Nissan Pulsar 2014 Problems
No car is perfect, but we've gathered everything relating to the Nissan Pulsar 2014 reliability here to help you decide if it's a smart buy.
Nissan Pulsar 2014: Why is my car leaking coolant?
You would like to think it would last the life of the car, but there are many reasons it might need replacing.
Used Nissan Pulsar review: 2012-2017
Nissan made the questionable decision to drop the well-known Pulsar in 2006 in favour of the Tiida. But stalled sales saw the Japanese brand revive the Pulsar nameplate in 2012.Read More
Nissan Pulsar 2014: When is it recommended to change the transmission fluid?
Used Nissan Pulsar review: 2013-2014
Graham Smith reviews the 2013 and 2014 Nissan Pulsar as a used buy. Recalls apart, the roomy, reliable Pulsar keeps pleasing owners. New Fancy a new car but can't afford it? Perhaps you don't want to ...Read More
Nissan Pulsar 2014: Parking lights won't stay on
We checked with Nissan and a spokesperson confirmed that the "Nissan Pulsar range does not have parking lights. Nissan took into consideration market trends when developing the Pulsar" and decided not to fit them.
Nissan Pulsar 2014: Should I replace the fuel gauge?
It should definitely be replaced. Nissan spokesman Peter Fadeyev says: "This matter can be checked and, if needed, rectified by a trained technician at any authorised Nissan dealer."
Nissan Pulsar 2014: Can my mechanic service it?
Provided the service is done "by the book" and with manufacturer-standard parts, there will be no effect on your warranty.
Good replacement for Tiida?
Just about every small car will match the space of the Tiida so you have two choices, go for a class leader such as the Mazda3 or return to Nissan for a value deal on the Pulsar. The Mazda gets The Tick but the Nissan is very good value.
Nissan Pulsar: Known CVT faults?
CVT transmissions in general have been the subject of criticism; it's not only Nissans that can be affected. CVT transmissions are not new; they've been used since the 1970s when they were fitted to DAFs. General Motors looked at them in the 1980s, but abandoned the plan to build them in France for use throughout the GM world, including Holden. The problem was the Van Dorn belt, which is the heart of the transmission. In those days they wouldn't handle high torque, so they were ok on small engines, but on larger engines, such as a six-cylinder. They've come a long way since those days and they are much better, but they can still have problems. The things to look for are slipping on take-off and shuddering. It's not something you should be overly concerned about, but it's something you should be aware of and conscious about. The use of fish oil is a good idea if you live near the sea. Even though cars today use good quality steel treated to prevent rust the extra protection of fish oil makes it worth doing.
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