I suggest it might be interesting to look at road racing motorcycles from a mathematical perspective. In racing success depends on rationalising and optimising all of the variables. Most data is bivariate i.e. cause and effect. However when you have a lot of variables the whole thing becomes an exercise in pattern recognition. There is a Duke video getting around of Alan Cathcart riding the 1993 Suzuki 500cc MotoGP bike. That bike was probably closer than many to achieving a happy medium. It was the championship winner in 1993. It had less power than others, however tended to tighten it's line more in corners. I suggest that the pattern with road race bikes is bimodal, there is rarely the happy medium. You have a choice, you can take the wide line in corners or you can take the tight one. The bike must be set up to suit one or the other, it can probably never be both. MotoGP bikes these days can often be hi-sided without even moving the throttle. A bike such as the 1993 Suzuki with modern power would provide a certain outcome. With our commandos we are in a much better situation. If the motor is not too radical, they are almost impossible to hi-side. My choice is the torquey motor with the bike that tightens it's line however others might be much braver and more wealthy.