Ask any Bajaj Pulsar 150 bike owner and unfortunately he has heaps of complaints on his bike. The drawbacks for the Bajaj Pulsar 150 DTSi include but not limited to:
* Unmanageable gearbox
* worst ever manual transmission assembly and that they don't sync with the console
* ow-quality digital console that when it goes off, everything goes off
* turn radius getting stuck in a U-turn or a sharp turn
* more space to get out of parking
* magnificent front suspension, but very poor rear suspension (should be at least soft?)
To compensate the cons, the Bajaj Pulsar 150 and the DTSi are really good two-wheeler bikes. The earlier version of the Bajaj Pulsar 150 may not be that appealing and performance and handling hasn't been that exposed under much scrutiny. Nevertheless, when the Pulsar 150 DTSi dominated the market with an ignition-controlled system that works along with chip-controlled digital capacitor and discharge ignition system for exact timing under any circumstances, the Bajaj Pulsar 150cc became a hit.
Comparatively, the Bajaj Pulsar 150 's performance proved to have great pickup and easy-shift gears that offer comfort for a superb riding experience. Combustion is very efficient because of the dual-spark design that speeds up the motorcycle's performance, and levels flame production. Since the advent of the DTSi, the new Pulsar accentuated with new features rather features that gives the bike a feel-good and rides-good advantage over its competitors in the same segment. They include:
1. the power output that the engine delivers
2. lighter yet strong alloy wheels that when joined with a longer wheelbase making the bike more stable with better agility
4. Less vibrations
5. Conveniently laid out switches.
Finally, the Bajaj Pulsar 150 DTSi still has the looks; technically, pickup and above average decent speed; better mileage of three-four kilometer up per every liter of petrol relative to Bajaj Pulsar 150cc; tires and brakes that give you a good standby in case of crashing into a clogging target.