REVIT’s Hawk Gloves Review: Stands Up To Summer Riding?

Having quality motorcycle gloves is essential for protection and comfort while riding. But do you really need to break the bank for decent summer motorcycle gloves?

In this review, I’ll look in-depth at the new Revit Hawk gloves to see if they deliver solid performance without costing a fortune.

But, the main question I will answer in this review will be: Are these the best motorcycle gloves for the summer for you? Let’s find out!

REVIT’s Hawk Gloves


Key Takeaways

  • Great value
  • Durable leather
  • Solid armor protection

A Closer Look at the Features

The Revit Hawk gloves check all the boxes for summer motorcycle glove essentials. Here’s a breakdown of the key details:

Materials: Durable, supple goatskin leather offers abrasion resistance along with temper foam and PWR shield reinforcements. Stretch panels add flexibility.

Protection: Rigid PU knuckle armor and finger knuckle protection are paired with impact-absorbing temper foam. CE approval confirms adequate safety.

Comfort: Short cuff, minimalist design, and tri-fleece liner stop the gloves from feeling bulky.

Functionality: Touchscreen-compatible fingertips enhance convenience.

Comparison to other Summer Motorcycle Gloves

Product NameKey Features
Klim Induction GloveCarbon fiber knuckle protection, goatskin leather and air mesh construction, waterproof and breathable Gore-Tex liner
Alpinestars SPX V2 GlovesFull-grain leather chassis, injected TPU sliders, patented finger bridge, reinforced landing zones
Revit Dirt 3 GlovesFull-grain leather chassis, injected TPU sliders, patented finger bridge, reinforced landing zones.

The Revit Hawk motorcycle gloves have a goatskin leather construction similar to the Klim Induction and Revit Dirt 3 gloves, providing abrasion resistance.

However, the Hawk lacks the premium carbon fiber knuckles of the Klim Induction or the heavy-duty armor of the Alpinestars SPX V2.

The Dirt 3 gloves offer comparable protection levels but are designed specifically for off-road use with more ventilation, while the Hawk targets street riding. In terms of value, the budget-friendly Hawk