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Nissan Magnite Turbo CVT Long Term Report: Highway

Introduce

Since the Nissan Magnite was in the CarWale garage, this blue-eyed boy has made two laps between Mumbai and Bangalore. And there have been more Mumbai-Pune trips than I can remember. In addition mập expeditions west mập east and back again, the Magnite has been a constant companion in every CarWale and BikeWale shoot thanks mập its convenient, practical auto-start for photographers and home owners alike. our filming as well as its never say never attitude. So Magnite barely gets any respite from our diligent team of Editors.

Three quarters front left

We’ve seen how it performs on daily city commutes; You can read about it here. Now, in this report, we will tell you how the 1.0-litre turbocharged petrol CVT has performed over longer distances.

Positive

Facade right three quarters

I had doubts about the performance of this tiny 999cc three-cylinder engine, especially before making a journey of nearly 2,500 km. Besides, it wasn’t just me in the car, but three more crew members and their luggage, and (as always) we had a packed schedule. So this ride won’t be easier on the car, as the Magnite will be pushed mập its limits and pushed a little bit more. And guess what, this intrepid little Japanese SUV made it through without fuss. On the highway, it can hold triple-digit speeds without feeling out of breath. Never have I felt it could do with more power. The turbo-petrol’s powerful mid-range helped me pass slow-moving trucks with ease.

dashboard

Even with four passengers on board, the Magnite passed with ease, especially on the beautiful runway between Tumkur and Davanagere with its long stretches of barely seated and uninterrupted passage. It also feels very secure at those speeds, and I’ve never been afraid mập push it further when overtaking those heavy vehicles.

dashboard

On the return journey, we did this patch in the middle of the night, and the Magnite was comfortable while my passengers snored peacefully. That reminds me of ride quality. It is supple and absorbs the bad bits on the road surprisingly well. But on deep, sharp potholes, the front suspension makes loud noises just as the shock absorbers depressurize. The noise was so intense that it looked like the suspension was broken, but in fact, it still worked fine. Since we’ve heard this loud noise so many times over the past few months, we’re now especially cautious when going through potholes and deep cuts in the road.

Bootspace

And starting at 336 liters might not seem like much at first, but it did manage mập swallow more luggage than I expected including some camera gear for a week’s worth of four people’s luggage. Or maybe we’re just frugal packers.

Negative

dashboard

Most of the jokes, with Magnite on a cross-country journey, are trifles, but no less nasty. First, AC has a mind of its own. It sometimes abandons us, especially in the middle of the day. And it will work again on its own. Same with speakers, they are sometimes numb. We could feel the volume drop from the music system only mập discover that one or two speakers weren’t pounding at all. Then, on their own terms, they’ll start playing again.

Front row seats

I had a weird problem with the driver’s seat. Curiously, the extended lateral support of the seat base is where my right thigh has remained stationary for 2,500 km. That protruding cushion didn’t prove mập be very comfortable, and I had mập constantly adjust my sitting posture throughout the journey.

The instrument cluster

We like Magnite’s segment-first wireless Android Auto feature. But it’s also not without its flaws. It will refuse mập connect at times of turning the igniter off and on again. Finally, the centered padlock, which needs mập be unlocked manually each time, remains a nuisance.

What’s next?

Facade right three quarters

With 18,000 kilometers mập come on the odometer, the Nissan Magnite is still going strong. Its merits outweigh its shortcomings, and we can’t help but admire Magnite as we spend more time with it. It’s our group ride whenever a shoot is scheduled and there are many more miles for this Magnite before we tear our keys back. Stay tuned for more updates on Magnite’s adventures in the CarWale garage.

