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La classe è sempre quella: molto alta. Ma il motore è il più piccolo della gamma, il 2.0 sovralimentato da 300 CV. Ecco come va. Visita Motor1.com Italia: https://it.motor1.com Iscriviti al canale: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=omniauto https://www.facebook.com/Motor1Italia/ https://www.instagram.com/motor1.com_italia/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/omniauto Produzione: Edimotive
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Jaguar XJ review The Jaguar XJ is a worthy rival to the German luxury car trio of the Mercedes S-Class, BMW 7 Series and Audi A8 thanks to its dramatic styling, composed driving dynamics and high class cabin. The old Jaguar XJ was considered one of the most conservative looking luxury cars, but the latest XJ has shaken off the Gentleman's Club image thanks to its classy looks and superb driving experience. The speed of the Jaguar XJ, combined with its low driving position and wrap-around cockpit, make it the best handling car in its class and create the impression you're driving a sports car, until you look behind and see how much space there is. However, the nimble handling of the Jaguar comes as a result of the sacrifice of some comfort: even in the long wheelbase models rear headroom is not as good as that found in the Mercedes or Audi. The swoopy and dynamic looking XJ is available in short and long-wheelbase body styles, and its latest styling tweaks ensure there’s a close family resemblance to the smaller Jaguar XF and Jaguar XE models. Dealers offer the standard wheelbase Jaguar XJ for sale in a range of model trims, starting with the XJ Luxury which provides a panoramic glass roof, LED headlamps, 14-way heated seats and four zone climate control amongst its highlights. Next up is the XJ Premium which adds metallic paint, leather heated and cooled seats, and a 380 Watt audio upgrade, while the XJ Portfolio model delivers LED adaptive headlamps, 18-way seat adjustment, massaging front seats, blind spot and collision monitoring, reverse traffic detection, and an 825 Watt audio upgrade with digital TV. The XJ R-Sport is a moody looker with privacy glass, rear spoiler, gloss black window surrounds and suede headlining inside, while the Jaguar XJ-R is a full-on performance model with a 5.0 supercharged V8, active differential, red painted brake calipers, bonnet louvres and quad exhaust tailpipes to show the world you mean business. If you want the long-wheelbase model, then the first three trim levels are the same, but instead of the sporty options Jaguar offers the XJ Autobiography – a truly luxurious flagship with rear tables and twin rear 10-inch JD screens, a 1,300 Watt audio system, massaging rear seats and a surround camera system with park assist. Details of the facelift in 2015 include design tweaks comprising of a larger, more upright grille, twin 'J-blade' LED day-running lights and at the rear the light clusters have a similar 'J-blade' LED graphic and a new bumper with twin oval exhaust pipes. The 2015 model changes also brought in new electric power steering, a raft of new safety kit and a far more intuitive touchscreen infotainment system called InControl Touch Pro and a new configurable 12.3-inch TFT instrument cluster. Engines, performance and drive 4.6 Sharp steering and agile chassis makes XJ the best limo to drive, but that also means it's firmer on the road than rivals There's no luxury car that handles quite like the Jaguar XJ. Like the Audi A8, it's made from lightweight aluminium so it feels nimble on the move, turns into corners swiftly and thanks to adaptive dampers, stays taut and adjustable even when cornering hard. The steering on the Jaguar XJ is light and precise, and it all adds up to create a car that seems to shrink around you in a way its rivals can't. However, the pay-off can be a jittery ride over poor surfaces and the rear visibility is poor because of the tiny rear window. If you can afford it, the 335bhp 3.0-litre supercharged V6 fitted to the Jaguar XJ is rapid and makes a great noise. Read More http://www.autoexpress.co.uk/jaguar/xj 2017 Features "SUBSCRIBE NOW"
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Land Rover Range Rover Velar £44,575 – £84,195 The Velar majors on style but it's still a useful car. It's roomy enough for a family, not so big it's awkward in cities, and capable of unusual off-road feats. For: Very stylish inside and out. Display and control system is something of a game changer. Relaxing and refined to drive. Good off-road – very good if properly optioned. Against: Expensive. Some other SUVs are more engaging to drive. What is it? The Velar plugs a gap in, er, Land Rover’s range of Range Rovers. It’s bigger than the Evoque but smaller than the Sport. It also uses what is for Land Rover a new platform, sharing its underpinnings with the Jaguar F-Pace, which maybe also gives you an idea of is size. It’s expensive, but it’s its good fortune to look and feel expensive too. It’s luxurious and has more off-road capability than most rivals – and than the Jag. In size, the Velar sits somewhere between a BMW X4 and X6, Mercedes GLC Coupe and GLE Coupe, and above the Audi Q5. Smooth, pared-back and slimmed-down style takes priority over absolute space or off-road ruggedness. The Velar’s silhouette is quite fast, marked by a rising belt, falling roof, pinched tail and a lot of screen rake. The surfaces are pure as snow. Especially around the nose, it’s naked of step-lines, the grille, lamps and bumper meticulously flush. Which makes the numberplate plinth stand out like a flesh wound. Also the fake vents on the bonnet and below the door mirrors. But in all it’s a very well-worked shape, and if you see it alongside a range Rover Sport you instantly see how the skin has