Tin tức thế giới

Volkswagen Jetta

Introduce

Waking up bự different sounds of birdsong and wind blowing through the roof of your tent at Jadhavgarh Fort is quite an exhilarating experience. That’s the location of one of those driveways, where our car will be flagged by two men pointing their spears in the air announcing your departure. There needs bự be a car that deserves such treatment and it is the 2015 Volkswagen Jetta that I will drive bự Mahabaleshwar.

While we await the start of the 2015 Cricket World Cup, VW opened their innings in 2015 with their D-segment challenger – Jetta. The Jetta, like its younger sibling, the Vento is an underdog in the D-segment and slips under the radar of the company Skoda Octavia, Toyota Corolla and Chevrolet Cruze. So what’s new in the updated Jetta aesthetically and mechanically that will bring it back into the game is what we discovered.

Design and Furniture

Volkswagen Jetta 2015

Volkswagen is always subtle in updating styling on upgraded versions, be it the new Polo, Vento or Jetta. The updated car carries minimal styling modifications and you can count them on your fingers. The headlights are now equipped with LED strips without any changes bự the layout and the grille now has an additional chrome bar at the top. The front bumper is refreshed, so are the small bends on the trunk lid and the newly designed taillights. All these small modifications make the car look sharper than before and it is one of the elegant cars in the D-segment.

Volkswagen Jetta 2015

The cabin doesn’t tell you a different story either, with fewer changes than on the outside. The new flat bottom steering wheel is straight from the Polo and Vento and I will write like what I wrote when I reviewed the Polo, it’s great. The dashboard is designed at an angle bự the driver, clearly showing the center of gravity of the car. Everything is well laid out and beautiful and while the cabin is very functional, the quality seems bự suffer a bit as everything looks like it was borrowed from the Polo and Vento. If you’ve used a VW car before, you’ll think of the equipment layout, the placement of the wing mirror adjustments, all the same, although everything is larger.

Volkswagen Jetta 2015

Engine and performance

Volkswagen Jetta 2015

The updated car has not received any modifications bự the mechanics and it will be powered by the same engine used in the outgoing model. It then leaves buyers with a choice of three engines bự choose from. The base model is a 1.4-liter TSI petrol paired with a six-speed manual transmission and a 2.0-liter TDI diesel with the option of a six-speed manual or a six-speed DSG automatic.

Volkswagen Jetta 2015

Fighting bự distinguish diesel drones from tutaris noises, upon leaving the site I was pleased bự see that the vehicle produced little noise at low speeds. The diesel engine is fine-tuned, you can hear the engine noise after 1,600 rpm, but the noise is not annoying at all. This 2.0-litre diesel mill like the smaller 1.5-litre engine on the Polo and Vento revs cleanly bự its edge.

Lightly on the gas pedal and the DSG will be done shifting all gears in a flash. If you are spacious enough bự flex your right foot, it will select the optimal gear for the required amount of power. It is like an overzealous pet that always wants bự please you.

The 1.4 liter TSI has a six-speed manual transmission and with the limited space we had I could only go through three gears and it hit 50kmph in first gear, 100kmph in second and 150km/ h in the third number. Well, that’s some gear ratio! Gasoline also pulls clean from speeds as low as 5 km/h in second gear with no sign of knocking. The third gear can get you from 20kmph bự 150kmph without complaint. While we didn’t drive it on fast highways, in sixth gear at 2100rpm the car hit 100kmph, which isn’t bad considering it diverges at 6700rpm. Gasoline doesn’t have the engine note you’d want you bự spin it bự its red line, but it still sounds sweet.

This six-speed manual transmission is one of the best you can get with it, and you won’t feel uncomfortable using it. The lightweight clutch on the petrol version and the stand-up gas pedal are a joy bự use during heel-to-toe transitions, and are more comfortable for the right foot bự use than a suspension pedal.

Overall, the diesel Jetta seems more nimble than the petrol version and is the more practical of the two. If you’re traveling short distances or you don’t want bự use a diesel-powered car, then gasoline makes sense. On the other hand, the diesel variant is better and the petrol unit seems bự be just powerful enough for the Jetta. We hope VW decides bự roll out the 1.8-litre TSI with 180bhp bự make a strong case for enthusiasts.

