The updates center primarily around what MV refers to as the “strategy for intervention” or on the algorithm that the Eldor ECU operates around. “The new algorithm is much less cumbersome, and so it’s a lot faster,” MV Agusta’s Brian Gillen explains. More to the point, the system can make the same changes as before but in less time, so the connection between the throttle and the engine is more direct and intuitive. The revisions come after years of fine-tuning and are a result of the manufacturer’s close relationship with Eldor, whose MVbased motorcycle system was the first that it had launched for a bike. Previously, Eldor was an electronics supplier for cars like Ferrari and Lamborghini, but the dynamic of four-wheel systems is undoubtedly different than it is with two-wheel systems.