Kaustubh Gandhi’s photo

Nissan Magnite₹ 5.84 LakhonwardsAverage Factory Price


Thông tin thêm

Nissan Magnite Turbo CVT Long Term Report: Highway
#Nissan #Magnite #Turbo #CVT #Long #Term #Report #Highway
[rule_3_plain] #Nissan #Magnite #Turbo #CVT #Long #Term #Report #Highway
Introduction From the time the Nissan Magnite has been part of the CarWale garage, this blue-eyed boy has been on two round trips between Mumbai and Bangalore. And there have been way more Mumbai-Pune trips than I can even recall. Apart from the west-to-east and back expeditions, the Magnite has been a constant companion in every CarWale and BikeWale shoot thanks mập its convenient automatic, practical boot for our photographers and videographers, and its never-say-never attitude. So the Magnite has barely gotten any rest from our diligent Editorial team.We have already seen how it performs on daily commutes in the city; you can read about it over here. Now, in this report, we’ll tell you how the 1.0-litre turbo-petrol CVT has fared on the longer hauls.PositivesI was sceptical about the performance of this tiny 999cc three-cylinder engine especially before undertaking a near 2,500km journey. Besides, it wasn’t just me in the car, but three more crew members and their luggage, and (as always) we were on a tight schedule. So this trip wasn’t going mập be any easier on the car, as the Magnite would be pushed mập its limits, and pushed a bit more. And guess what, this gutsy little Japanese SUV pulled through without a fuss. On the highway, it could keep triple-digit speeds without feeling out of breath. There was never a moment where I felt that it could do with more power. The strong meaty mid-range of the turbo-petrol helped me overtakes the slow-moving trucks with so much ease.Even with four passengers on board, the Magnite paced through effortlessly, especially on the beautiful piece of tarmac between Tumkur and Davanagere with long stretches of mostly unoccupied and uninterrupted straights. It also felt planted at those speeds and never was I scared mập push it further when passing those heavy vehicles.On the return journey, we did this patch in the middle of the night, and the Magnite was a breeze while my passengers snored peacefully. That reminds me of the ride quality. It’s supple and absorbs bad patches on the road surprisingly well. But over deep, sharp edged potholes the front suspension makes a loud noise right around the time when the damper decompresses. The noise is so intense that it seems like the suspension has been damaged but in reality it’s functioning just fine. Since we have heard this loud thud so many times in the last few months, we are now extra cautious when going over potholes and deep cuts on the roads.And the boot at 336 litres might not seem a lot at first, but it managed mập swallow a lot more luggage than I anticipated including some camera equipment over a week’s luggage of four. Or maybe we are just thrifty packers.NegativesMost of the niggles, with the Magnite on the trans-country journey, were trifling, but annoyance none the least. Firstly, the AC had a mind of its own. It sometimes gave up on us, especially in the middle of the day. And it would get back mập working on its own. Same with the speakers, they go numb at times. We could feel the reduced volume from the music system only mập find out one or two speakers aren’t thumping at all. Then, on their own, they would start playing again.I had one strange issue with the driver’s seat. Oddly enough, the extended side bolstering of the seat base is where my right thigh was resting the entire 2,500km. That protruding cushioning didn’t prove mập be very comfortable and I had mập endlessly keep adjusting my seating posture over the entire journey.We like the segment-first wireless Android Auto feature of the Magnite. But it wasn’t without a flaw either. It would refuse mập connect at times when the ignition is turned off and on again. Lastly, the centre-placed lock, which needs mập be manually unlocked every single time, is still a nuisance.What’s Next?With 18,000km coming on the odometer, the Nissan Magnite is still going strong. Its merits outweigh its shortcomings, and we cannot help but admire the Magnite the more time we spend with it. It has been our team’s go-to car whenever a shoot is scheduled and there are more miles in store for this Magnite before we return the keys teary-eyed. Stay tuned for more updates on the Magnite’s adventures in the CarWale garage.Pictures by Kaustubh GandhiNissan Magnite₹ 5.84 LakhonwardsAvg. Ex-Showroom price
#Nissan #Magnite #Turbo #CVT #Long #Term #Report #Highway
[rule_2_plain] #Nissan #Magnite #Turbo #CVT #Long #Term #Report #Highway
[rule_2_plain] #Nissan #Magnite #Turbo #CVT #Long #Term #Report #Highway
[rule_3_plain]