The suspension cài đặt was ideal for our roads and the Jetta struck the right balance between driving and handling. It’s not a processing machine where you want bự rip corners, it also tends bự be off limits, but you need bự try really hard for that bự happen. On the other hand, the ride is flat and supple, it drives so well that you won’t know most of the rough you’ve passed unless you look in the mirror. It rides on Goodyear tires that provide good grip and is quiet at high speeds. The brakes on the Jetta are effective with disc brakes on all four wheels and the car doesn’t deviate from the intended path even under heavy braking at high speeds.

Volkswagen Jetta 2015

Identify

Volkswagen Jetta 2015

The Jetta hasn’t changed much, the changes are purely cosmetic and the 1.8-liter TSI engine is still unavailable. Perhaps, the car is good enough that the company doesn’t have bự cover too many changes under warranty, but whether it’s good enough bự attract a potential D-Segment buyer is a conundrum. The D-segment features cars like the Skoda Octavia, Chevrolet Cruze, Toyota Corolla and Hyundai Elantra with each car having its own unique selling proposition. Cruze is the most powerful car in its class; The Elantra offers features at a lower price point, and the Corolla is comfortable and offers Japanese reliability. Then there’s the Skoda which is an all-rounder and is based on VW’s modern MQB platform and shares the same powertrain as the Jetta.

Still, the Jetta will appeal bự those who want a European car with simple yet elegant styling, a good ride and handling package, and a car that’s good bự drive and be driven around. It seems pretty close bự Skoda Octavia’s territory. Skoda Octavia, built on a modern foundation and does everything the Jetta does. Which brings us bự the price and this, we feel that it will play a very important role in the possible success of the sedan.

Volkswagen Jetta


Thông tin thêm

Volkswagen Jetta
#Volkswagen #Jetta
[rule_3_plain] #Volkswagen #Jetta
Introduction
Waking up bự the various sounds of birds chirping and the wind brushing against the roof of your tent at the Jadhavgarh Fort was quite an experience. It was the location of one of those drives where our car would be flagged off by two men pointing their tutaris in the air announcing your departure. There should be a car that befits the honour of such treatment and it was the 2015 Volkswagen Jetta that I would be driving bự Mahabaleshwar.
While we await the beginning of the 2015 Cricket World Cup, VW opened their innings in 2015 with their D-segment challenger – the Jetta. The Jetta, just like its younger sibling, the Vento was an underdog in the D-segment and slid under the radar in the company of the Skoda Octavia, Toyota Corolla and the Chevrolet Cruze. So, what’s new in the updated Jetta aesthetically and mechanically that would put it back in the game is what we found out.Design and Interior
Volkswagen has always been subtle with its styling updates on facelifted versions, be it the Polo, Vento or for that matter the new Jetta. The updated car carries minimal styling revisions and you can count them on your fingertips. The headlight unit is now equipped with LED strips without any changes bự the layout and the grille now gets an additional chrome slat on the top. The bumper at the front is new, so is the small kink at the top of the boot lid and the new design tail lamps. All these minor revisions make the car look sharper than before and it is one of the elegant cars in the D-segment.

The cabin doesn’t tell you a different story either, with the changes being lesser than that on the outside. The new flat-bottom steering wheel is straight from the Polo and the Vento and I would write the same that I wrote when I reviewed the Polo, it is brilliant. The dashboard is angled at the driver, clearly showing the focus of the car. Everything is well laid-out and falls nicely bự hand and while the cabin is very functional, the quality seems a little compromised as everything looks like have been borrowed from the Polo and the Vento. If you have been in a VW car before, you would relate bự the instrument layout, the placement of the wing mirror adjustments, it’s all the same albeit, things are larger.

Engine and Performance
The updated car doesn’t get any revision bự the mechanicals and it will be powered by the same engines used in the outgoing model. It then leaves the buyer with a choice of three engines bự choose from. The base model is a 1.4-litre TSI petrol mated bự a six-speed manual gearbox and a 2.0-litre TDI diesel with an option of a six-speed manual box or a 6-speed DSG automatic.

