Thanks for the info. Im just trying to get some kind of concept befor I hit a 25 at 120 and end up on my ass. I usually try and get all the info I get before I go and try something. By the way does any
Your corner speed is not limited by your tyres, suspension setup, the road condition or anything else external.
It is entirely a function of your experience.
With enough experience you can take a corner at a speed that has both tyres overcoming grip so they're both sliding.
The only way you can gain experience is by trying it over and over and over pushing your entry speed up as you get more comfortable with the turn. Eventually you'll be hitting it fast enough to be sliding the front on the way in, which you'll be able to feel as pressure against the palm of your inside hand. On the 929 the front also tends to become vague compared to the GSXR's I'm used to but it is still doing the job just fine. I doubt this is noticeable if you haven't ridden many different bikes.
Sliding the front will usually also dictate a wider entry or you'll find yourself running off the track at the exit but it also allows you to get on the gas sooner.
I deliberately practiced to learn to spin the rear up out of turns but I don't recall ever making a conscious decision to learn to push the front going into turns - it's purely a result of increasing confidence and going in harder until you simply know absolutely without any doubt that you are right on the edge of control and any faster would be a crash. But, you will get comfortable with that sensation and find yourself pushing it a little more and a little more and you start having big uncontrolled slides where you have to bring it back or crash, and sometimes you actually will lose the front and go down.
The first time you lose the front at speed it's very disorienting as it happens faster than you can think :-)
You must always remember that your maximum possible corner speed is _not_ the same as anybody else's. Just because somebody else can get into that turn faster than you doesn't mean that you can do the same. We're all individuals and our bikes are set up uniquely for how we're most comfortable riding them. On somebody's first track day their corner speed could be 20kph slower than mine but we are _both_ riding at our own maximum speeds for our experience levels. The slower guy though has years of fun ahead of him learning to push his corner speed higher and higher. For me, I'm already pushing _my_ limits so significant improvements are rare and are much more related to improvements in my equipment than in myself.