With everything switched off, he launched the H2R at only 5,000 rpm, leveraging the supercharged four-cylinder’s midrange power. It worked. Canet’s runs looked much smoother, with the rear hooking up beautifully and the front barely aloft, both under the control of his skilled right wrist. What can we say? With a full day of testing on a bike as electronically complex as the H2, we might have found an ideal setting for the conditions. Or we could simply hand control to Canet and watch a human computer handle it with the aplomb of a guy who’s been testing bikes for decades.