BMW Group Malaysia ended 2020 with a total of 9,890 BMW and MINI cars delivered, down 5 percent from
In celebration of Malaysia Day, over 70 BMW M high-performing cars and hundreds of M fans gathered at
One happy result of such requirements is the BMW M3 derived from the 3-series.The M3 name has been around
Still, some of us at the office think that the massive grille fits on the performance-grade M4 better
BMW Malaysia has introduced the all-new G82 BMW M4 Competition, with an optional Innovation Package.
February 13, a tragic accident on Tanjong Pagar road in Singapore claimed the lives of five men in a BMW
It has been more than a month since BMW unveiled the controversial nose job kidney grille on the 2021
The world debut for a limited-edition BMW M4 Coupe will be scheduled at the Nürburgring on September
Over the weekend, Malaysians and Singaporeans were shocked about the news of a BMW M4 Coupe crashing
Image creditBy now, you would have read all about the BMW M4 crash at Tanjong Pagar Road, Singapore.
For generations, the BMW M3 was sold as a sedan, a coupe, and a convertible - the latter 2 became the
A photo depicting the front-end of the the all-new 2020 BMW M4 has leaked ahead of the models debut in
marked the phasing out of one of Mercedes-Benz’s most evocative design signature – the hood-mounted
Rendering by zer.o.wtThe BMW i4 has been confirmed a while ago and recently, Autocar reported that the
BMW has unveiled the 2020 BMW iX3 today and offered hints at what the future looks like for the brand
The 2020 BMW M3 and M4 make their final development test on various tracks around Europe.
Here’s another leaked photo after the rear of the all-new BMW M3 was caught undisguised.
The controversially-styled all-new 2021 G22 BMW 4 Series is now open for pre-booking in Malaysia.
Well, it seems like BMW Malaysia is charging up its EV game, as they have begun teasing the 2021 BMW
Before came the G80/G82 BMW M3 and BMW M4, there was one other BMW model that received its share of flak
BMW 1M, M1, M2, M3, M4, M5, M6, and M8. See what number is missing there?
Thailand.Racing is serious business, and for a Corolla to share tarmac with things like the Ferrari 488 GT3 and BMW
Now lets talk about the hood!What do you think of this car from your first glance?
These are the official pictures of the 2021 G80 BMW M3 and I know some of you might be appalled by the
Remember when BMW launched the G22 4-Series back in June and we were all (mostly) aghast at its controversial
With the upcoming 2020 BMW M3 and M4 set to launch in Sept, BMW is slowly trickling info to set tongues
We’ve already seen videos of how fast the BMW M4 was going in the tragic accident in Singapore
The 2021 Mercedes-Benz E-Class (W213) will lose the traditional hood ornament that has adorned so many
The rivalry between BMW M GmbH and Mercedes-AMG is as eternal as it goes.
before, seen the spyshots, covered the development but one thing remains certain - the all-new 2021 BMW
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Of course, the BMW M2 Competition The BMW M2 has become an even more mature and ruthless machine to provide the driver with driving pleasure, also in everyday life. He can be calculating and ruthless in this, but also more understanding and helpful, and at the same time charming and addictive like no other CD. A 3-liter six-cylinder engine, but already equipped with two turbochargers, was placed under the hood of the car. This design is known from the larger M3 and M4, which delivers 410 HP and 550 Nm of torque, respectively 40 HP and 85 Nm more than in the predecessor. In addition, there were modifications to the suspension, also based on the M3 / M4, which included, among others, an electronically controlled differential and calibration of stability and traction control systems, a carbon fiber strut in the engine compartment improving body stiffness and steering precision, as well as minor styling changes.