been pulled tight, the roof dropped and the details finely slimmed. The cabin is even more of a revelation, for the way style and function meet in an all-new glass-cockpit system for displays and controls. It doesn’t have a low-ratio transfer box, nor the decoupling anti-roll bars you can get on the Sport. So it’s not fully specced to Land Rover’s outermost off roader level. But by most standards it’s massively capable in the wilderness. Driving The engine range is broad, with a 2.0-litre diesel in 180bhp and 240bhp outputs, and a 2.0-litre petrol in 250 and 300. They’re all from JLR’s Ingenium family. Since they’re all AWD and automatic and all weigh just over 1,800kg, the performance steps between them are roughly what you’d expect: between six and nine seconds for 0-62mph. then there are two heavier V6s, a diesel 300bhp and a petrol supercharged 380bhp. The badging is easy: P or D for the fuel, then numbers for the power output. We’ve driven a long way in the D300, ie the V6 diesel. In most driving it’s just a background hum, but it opens its throat at bigger efforts. It’s not an unpleasant noise. It starts work well below 2,000rpm, bringing a healthy 516lb ft to bear, but is all out by 4,000. The eight-speed auto is programmed to understand this and works smoothly and attentively, especially in sport mode. Wind and road noise are kept well down. Audi’s Q5 and Q7 are remarkably hushed SUVs, but the Velar comes close. All Velars have adaptively damped suspension, and the V6s get air springs too. Normal mode is properly adaptive, so you seldom find yourself wanting to switch to the dynamic setting. It swallows urban-speed disturbances with endearing suppleness. Going faster you feel mild tremors of substantial unsprung weight beneath, but the body always feels reassuringly solid. One notable difference from the F-Pace is the relative seat heights. In comparison with most SUVs – albeit less so than the big Range Rover – the Velar is tall, open-plan and glassy. This encourages you to enjoy the scenery and bowl along with smooth inputs so’s not to get the high body rolling or lurching. Don’t come to the Velar for Porsche Macan-like agility. Like a proper Range Rover, it’s dignified and in command of most situations, with well-oiled accurate steering. If you’re in a real hurry, the sport mode does tauten the damping, lower the body and shift more power to the rear. Enough to very gently ease the tail out on a wet road. It doesn’t really want to be hoiked around tight corners like this, mind. It’s too remote and isolated. In fact, a Range Rover Sport, with it’s adaptive anti-roll bars, can actually feel more lithe and engaging. Acting like this is just one pole of its abilities. The other pole is the off-road modes, raising it off the ground (if it’s specced with air springs), changing powertrain calibration and the traction and diff thresholds. It’s got wade sensing so it’ll ford a flood, and doors that wrap down around the sills so you don’t get mucky calves when you get in and out. When you are in those modes, the head-up display shows axle articulation and inclination angles and diff lock status. Full Review https://www.topgear.com/car-reviews/land-rover/range-rover-velar interior 2018 Test Drive Features "SUBSCRIBE NOW"
British car maker Jaguar has updated its flagship sports car - the F-Type - for the 2019 model year. The two-door coupe and convertible version of the Jaguar F-Type get a host of feature upgrades for the new year including a bigger infotainment screen, special paint options and torque vectoring. The updated F-Type also gets the automaker's new power-based badging system as part of the changes. Visually, the 2019 edition gets no changes and continues to boast its beautiful curves that we've grown to love.
At the outset, the 2019 Jaguar F-Type now gets the P300 nameplate for the entry-level four-cylinder model, while the V6 models are badged as either P340 or P380. Jaguar has discontinued the F-Type 400 Sport globally from the model range, but the F-Type R and SVR models remain unchanged.
Inside, the upgrades on the 2019 Jaguar F-Type include a new 10-inch InControl Touch Pro infotainment screen as standard. The unit however, does not support Apple CarPlay or Android Auto yet, but Jaguar did say that the infotainment system will receive the update sometime later this year. There's a new trim for the air vents as well, along with frameless rear view mirror.
Another major update includes the new brake-based torque vectoring system on the 2019 Jaguar F-Type. The P380 trim also adds a limited-slip differential and adaptive dampers to the package.
The MY2019 Jaguar F-Type is available in a total of 18 paint options, while customers can also opt for different paint finishes including matte, gloss and so on, courtesy of the automaker's Special Vehicle Operations (SVO) division. Other personalisation options include new alloy wheel designs, while the F-Type SVR gets the spoiler delete option as well.
Engine options on the Jaguar F-Type include a 2.0-litre four-cylinder motor on the entry-level coupe, while the P340 and P380 use a 3.0-litre V6 supercharged engine. The top-of-the-line F-Type SVR Coupe and Convertible use the 5.0-litre Supercharged V8 engine with 567 bhp on offer.
Prices for the 2019 Jaguar F-Type start from 50,810 Pounds for the basic coupe version, while the range-topping SVR convertible is priced at 118,235 Pounds. The automaker has commenced accepting orders for the 2019 edition in the UK, while deliveries are set to begin by next month.
Expect Jaguar Land Rover to introduce the 2019 F-Type in India as well later this year. The model is built in the UK and comes to India as a Completely Built Unit (CBU). Expect prices for the 2019 Jaguar F-Type to start north of ₹ 1 crore, going all the way to nearly ₹ 3 crore for the SVR version.