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The DX7 is a compact SUV built by Soueast Motor on basis of the R7 concept unveiled at the 2014 Beijing Motor Show. The production model was launched at the 2014 Guangzhou Motor Show, where it was named “Bolang” in Chinese. With a 2700mm wheelbase, it is 4537mm long, 1900mm wide, and 1700mm tall. A turbo 1.5L or turbo 2.0L will be employed. The DX7 is designed by Pininfarina.
Soueast DX3 Современный китайский кроссовер Interior and Exterior Другие тест драйвы: Тест драйв Mazda CX 5 Diesel 2016 Мазда СХ5 2016 Дизель https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=uEHgzAnkh-w Необычный Обзор Geely Emgrand EC7 1 5 https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QgRsQSEq52c Обзор Geely Emgrand 8 интерьер, экстерьер, двигатель, Start Up, Engine, and In Depth Tour https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=x4lQlGXWhGU Обзор Geely Emgrand 7 интерьер, экстерьер, двигатель, Start Up, Engine, and In Depth Tour https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=FllSOmDl1PU
2016 Fiat 500X 1.4T (FWD) 0-100km/h & engine sound. Head over to http://performancedrive.com.au/2016-fiat-500x-pop-star-review-video-1316/ for the full review. 2016 Fiat 500X Pop Star 1.4-litre turbo four-cylinder 103kW and 230Nm Six-speed dual-clutch auto, front-wheel drive 0-100km/h in 9.90 seconds (as tested) For more stats and test results simply follow the link at the top of the page.
Soueast DX3 2017 SRG Interior and Exterior Walkaround
The Honda Odyssey people-mover mightn’t be the newest or most popular form of transportation on the market; but it does what it’s designed to do well. And following recent updates it’s now safer, better looking, more refined and able to tow more than its predecessor, at 1000kg braked. But there’s a catch… The Honda Sensing safety technologies and towing upgrades apply only to the high-grade Odyssey VTi-L tested here. The less popular base-grade Odyssey VTi shares only the design and NVH improvements bestowed on its dearer sibling. The updated fifth-generation Odyssey VTi-L is now differentiated by the latest evolution of Honda’s Solid Wing Face design, two-tone 17-inch alloy wheels, remoulded bumper designs, LED fog-lights and a dark-chrome finish on the upper and lower grilles. Inside, the second-row captain’s seats are now equipped with larger head restraints and additional storage compartments, while a new instrument panel, door cards and push-button ignition cabin grace the cockpit. The revised Honda Odyssey range begins at $37,990 (+$380) for the VTi and tops out at $47,590 (+$1100) for the VTi-L. Two new paint colours take the number of hues in the palette to five, all of which are included in the list price. Odyssey models purchased after May 1 and delivered before June 30 this year are offered with a seven-year/unlimited-kilometre warranty and roadside assistance package. This reverts to a five-year/unlimited-km deal thereafter. Service intervals are set at six months or 10,000km intervals (whichever comes first), and are backed by Honda’s Tailored Service Program. The capped-price service arrangement totals $2832.00 over a five-year period but does not include replacement of the engine air filter ($66, due every 60,000km), brake fluid ($54, due every three years), transmission fluid ($152, due every 40,000km), fuel filter ($26, due every 80,000km), spark plugs ($173, due every 100,000km) and cabin air filter ($65, due every two years). As a family hauler the Odyssey has a number of tricks up its sleeve – many of which go unnoticed, initially – that make it easy to live with. It’s not hard to see out of and surprisingly straightforward to place on the road, while the Honda Sensing technologies and multi-view camera assist a tight turning circle (10.8m) in close-quarter manoeuvring. There’s adaptive cruise control and three-zone climate-control with outlets to all three rows. And we love the ability to remotely open the sliding doors from the key fob. On the flipside is the touch-screen infotainment array which doesn’t support Apple CarPlay or Android Auto. The six-speaker unit difficult to use on the go – save for the basic controls afforded by the steering-wheel mounted buttons – and lacks the diversity of connectivity and applications afforded by most of the Odyssey’s rivals. The LED low-beam headlights want for a bit of performance and the sensitivity of the auto on/off feature is also bothersome when passing under bridges and the like (where people ahead of you may think you’re flashing your lights at them). The foot-operated park brake is a bit old-hat too. We’re also not convinced the engine is the best fit for family use. The multipoint-injected 2.4-litre four-cylinder’s lack of torque (225Nm @ 4000rpm) is noticeable in hilly terrain, and the lack of power (129kW @ 6200rpm) an issue when overtaking at highway speeds. With four or more people on board, the Odyssey’s performance is lacklustre outside of suburban running and, despite the determined efforts of Honda’s decisive continuously variable transmission, we feel a turbocharged petrol or diesel option is long overdue.
The SouEsast DX3 EV is the electric variant of the DX3 SUV. It will be launched on the Chinese car market in November. Price including subsidies will start around $17,000.
The DX3 EVcomes with the usual blue detailing in the badges, grille, wheels, and bumpers. In China blue is the color of new-energy vehicles, not green, like in the rest of the world.
Power comes from an #electric motor with 120 hp, good for a 125 km/h top speed. Range hasn’t been announced yet but this sort of vehicles usually does somewhere between 180 and 250 kilometers.
Blue SouEast badge. Note badge on the lower right, with a blue V with a leaf attached to it. Hmm hmm. Blue badges for green cars, okay. But blue leaves takes that blue thing a tad too far, doesn’t it..?!
The petrol powered SouEast DX3.