Ivan, your right they give a huge window. One of the reasons is partly for the exact same reason I pointed out. I didnít get into this part cause my post was long already. But when manufacturers order their sensors (that they themselves donít make ) they pay for an ďacceptableĒ window of failure and accuracy. They settle on a cost that matches the level of bike (or car) they are marketing. So when you add up all they inaccuracy of all the sensors acting on the engine if they set a must have number hardly any sensors when combined would be in spec. Agreed they do try and give a large enough window of acceptance in the map but it doesnít always work out.
EFI system when running looks at
CTS (coolant temp)
MAP (manifold atmospheric pressure)
ATS (air temp sensor)
And so on...... I do believe that some are more sensitive to the feeling than others but I do think it can be improved. Kawasaki did not give the green light (ha joke intended) on a jerky on off feeling on a bike they where going to sell as having a nostalgic look and feel to the original carbureted model. There test or beta bike had a perfect map, and I know for a fact if you looked at enough bikes on all there sensors, -many will match up to original design. Maybe you could put some on that perfect map bike and they might still feel ďsnatchynessĒ. After all it is NOT a carbureted engine. The reason we donít feel on and off in are family car is partly due to the fact there is so much weight being pushed and shoved it dampens a lot of the feel.