They are Norton, Hyosung and Moto. They join other brands not included such as Benelli, Bimota, Bollini, CFMoto, Confederate, Daelim, EBR, Kymco, Laro, Megelli, Mercury, MV Agusta, PGO, Royal Enfield, SWM, SYM, TGB, Ural and Viper.
These are mainly small-volume importers and the market figures still show a massive slide in sales.
Honda is the top-top-selling motorcycle company in Australia with 16,051, down 3.6% from 16,646.
The only top-ten motorcycle company to record growth was KTM, up 3.3% to 5792 from 5602.
Road bikes continue to be the top segment, but sales have still slumped 7.5% since the start of the year from 29,587 last year to 27,359.
Off-road bikes were down 3.3% from 24,065 to 23,277 and ATVs down 11.2% from 16,657 to 14,784.
Scooters are up again for the third quarter in a row, but the figures can largely be ignored because only seven scooter companies are now represented in the official figures.
Sales of scooters have suffered massive declines for several years, dropping to just 4.4% of the market.
Harley-Davidson was the top-selling road bike company in the country in 2016, but is down 20.4% so far this year from 6526 last year to 5196.
Harley is second to Honda with 5451, down 4.7% from 5720.
While Honda was down, the other three Japanese manufacturers were up marginally in the road bike sector.
Suzuki was up 2.9% from 1964 to 2020, Kawasaki 2% to 3317 and Yamaha 1.5% to 4273.
Apart from Indian Motorcycle, there were few other small road bike companies that recorded significant growth.
Husqvarna recorded 37% growth from 146 to 200 thanks to the introduction of road bikes over the past couple of years.
Aprilia has recorded 24.6% growth from 126 to 157.