three versions, with two 296mm rotors pinched by three-piston calipers up front and a 316mm spinner squeezed by two pistons on the rear wheel. The same 43mm inverted fork supports the front end with dual preload-adjustable shock propping up the rear. Though the steering head is welded at the same 32-degree angle, the retro version has an extra 0.6 inches of front-wheel trail, perhaps to make it more stable. The wheelbase is the same stretched 67.5 inches. The thicker saddle makes the new version's seat height about a quarter-inch farther from the road. The changes have added to the tonnage. At 796 pounds tanked up, the R was 38 pounds heavier than the C we tested. Finally, the retro rendition is more expensive than the street rod. The least expensive retro, at $12,999, is $200 more than the most expensive C, which starts at $12,499. If you choose all the high-priced options, including the ChromaFlair prism paint, suggested retail is $13,499. Honda is planning to make about equal number of the street rod and the retro, but because the bikes are made in Ohio, that can change if demand turns out to be different than anticipated.