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Other modifications include the wide tyres that have been mounted on aftermarket alloy wheels, which are typical of motorcycles in Punjab and Haryana.
There is no possibility that this motorcycle could be used on a public road. No way, legally. Even in that case, it is very unworkable. So hopefully this odd experiment will soon come to an end and the motorcycle will once again be recognised as the common bike.
Why You Should Not Do This ?
Well, it would be impossible to ride for any distance, for one. Other than that, if any daredevil tries this, he is quite likely to get his motorcycle seized as this level of noise pollution would be impossible to ignore even for the most indulgent cops. And a nice thrashing by some startled passerby is also a possibility. That is a possibility even with a single particularly loud horn, by the way.
There is more. Installing such a large number of horns (or very loud horns) can also be distracting for other passers-by, both visually and aurally. Installing so many horns in a single vehicle will also cause a significant load on the battery and wiring harness of the motorcycle and void the warranty of the motorcycle. Going by the area covered by these horns, it is clear that the riding dynamics of the Splendor here have also gone for a toss.
Installing such weird modifications in a vehicle is illegal as per the Motor Vehicle Act of India. However, many people install nuisance-creating horns to gain some unnecessary attention on the road. Such things are not only juvenile to execute but also harmful to other motorists on the road who will be distracted by them.
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