If you have recently jumped onto a bigger bike and want to learn the art of cornering, DO have some advanced training with your local group. It doesn't cost anywhere near as much as the direct access if you go with Rospa or the IAM.
I used to be an observer for the IAM and the problem with advice on here it is open to mis-interpretation. No offence to those giving advice they are right what they are saying but it must be clearly understood what you are doing and why you are doing it.
For example staying to the outside of the bend does open up your view, but the golden rule is you must always sacrifice your position for safety.
So many riders get too close to oncoming vehicles when they negotiate bends because they stay on what they think is the correct line.
There are as said above a long list of things to think about when cornering, too many to right down. Its better to have someone show you how to tackle a particular bend, lots of times and then move onto another.
Road surface, camber, what speed, higher gear, lower gear, limit points, turning points, target fixation, slow in fast out, survival reactions, blah blah blah.
No offence to anyone, the advice is good but for a rider new to big bikes if you want to learn quickly and enjoy cornering, training is the way to go. Even track days are worth doing.
Hope this helps.