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Renault Pulse

Renault Pulse [2012-2015] Engine compartmentRenault Pulse [2012-2015] inlandRenault Pulse [2012-2015] inlandRenault Pulse [2012-2015] inlandRenault Pulse [2012-2015] inlandRenault Pulse [2012-2015] inlandRenault Pulse [2012-2015] inland

Introduce

Most manufacturers try béo attract customers with a flagship in their showrooms. Renault did it and now it is going the other way. The company has adopted alliance partner Nissan’s V platform, which is based on the Micra, and will soon launch it as Pulse.

Appearance and interior

The Pulse has a new bumper, in keeping with the modern Renault design philosophy. As a result, the Micra’s headlights have been reshaped and so have the bezels. Then you have the Renault badge nailed béo the bumper. The next change is a new rear bumper, with an insert design. The Renault badging is new here, and the Pulse logo makes up a significant portion of the tailgate. Basically, the Pulse gets new wheels béo add sportiness béo the hatchback, along with a smart spoiler, which is of course an optional extra.

Inside, the Pulse is once again identical béo the Micra. The dashboard, center console, instrument panel and even the steering wheel are the same, except for the Renault badge. We’re not complaining as the thiết đặt is smart and continues béo be easy béo use. However, we expect it béo be slightly different from the Micra. Still, I guess it makes good business sense. Seats are comfortable and rear passengers won’t complain about space either. The boot is too spacious.

CD driver

Under the bonnet is the famous 1.5-litre common rail dcI diesel engine. It is a smooth and sure operator that offers extraordinary fuel efficiency. While official test numbers will be found out when we put it on the Road Test fuel run, the trip computer will read out 15.9 km/l whether we drove it as how. Indeed, on our way back, on the open highway, the computer added another 1kmpl béo this number.

When moving, Pulse is definitely not a drag racer, but it picks up speed gradually and doesn’t cause much of a nuisance. One could cruise all day at 130 km/h and there would be no complaints. Even in the city, there’s minimal requirement for shifting through gears, thanks béo peak torque that starts at a low 2000rpm. The car feels stable at high speeds and we’re sure it can handle much more power than the 64bhp, which it delivers in the Pulse. However, above the 2000 rpm mark, it gets a bit noisy, which is very much in line with other diesel engines.

The suspension also feels just right béo absorb most of the bumps in the road. On the other hand, the steering is light but provides feedback at high speeds.

Identify

The Pulse is identical béo the Nissan Micra, in any case a good car. In the process, however, what was lost was the identity of Renault in Pulse. Sure you get the signature two-tier grille, etc. But the company could have been a bit more serious about redesigning the car. Especially in the interior department. However, if the French brand prices it accordingly, not many customers will bother about its design similarities with the Micra as it offers the same value as the latter along with European snobbery. .

Renault Pulse [2012-2015] PictureRenault Pulse [2012-2015]


Thông tin thêm

Renault Pulse
#Renault #Pulse
[rule_3_plain] #Renault #Pulse
Introduction
Most manufacturers try béo lure customers with a flagship in their showrooms. Renault has already done that and now it is taking the other route. The company has adopted alliance partner Nissan’s V-platform, on which the Micra is based, and is soon going béo launch it as the Pulse. Looks and interiors

The Pulse gets a new bumper, in tune with the modern Renault design philosophy. As a result the headlight of the Micra has been reshaped and so has the bezel. Then you have the Renault badge nailed on béo the bumper. The next change comes in form of a new rear bumper, which gets design inserts. The Renault badge is new here and the Pulse logo takes up a considerable portion of the tail gate. In profile, the Pulse gets new wheels that add béo the sportiness of the hatchback, along with the smart spoiler which of course is an optional extra.