You listed a wide range of cars from the sport sedan M3, the luxury sports sedan S7 and the tire destroying Challenger 392. The m3 would be my choice out of that selection, but I do feel you should consider a few other options. I would also add for consideration the M4, M2, CTS-V, Camaro Z/28, AMG C63 S, and the Corvette ZO6. Those are all in the sub 90K range and offer a wide range of options. To make a proper suggestion you would have to give more information about what you are really looking for in a car because the three you listed are vastly different in their qualities. If you are looking for a more sporty vehicle then I would go with the ZO6 over the M4 if you can swing the extra cash because it is a proper track car if you option it right, and the 650hp and lb. ft of torque from the V8 under the hood will be much faster than the M4’s twin-turbo I6 (nearly a whole second faster to 60). As far as a luxury car with power, the CTS-V has the same supercharged V8 as the Corvette and offers full size sedan luxury and Cadillac ride quality, making it a better choice than the S7 in my opinion. If you are against American cars, then the AMG offers speed and luxury, while the M4 is a very capable sports car as well as its smaller cousin the M2. Of the cars I have listed I would probably get the M2 mainly because it is a smaller, easier to drive vehicle with the power and driving dynamics to have a great time on the street or at the track, without having to shell out nearly 90 grand.
Other than the M3 or M4 badge that appears all over the cars? The M3 and M4 are identical in the front third. In fact, I think the hood and bumpers are the same parts. (EDIT: I have verified that the bumper and the hood are identical parts, which indicates that, essentially, the entire front third of the car is identical, save the tiny M4 on the driver-side kidney grille). And even though I’ve spent the last two years driving an F80 M3, I am still unable to to tell the cars apart without seeing the sides or the rear. The M4, when viewed from behind, has a different wheel arch, a slightly wider bumper, and rounded taillights versus its 4-door counterpart. The last answer stated that the M4 is wider. This is surprisingly not true. From a wheel geometry perspective, the cars are identical, with identical front and rear tracks, and wheelbase. The overall width of the car, though, is 1/3 inch wider in the M3 (which is the same as identical at this scale). The two biggest cues are the VERY pronounced wheel arch of the M3 (her “hips”) which essentially don’t exist on the M4, and the very pronounced integrated spoiler arch of the carbonfiber-plastic rear decklid of the M4 (versus the flatter aluminum unit with a discrete spoiler lip of the M3), which makes for a slightly wider trunk.
Investment grade automobiles are few and far between. And usually their value degrades with milage. I can't predict the market, but I suspect that the original WRX STi might become an investment grade car. There's really only two manufacturers who build cars that run great after 20 years: Toyota and Honda. There's more than a few early 90s Lexus SCs/Toyota Supras and Acura NSXs that are still driving around and blowing the doors off lesser cars. Accordingly, you should look to the past to divine the future. Lexus is about to launch the RC and Acura is going to take the wraps off the new NSX. The Lexus RC will be priced about the same as a BWM 4 series, and will have a range topping RC-F to compete against the BMW M4 If it were my money, this would be the car for me. Lexus tunes cars closest to my own personal idea of mechanical perfection - smooth first and foremost, easy to operate, and free from hassle. They'll probably have a 300 horsepower V6, and a 450 horsepower V8 when it launches and a 200 horsepower hybrid next year. Pick your poison. And the new NSX I have no idea what it'll be packing under the hood. But the NSX is a next level car. I saw a 1993 NSX with 300,000 miles for sale recently, it had the stock engine and transmission. If you can show me one Lamborghini or Ferrari with its original factory components at 150,000 miles, I'll eat my shoe. You know what they call a Honda with a 100,000 miles? Broken-in. You know what they call a Ferrari with 100,000 miles? A tow truck.
