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1987 Nissan Pulsar
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1987 Nissan Pulsar Pricing and Specs

From
$1,250*

The Nissan Pulsar 1987 prices range from $1,250 for the basic trim level Hatchback Pulsar DX to $3,850 for the top of the range Hatchback Pulsar ET.

The Nissan Pulsar 1987 comes in Hatchback and Sedan.

The Nissan Pulsar 1987 is available in Regular Unleaded Petrol and Leaded Petrol. Engine sizes and transmissions vary from the Hatchback 1.6L 5 SP Manual to the Hatchback 1.5L 5 SP Manual.

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Hatchback

Nissan Pulsar Models SPECS PRICE
DX 1.6LRegular Unleaded Petrol5 speed manual $1,250 – 2,200
ET 1.5LLeaded Petrol5 speed manual $2,200 – 3,850
GL 1.6LRegular Unleaded Petrol3 speed automatic $1,250 – 2,200
GL 1.6LRegular Unleaded Petrol5 speed manual $1,250 – 2,200
GX 1.6LRegular Unleaded Petrol3 speed automatic $1,250 – 2,200
GX 1.6LRegular Unleaded Petrol5 speed manual $1,250 – 2,200
GXE 1.8LRegular Unleaded Petrol3 speed automatic $1,800 – 3,080
GXE 1.8LRegular Unleaded Petrol5 speed manual $1,250 – 2,200
Q 1.8LRegular Unleaded Petrol3 speed automatic $1,800 – 3,080
Q 1.8LRegular Unleaded Petrol5 speed manual $1,800 – 3,080

Sedan

Nissan Pulsar Models SPECS PRICE
GL 1.6LRegular Unleaded Petrol3 speed automatic $1,250 – 2,200
GL 1.6LRegular Unleaded Petrol5 speed manual $1,250 – 2,200
GXE 1.6LRegular Unleaded Petrol3 speed automatic $1,250 – 2,200
GXE 1.6LRegular Unleaded Petrol5 speed manual $1,250 – 2,200
Vector GX 1.8LRegular Unleaded Petrol3 speed automatic $1,800 – 3,080
Vector GX 1.8LRegular Unleaded Petrol5 speed manual $1,250 – 2,200
Vector GXE 1.8LRegular Unleaded Petrol3 speed automatic $1,800 – 3,080
Vector GXE 1.8LRegular Unleaded Petrol5 speed manual $1,250 – 2,200

Nissan Pulsar 1987 FAQs

Check out real-world situations relating to the Nissan Pulsar here, particularly what our experts have to say about them.

  • I have a 2003 Nissan pulsar ST. How much is it worth?

    Mileage is a very important factor in the retained value of a car like this. The more kilometres it has covered, the less it will be worth. There’s also a sort of kilometre-cliff over which a car will plummet in residual-value terms once it breaches that distance-covered.

    Even though you’ve cared for the car and serviced it properly, most buyers will be a bit leery of a car like a Pulsar with so many kilometres on board. Even in otherwise good condition, it would probably struggle to fetch more than about $3000 in the current market.

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  • Do you think owners of Nissan CVT cars like the Pulsar should create a class action for all the out of pocket repairs on cars doing less than 100,000 km but more than three years old?

    The CVT transmission has haunted many a car-maker over the years and just when another car-makers thinks they’ve got the tech nailed, along comes another series of failures that makes consumers think again.

    Late last year in the USA, Nissan paid out a US$277 million settlement for a class action brought by owners of its CVT-equipped cars, so there’s certainly a precedent for this. However, don’t assume that US and Australian consumer law are the same – they’re not. The lawsuit, meantime, accused Nissan of knowing about the fault for years and doing nothing. Nissan, while admitting no wrongdoing, agreed to pay the claims.

    The viability or otherwise of a class action legal case is not the sort of advice Carsguide dispenses. You would need to talk with a law firm specialising in this type of litigation and then weigh up the costs and potential benefits, bearing in mind a win is no certainty in these cases.

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  • I tried to turn on the white LED lights in my 2016 Nissan Pulsar and they're not working...

    I’ll assume you’re talking about what Nissan calls the Pulsar’s `Accent Lights’ which are fundamentally LED daylight running lamps. I have heard of these failing, and the cause was a poorly soldered connection which should be pretty easy for an auto electrician to put right.

    Finding the fault will involve checking for power at the lights and then working backwards to the switch to see which component is not playing. Even though they’re LEDs, trouble-shotting is no different to any other electrical component that appears to have lost power. Again, a good auto sparkie should be able to figure it out.

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Disclaimer: You acknowledge and agree that all answers are provided as a general guide only and should not be relied upon as bespoke advice. Carsguide is not liable for the accuracy of any information provided in the answers.

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