So, the engine impresses, and the chassis is pretty good, too. Again probably because of its relatively light weight and supposedly "long travel" suspension, the Street 750 rolls over pavement lumps that would have an Iron rider hovering over the saddle. When the road gets really bumpy, the cut-rate nature of the suspension reveals itself, but overall the ride is smooth, predictable, and well balanced. There's some strangeness in the steering—it has low effort turn in followed by a strong tendency to right itself—probably because of the 32-degree steering-head angle and 4.5 inches of trail. For an entry-level cruiser, the Street has a generous amount of cornering clearance. New riders are less likely to feel hamstrung by dragging footpegs; their Sportster-mounted friends will be envious. Finally, while the twin sets of two-piston, sliding-pin calipers aren't expected to provide high-end braking, they work perfectly well for the Street's intended mission, and have much more feel than a Sporty's typically wooden binders.