The CB Trigger from Honda is the premium 150cc offering sitting above the CB Unicorn in the price bracket. The bike was launched as a replacement of the slow selling CB Unicorn Dazzler, and is an advancement over the Unicorn in terms of looks, features and equipment on offer. The bike is slot against the competitors like Yamaha FZ, TVS Apache RTR and Hero Xtreme.The CB Trigger is very much inspired by the company's liter class street naked, the CB1000R, but carries a minimalistic and sleek design throughout its silhoutte, unlike the brashy and muscular Yamaha FZ. The front is dominated by a trapezoidal headlamp surrounded by a plastic cladding, with a small gray colored visor sitting above it, reminiscent of the Pulsar NS200. The fuel tank is a nicely carved plastic unit with curvy contours which look the same like those found in Yamaha FZ. The fuel tank is supported by nicely styled air scoops beneath it. The side panels are rather sleek and mild, but gel well with the overall design language. The rear is dominated by a big LED tail lamp, which looks like a stepped unit when viewed closer. The instrument console is a nice unit, which is fully digital and displays you speedometer, cascading tachometer, fuel gauge, odometer, trip meter, clock and other tell tale and warning lights. The fit and finish and build quality is top notch, but the switchgear design could have been more upmarket.The engine which powers the CB Trigger is the same tried and tested unit which we have been seeing since past 10 years in Unicorn as well as Hero's 150cc offerings. It displaces 149.1cc and manages to churn out a maximum power output of 14 PS and torque maxes out at 12.6 Nm. The bike feels very agile due to its sleek profile and lower weight, and apart from this, the maximum of the torque band lies in the lower rev range. The refinement is perennial, with bike remaining smooth even near its redline.The CB Trigger is destined to be a powerful city commuter, and this is proved by its nimble handling and accomplished ride quality. The bike's seating stance is fairly upright, with slightly raised handlebar and forward set foot pegs. The suspension setup of this bike, with front telescopic forks and rear monoshock, are comfortably setup for city commutes - neither too stiff, nor too plush. The brakes are where the CB Trigger shines over its competitors, featuring discs at both ends as well as Honda's trademark Combi-Brake System (CBS), which makes bringing the bike to halt very much easier.The CB Trigger, overall, comes out shining as a modern 150cc offering from Honda, which is well acceptable over all aspects. On the appearance wise, it is not that muscular as the competition and follows a simplistic approach but it is feature rich, the engine is extremely refined and reliable and the performance is accomplished to tackle on the competition very well.