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Image Gallery: A Closer Look At The Biggest Bajaj Pulsars Ever


The Pulsar N250 and F250 are priced at Rs 1.38 lakh and Rs 1.40 lakh (ex-showroom Delhi) respectively

 

The Bajaj Pulsar 250 twins are FINALLY here, with the Pulsar N250 priced at Rs 1.38 lakh and its faired counterpart, the Pulsar F250, retailing at Rs 1.40 lakh (both ex-showroom Delhi). With that out of the way, let’s take a closer look at the biggest Pulsar yet:

 

Let’s start with the Pulsar N250. Between the two, this one targets the quarter-litre streetfighter segment.  

Up front, it gets a bifunctional LED projector lamp along with sleek LED DRLs. While the fascia is aggressive, it somewhat looks inspired by the Yamaha MT-15, which might bug a few people. 

 

Complementing the aggressive fascia are muscular tank shrouds extending till the front fork. And to add even more muscle, Bajaj has thrown in a brawny belly pan into the mix.

For a comfortable riding posture, the Pulsar N250 gets a flat single-piece handlebar. 

 

Coming to the Pulsar F250, it replaces the Pulsar 220F and sports a semi-fairing (sharper than the 220F), staying true to its heritage. The fairing also brings with it a tall windscreen, a slightly different headlamp design with brow-like LED DRLs, and raised clip-on handlebars to match its sporty attire.

Everything else is common between the two bikes. The features comprise a semi-digital instrument cluster, a USB charging port, all-LED illumination (yes, indicators too), and a slip-and-assist clutch, the last two being segment-first bits in this price bracket. 

 

The instrument cluster is similar to the Pulsar NS200’s but packs more info (including range and a gear position indicator) and looks much more premium. 

 Next up, the engine. The Pulsar 250 twins are powered by a 249cc, single-cylinder engine putting out 24.5PS and 21.5Nm, 4PS and 3Nm more than the 220F. And just so we’re clear: no, this isn’t a bored out version of the 220F’s mill--Bajaj has gone the extra mile to create a new unit altogether.

 

The motor is housed in a new tubular chassis, suspended by a telescopic fork and a monoshock. Meanwhile, braking prowess comes from a bigger 300mm disc up front and a 230mm disc at the rear. The bikes only come with a single-channel ABS option, though, which is a bummer. 

 

To ensure they’re well-suited for the average Indian, the bikes have a low seat height and kerb weight of 795mm and 162kg/164kg (N250/F250). Further, the 165mm ground clearance and 14-litre fuel tank make them quite practical too.

 

This coupled with the wider 100/130-section tyres (F/R) should make the Pulsar 250s a breeze in tight spaces as well as corners. 


The Pulsar 250s go up against the Yamaha FZ 25, Suzuki Gixxer 250 and even the top-end variant of the TVS Apache RTR 200 4V.

Bajaj Pulsar F250 Video Review

More on Bajaj Pulsar F250

Bajaj Pulsar F250

Bajaj Pulsar F250

Rs. 1.40 Lakh Onwards
Ex-showroom, Delhi
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