I don't think they are turn signals but lights that light up where you are turning. These, as i understand it are triggered by lean angle and are designed to be able to see where you are going around a corner. This sounds pretty good, but, the problem still exists for people who ride on the correct side of the road.
This is not correct in Oz, and I'd guess many other countries too. Headlamp bulbs are common across cars and bikes. Bike headlights, like cars have a little tick up on the left side to light up the side of the road without blinding on-coming drivers.I don't know about that.
I set up my headlight on my own markers and, at least in my headlight, both high and low beam are collimated on the same centerline. It's always been that way for traditional motorcycle mono-headlight systems, since a motorcycle is a single track vehicle which leans to turn. Automotive headlamps are different due to being fixed lamps for a dual track vehicle with very different illumination and turning behaviors. This is why automotive and motorcycle headlamp replacement units are always different part numbers.
The JW Speaker LED adaptive headlamp unit I bought for my Ducati Scrambler was also side to side symmetric in design with respect to high and low beam. It adaptively sensed motorcycle lean angle and switched illuminating elements on and off to adjust ... one of the best motorcycle headlights I've ever used. I may yet ask GT to do me a custom fitment of one of those for Racer.
Oops! I didn't look at everything on their website.thirdgear.com.au/6-black-quad-led-projector-metal-headlight
Finally took the bike out last night to test the Motodemic non-adaptive light. The low beam has excellent peripheral reach and distinct, but not sharp, cutoffs. The high beam provides very good long-range vision and combines with the low beam so that you don't lose clear vision of the ground in front of you when using high beam. The high seems to act as a spotlight in that it splashes a clear spot of light to the left or right as you lean to either side: very useful. I didn't get flashed with the low beam and interestingly, didn't get flashed by oncoming traffic when the high beam was on either. The non-adaptive light seems to track better than OEM when turning as well (maybe due to the better quality and reach of the beam). VERY satisfied with this setup!Inquiring minds want to know:
Have you ridden at night?
How are the light patterns? Brightness?
Did anyone flash you while you were on low beam?