The 349cc single-cylinder engine of the new Royal Enfield Classic 350 is what propels the vehicle. The air-oil-cooled motor produces 20.2 BHP and 27 Nm of torque coupled to a 5-speed gearbox. The engine’s main selling points are the improved SOHC and balancer shaft for quieter operation and less vibration.
The Apache RTR 310 gets powered by a robust TVS 312 cc, 4 strokes, single cylinder, reverse inclined technology engine. At 9700 rpm, the engine can produce 33.5 BHP, and at 7700 rpm, it can generate 27.3 Nm of maximum torque. The motorcycle’s engine is connected to a 6-speed transmission.
The Royal Enfield Classic 350 has the fewest features available. The only readings an analogue instrument cluster shows are the speed and odometer. Standard equipment for the motorbike is a single-channel ABS.
The Apache RTR 310 has a split-chassis overall design, an aluminium swingarm made of forged die-casting, and a steel bike frame. The RTR 310 boasts several luxuries in addition to handling and performance, like SmartXonnect Bluetooth networking with mobile phones via the TVS app, a modern speedometer with LED lighting, and much more.
Compared to the Royal Enfield Classic, which costs between Rs. 1,50,000 and Rs. 2,00,000, the Apache RTR 310 costs Rs. 2,60,000.
A 349cc single-cylinder engine powers the new Royal Enfield Classic 350. The air-oil-cooled engine produces 20.2 BHP and 27 Nm of torque and gets coupled to a 5-speed gearbox. The engine’s main selling points are the improved SOHC and balancer shaft for quieter operation and less vibration.
Thanks to its painted wheels and orange trellis frame, the RC 390 resembles the Royal Enfield Bullet 350 in appearance. The RC 390 seems goofy in comparison to the Bullet 350, which is far from odd.
The Royal Enfield Bullet 350 is the model with the fewest features. The speed and odometer are the sole readings that an analogue instrument cluster displays. The motorbike has a single-channel ABS as standard equipment.
The Royal Enfield 350 is just beaten by the RC 390 in terms of features, performance, and appearance. Inverted front forks, mono rear shocks, dual projector headlights (the Bullet has LEDs), LED DRLs, a fully digital instrument display, LED taillights, and turn indicators are all standard on both motorcycles.
Costs for the Royal Enfield range from Rs. 1,50,000 to Rs. 2,00,000. A KTM RC 390 would set you back about Rs. 2.1 lakhs.
The 346cc, single-cylinder engine of the Royal Enfield Bullet 350 generates 19.3PS at 5250 rpm and 28Nm at 4000 rpm. A 5-speed gearbox gets connected to the engine. A typical single downtube frame with a telescopic front fork and dual rear shock absorbers support the engine.
Despite greater displacement, power, and torque, the Dominar’s 373.3cc motor is faster by more than a second in the claimed 0-100 km/hr race.
The Royal Enfield Classic 350 is the model with the fewest features. The speed and odometer are the sole readings that an analogue instrument cluster displays. The motorbike has a single-channel ABS as standard equipment.
On the Dominar’s console, you can see the speedometer, tachometer, clock, dual trip meters, shift light, side stand indicator and ABS light. The Dominar’s control panel has horizontal tiers.
Costs for the Royal Enfield range from Rs. 1,50,000 to Rs. 2,00,000. Costs for the Dominor 400 range from Rs. 1.9 to 2.1 lakhs.