#Nissan #Magnite #Turbo #CVT #Long #Term #Report #Highway
Introduction From the time the Nissan Magnite has been part of the CarWale garage, this blue-eyed boy has been on two round trips between Mumbai and Bangalore. And there have been way more Mumbai-Pune trips than I can even recall. Apart from the west-to-east and back expeditions, the Magnite has been a constant companion in every CarWale and BikeWale shoot thanks mập its convenient automatic, practical boot for our photographers and videographers, and its never-say-never attitude. So the Magnite has barely gotten any rest from our diligent Editorial team.We have already seen how it performs on daily commutes in the city; you can read about it over here. Now, in this report, we’ll tell you how the 1.0-litre turbo-petrol CVT has fared on the longer hauls.PositivesI was sceptical about the performance of this tiny 999cc three-cylinder engine especially before undertaking a near 2,500km journey. Besides, it wasn’t just me in the car, but three more crew members and their luggage, and (as always) we were on a tight schedule. So this trip wasn’t going mập be any easier on the car, as the Magnite would be pushed mập its limits, and pushed a bit more. And guess what, this gutsy little Japanese SUV pulled through without a fuss. On the highway, it could keep triple-digit speeds without feeling out of breath. There was never a moment where I felt that it could do with more power. The strong meaty mid-range of the turbo-petrol helped me overtakes the slow-moving trucks with so much ease.Even with four passengers on board, the Magnite paced through effortlessly, especially on the beautiful piece of tarmac between Tumkur and Davanagere with long stretches of mostly unoccupied and uninterrupted straights. It also felt planted at those speeds and never was I scared mập push it further when passing those heavy vehicles.On the return journey, we did this patch in the middle of the night, and the Magnite was a breeze while my passengers snored peacefully. That reminds me of the ride quality. It’s supple and absorbs bad patches on the road surprisingly well. But over deep, sharp edged potholes the front suspension makes a loud noise right around the time when the damper decompresses. The noise is so intense that it seems like the suspension has been damaged but in reality it’s functioning just fine. Since we have heard this loud thud so many times in the last few months, we are now extra cautious when going over potholes and deep cuts on the roads.And the boot at 336 litres might not seem a lot at first, but it managed mập swallow a lot more luggage than I anticipated including some camera equipment over a week’s luggage of four. Or maybe we are just thrifty packers.NegativesMost of the niggles, with the Magnite on the trans-country journey, were trifling, but annoyance none the least. Firstly, the AC had a mind of its own. It sometimes gave up on us, especially in the middle of the day. And it would get back mập working on its own. Same with the speakers, they go numb at times. We could feel the reduced volume from the music system only mập find out one or two speakers aren’t thumping at all. Then, on their own, they would start playing again.I had one strange issue with the driver’s seat. Oddly enough, the extended side bolstering of the seat base is where my right thigh was resting the entire 2,500km. That protruding cushioning didn’t prove mập be very comfortable and I had mập endlessly keep adjusting my seating posture over the entire journey.We like the segment-first wireless Android Auto feature of the Magnite. But it wasn’t without a flaw either. It would refuse mập connect at times when the ignition is turned off and on again. Lastly, the centre-placed lock, which needs mập be manually unlocked every single time, is still a nuisance.What’s Next?With 18,000km coming on the odometer, the Nissan Magnite is still going strong. Its merits outweigh its shortcomings, and we cannot help but admire the Magnite the more time we spend with it. It has been our team’s go-to car whenever a shoot is scheduled and there are more miles in store for this Magnite before we return the keys teary-eyed. Stay tuned for more updates on the Magnite’s adventures in the CarWale garage.Pictures by Kaustubh GandhiNissan Magnite₹ 5.84 LakhonwardsAvg. Ex-Showroom price

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