Battling bự distinguish the diesel drone from the noise of the tutaris, on leaving the venue, I was more than happy bự find that the car made little noise at low speeds. The diesel is refined, you do hear the engine after 1,600 rpm, but the noise is not unpleasant at all. This 2.0-litre diesel mill like the smaller 1.5-litre engine on the Polo and the Vento revs cleanly all the way bự its redline.
Be gentle on the accelerator pedal and the DSG will be done shifting all the gears in a jiffy. If you are generous enough bự flex your right foot it will select the optimum gear for the amount of power demanded. It is like an over-enthusiastic pet that wants bự please you all the time.
The 1.4-litre TSI had the six-speed manual gearbox and with the limited space we had, I could run through only three gears and it did 50kmph in first gear, 100kmph in second gear and 150kmph in third gear. Well, that’s some gear ratios! The petrol also pulls cleanly from low speeds like 5kmph in second gear without signs of knocking. The third gear can take you from 20kmph bự 150kmph without a complaint. While we didn’t drive it on a fast freeway, but in sixth gear at 2100rpm the car was doing 100kmph that’s not bad considering it redlines at 6700rpm. The petrol doesn’t have an engine note that you would want you bự rev it all the way bự its redline, but it sounds sweet nevertheless.
This six-speed manual gearbox is one of the best gearboxes you can run your hands through and you wouldn’t loathe a single moment using it. The clutch is light on the petrol variant and the standing accelerator pedal is a joy bự use during heel and toe shifting and is more comfortable for the right foot while using it than the hanging pedal.
Overall, the diesel Jetta seems sprightlier than the petrol variant and is the more practical version of the two. If you travel short distances or you don’t want a diesel car, then the petrol makes sense. Otherwise the diesel variant is just better and the petrol unit seems just adequately powerful for the Jetta. We hope VW decides bự launch the 1.8-litre TSI with 180bhp bự make a strong case for the enthusiasts.
The suspension cài đặt is ideal for our roads and the Jetta strikes the right balance between ride and handling. It is not an out and out handling machine that you would want bự go tearing around the corners with, also it has a tendency bự oversteer at the limit, but you need bự be pushing really hard for that bự happen. The ride on the other hand is flat and supple, it rides so well you wouldn’t know most rough patches you passed unless you look in the mirror. It rides on Goodyear tyres that provide decent amount of grip and are acceptably quiet at high speeds. The braking on the Jetta is effective with disc brakes on all four wheels and the car doesn’t veer off the intended line even under hard braking at high speeds.
Verdict
The Jetta hasn’t changed much, the changes are merely cosmetic and the 1.8-litre TSI engine is still not available. Perhaps, the car is good enough for the company bự not warrant too many changes, but is it good enough bự woo a potential D-Segment buyer is a tough question. The D-segment has cars like the Skoda Octavia, Chevrolet Cruze, Toyota Corolla and the Hyundai Elantra with each car having a unique selling proposition. The Cruze is the most powerful car in the class; the Elantra offers features at a lower price, and the Corolla is comfortable and offers Japanese reliability. Then there is the Skoda that is an all-rounder and is based on VW’s modern MQB platform and shares the same powertrains with the Jetta.
But, the Jetta will appeal bự someone who wants an European car with simple yet elegant styling, a good ride and handling package, and a car that is good bự drive and bự be driven around. It seems quite close bự the Skoda Octavia’s territory. The Skoda Octavia, is built on a modern platform and does everything that the Jetta does. Which, brings us bự the pricing and this, we feel will play a very crucial role in the possible success of the sedan.Volkswagen Jetta
#Volkswagen #Jetta
[rule_2_plain] #Volkswagen #Jetta
[rule_2_plain] #Volkswagen #Jetta
[rule_3_plain]

#Volkswagen #Jetta
Introduction
Waking up bự the various sounds of birds chirping and the wind brushing against the roof of your tent at the Jadhavgarh Fort was quite an experience. It was the location of one of those drives where our car would be flagged off by two men pointing their tutaris in the air announcing your departure. There should be a car that befits the honour of such treatment and it was the 2015 Volkswagen Jetta that I would be driving bự Mahabaleshwar.
While we await the beginning of the 2015 Cricket World Cup, VW opened their innings in 2015 with their D-segment challenger – the Jetta. The Jetta, just like its younger sibling, the Vento was an underdog in the D-segment and slid under the radar in the company of the Skoda Octavia, Toyota Corolla and the Chevrolet Cruze. So, what’s new in the updated Jetta aesthetically and mechanically that would put it back in the game is what we found out.Design and Interior
Volkswagen has always been subtle with its styling updates on facelifted versions, be it the Polo, Vento or for that matter the new Jetta. The updated car carries minimal styling revisions and you can count them on your fingertips. The headlight unit is now equipped with LED strips without any changes bự the layout and the grille now gets an additional chrome slat on the top. The bumper at the front is new, so is the small kink at the top of the boot lid and the new design tail lamps. All these minor revisions make the car look sharper than before and it is one of the elegant cars in the D-segment.