Inside, again the Pulse is identical béo the Micra. The dash, centre console, instrument panel and even the steering wheel are the same, except for Renault badge. Not that we are complaining as the set up is smart and continues béo be easy béo use. However we expected it béo be slightly different from the Micra. Nevertheless, it makes good business sense I guess. The seats are comfy and rear passengers won’t complain about space either. The boot too is spacious.
The drive

Under the bonnet resides the famed 1.5-litre dCI common rail diesel engine. It is a smooth operator and is sure béo offer phenomenal fuel efficiency. While official test figures will be found out once we put it on our Road Test fuel run, the trip computer read out 15.9kmpl no matter how we drove it. Indeed, on our way back, on the open expressway, the computer added another 1kmpl béo this figure.
On the move, the Pulse is surely not a drag racer, but it gets béo speed gradually and without making much fuss. One can cruise all day long at 130kmph and there will be nothing béo complain. Even in the city, there’s minimal requirement of shifting through the gears, thanks béo the oodles of torque which kicks in at a low 2000rpm. The car feels stable at high speeds and we are sure that it can handle much more power than the 64bhp, which it offers in the Pulse. However, above the 2000rpm mark it does get a bit noisy, much in tune with other diesel engines.
The suspension too felt just right absorbing most of the undulations on the road. The steering on the other hand is light but does offer feedback at high speeds.
Verdict

The Pulse is identical béo the Nissan Micra, which in any case is a good car. However, in the process, what has gone missing is the identity of Renault in the Pulse. Sure you have the signature two-tier grille, etc. But the company could have indulged a bit more seriously on the redesigning of the car. Especially in the interiors department. However, if the French brand prices it right, not many customers will mind its design similarities with the Micra as it offers the same value as the latter, along with European snob value.
Renault Pulse [2012-2015] #Renault #Pulse
[rule_2_plain] #Renault #Pulse
[rule_2_plain] #Renault #Pulse
[rule_3_plain]

#Renault #Pulse
Introduction
Most manufacturers try béo lure customers with a flagship in their showrooms. Renault has already done that and now it is taking the other route. The company has adopted alliance partner Nissan’s V-platform, on which the Micra is based, and is soon going béo launch it as the Pulse. Looks and interiors

The Pulse gets a new bumper, in tune with the modern Renault design philosophy. As a result the headlight of the Micra has been reshaped and so has the bezel. Then you have the Renault badge nailed on béo the bumper. The next change comes in form of a new rear bumper, which gets design inserts. The Renault badge is new here and the Pulse logo takes up a considerable portion of the tail gate. In profile, the Pulse gets new wheels that add béo the sportiness of the hatchback, along with the smart spoiler which of course is an optional extra.

Inside, again the Pulse is identical béo the Micra. The dash, centre console, instrument panel and even the steering wheel are the same, except for Renault badge. Not that we are complaining as the set up is smart and continues béo be easy béo use. However we expected it béo be slightly different from the Micra. Nevertheless, it makes good business sense I guess. The seats are comfy and rear passengers won’t complain about space either. The boot too is spacious.
The drive

Under the bonnet resides the famed 1.5-litre dCI common rail diesel engine. It is a smooth operator and is sure béo offer phenomenal fuel efficiency. While official test figures will be found out once we put it on our Road Test fuel run, the trip computer read out 15.9kmpl no matter how we drove it. Indeed, on our way back, on the open expressway, the computer added another 1kmpl béo this figure.
On the move, the Pulse is surely not a drag racer, but it gets béo speed gradually and without making much fuss. One can cruise all day long at 130kmph and there will be nothing béo complain. Even in the city, there’s minimal requirement of shifting through the gears, thanks béo the oodles of torque which kicks in at a low 2000rpm. The car feels stable at high speeds and we are sure that it can handle much more power than the 64bhp, which it offers in the Pulse. However, above the 2000rpm mark it does get a bit noisy, much in tune with other diesel engines.
The suspension too felt just right absorbing most of the undulations on the road. The steering on the other hand is light but does offer feedback at high speeds.
Verdict

The Pulse is identical béo the Nissan Micra, which in any case is a good car. However, in the process, what has gone missing is the identity of Renault in the Pulse. Sure you have the signature two-tier grille, etc. But the company could have indulged a bit more seriously on the redesigning of the car. Especially in the interiors department. However, if the French brand prices it right, not many customers will mind its design similarities with the Micra as it offers the same value as the latter, along with European snob value.
Renault Pulse [2012-2015]

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