The cabin doesn’t tell you a different story either, with the changes being lesser than that on the outside. The new flat-bottom steering wheel is straight from the Polo and the Vento and I would write the same that I wrote when I reviewed the Polo, it is brilliant. The dashboard is angled at the driver, clearly showing the focus of the car. Everything is well laid-out and falls nicely bự hand and while the cabin is very functional, the quality seems a little compromised as everything looks like have been borrowed from the Polo and the Vento. If you have been in a VW car before, you would relate bự the instrument layout, the placement of the wing mirror adjustments, it’s all the same albeit, things are larger.

Engine and Performance
The updated car doesn’t get any revision bự the mechanicals and it will be powered by the same engines used in the outgoing model. It then leaves the buyer with a choice of three engines bự choose from. The base model is a 1.4-litre TSI petrol mated bự a six-speed manual gearbox and a 2.0-litre TDI diesel with an option of a six-speed manual box or a 6-speed DSG automatic.

Battling bự distinguish the diesel drone from the noise of the tutaris, on leaving the venue, I was more than happy bự find that the car made little noise at low speeds. The diesel is refined, you do hear the engine after 1,600 rpm, but the noise is not unpleasant at all. This 2.0-litre diesel mill like the smaller 1.5-litre engine on the Polo and the Vento revs cleanly all the way bự its redline.
Be gentle on the accelerator pedal and the DSG will be done shifting all the gears in a jiffy. If you are generous enough bự flex your right foot it will select the optimum gear for the amount of power demanded. It is like an over-enthusiastic pet that wants bự please you all the time.
The 1.4-litre TSI had the six-speed manual gearbox and with the limited space we had, I could run through only three gears and it did 50kmph in first gear, 100kmph in second gear and 150kmph in third gear. Well, that’s some gear ratios! The petrol also pulls cleanly from low speeds like 5kmph in second gear without signs of knocking. The third gear can take you from 20kmph bự 150kmph without a complaint. While we didn’t drive it on a fast freeway, but in sixth gear at 2100rpm the car was doing 100kmph that’s not bad considering it redlines at 6700rpm. The petrol doesn’t have an engine note that you would want you bự rev it all the way bự its redline, but it sounds sweet nevertheless.
This six-speed manual gearbox is one of the best gearboxes you can run your hands through and you wouldn’t loathe a single moment using it. The clutch is light on the petrol variant and the standing accelerator pedal is a joy bự use during heel and toe shifting and is more comfortable for the right foot while using it than the hanging pedal.
Overall, the diesel Jetta seems sprightlier than the petrol variant and is the more practical version of the two. If you travel short distances or you don’t want a diesel car, then the petrol makes sense. Otherwise the diesel variant is just better and the petrol unit seems just adequately powerful for the Jetta. We hope VW decides bự launch the 1.8-litre TSI with 180bhp bự make a strong case for the enthusiasts.
The suspension cài đặt is ideal for our roads and the Jetta strikes the right balance between ride and handling. It is not an out and out handling machine that you would want bự go tearing around the corners with, also it has a tendency bự oversteer at the limit, but you need bự be pushing really hard for that bự happen. The ride on the other hand is flat and supple, it rides so well you wouldn’t know most rough patches you passed unless you look in the mirror. It rides on Goodyear tyres that provide decent amount of grip and are acceptably quiet at high speeds. The braking on the Jetta is effective with disc brakes on all four wheels and the car doesn’t veer off the intended line even under hard braking at high speeds.
Verdict
The Jetta hasn’t changed much, the changes are merely cosmetic and the 1.8-litre TSI engine is still not available. Perhaps, the car is good enough for the company bự not warrant too many changes, but is it good enough bự woo a potential D-Segment buyer is a tough question. The D-segment has cars like the Skoda Octavia, Chevrolet Cruze, Toyota Corolla and the Hyundai Elantra with each car having a unique selling proposition. The Cruze is the most powerful car in the class; the Elantra offers features at a lower price, and the Corolla is comfortable and offers Japanese reliability. Then there is the Skoda that is an all-rounder and is based on VW’s modern MQB platform and shares the same powertrains with the Jetta.
But, the Jetta will appeal bự someone who wants an European car with simple yet elegant styling, a good ride and handling package, and a car that is good bự drive and bự be driven around. It seems quite close bự the Skoda Octavia’s territory. The Skoda Octavia, is built on a modern platform and does everything that the Jetta does. Which, brings us bự the pricing and this, we feel will play a very crucial role in the possible success of the sedan.Volkswagen Jetta

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