In my opinion Cadillac is the closest American competition to German luxury sports cars such as BMW. However, they are still lagging behind in regards to driving dynamics. Many people seem very impressed by sheer horsepower over the total driving package. I do like the way some of the Cadillac models look, they definitely have their own distinct design language and have stuck with it and refining it for sometime now. I have owned many cars throughout my life, Chevrolets, Fords, Mazdas, Nissans, Mercedes Benz, BMW and a Porsche. These days my daily driver is a Mercedes Benz. I have driven several other cars and some on racetracks, these cars have included Ferraris, Lamborghinis and Panoz among others. I have test driven a BMW M5 and a Cadillac ATS-V. Despite what some people may say I find the BMW’s driving capabilities far better than the Cadillac’s. Although I found the Cadillac capable, still felt sluggish, and a bit tail happy during cornering in comparison to the much tighter BMW. The driving dynamics of the BMW are just fantastic and they are pretty much the benchmark that other manufactures use when designing a car’s technical agility. That’s a fact. In terms of raw power, these days you can get anything from a 4-cylinder engine to 12 cylinder engines all producing amazing horsepower and torque for their respective size. The Cadillac ATS-V has a 6.3L engine with 464 hp. The BMW M4 has a 6L engine producing 425 hp. This comparisson would put the Cadi ahead but it also weights 200 lbs more than the Bimmer so it may be a moot point. The handling however, favors the BMW. I found the BMW handling to be the best in the business without having to go the exotic-car route. The only reason I do not own a BMW these days is that when I did, I found it to be very costly to maintain because it developed too many little things going wrong too soon into the ownership. I wasn’t completely pleased with the finish on some of the under-the-hood materials and even though I loved the way it drove, I wanted something that spent less time at the shop. I switched to Mercedes Benz and have owned three of them dating back to the 90’s. For fun and great driving dynamics I bought me a Porsche Cayman. I prefer this vehicle over the Boxter because the hard roof adds stiffness to an already excellently balanced chassis. I prefer the Cayman over a 911 because the mid-engine layout and the two vs four seats configuration gives the car perhaps the best handling capabilities over any other Porsche product. If I were to buy an American luxury car it most likely be a Cadillac but despite the improvements, I feel that there’s still catching up to the Germans in regards of overall performance. Back to the question though, How do American cars compare to high end BMWs in terms of power and comfort? The upcoming Cadillac CT6-V promises a lot with its twin turbo V8. The BMW M6 also has a V8 with a ridiculous amount of horsepower (560 hp), carbon ceramic brakes that can stop the thing amazingly fast and a host of technical and luxury appointments that can only be achieved by shelling out the more or less the $120 K that they want for it. As on now, my money is in the BMW but who knows what they future may bring.
I’d hope to drive it as often as possible! First, I have to determine exactly what my dream car is. Whenever I tell people that I’m into cars, they inevitably ask me: “what’s your dream car?” I never have an answer— I don’t really have a dream car. I don’t dwell on whether I’d want a Ferrari LaFerrari, McLaren P1, or Porsche 918 Spyder. To buy any of those hypercars, let alone a Bugatti, Pagani, or Koenigsegg, I would need to have a lot, a lot of money. That being said, I think that even the people who ,can ,afford these cars still don’t use them. Living in LA, I should see some hypercars rolling around, but I never do. Even the supper-rich are afraid of damaging these rare and expensive vehicles. Not to mention, utilizing a fraction of such cars’ potential will land you in jail. So, I don’t spend time thinking about buying these cars assuming I had the money. If we downgrade to supercars, cars like the Ferrari 812, Lamborghini Aventador, McLaren 720S, etc. such cars are, more or less, drive-able. They’re not good daily drivers, but it’s doable. That being said, such cars are still too extreme for the road. Hold your foot on the gas for more than a second on a public road, and you’re already looking at a nice ticket. That being said, such cars can be taken to the track, though that is neither easy nor super accessible. This brings me to more rational cars. Ones that are fun and can still be daily driven. Once you get to the sub $150,000 range, the cars begin to be more reasonable. Here, you can find things like the Mercedes AMG GT 63 4-Door, E63 AMG Sedan and Wagon, the Nissan GT-R, the Lexus LC500, Audi RS 6, RS 5, RS 3, BMW M4, M5, M6, M8, Cadillac CTS-V (though now out of production, there will hopefully be a new one soon), Camaro ZL1, all the Dodge Hellcats, the Shelby GT350 and 500, the Tesla Model S, as well as others. But the one that I would get is the Alfa Romeo Giulia Quadrifolio: The Giulia is a 5 seater that can be purchased second hand for around $60,000 these days. To 90% of the population, the white triangle and clover will go unnoticed. As will the vents in the hood, the fenders, the wing, the splitter, diffuser, and quad-exhaust pipes. The car blends right into traffic. But behind the seat, there is a (quasi) Ferrari derived V-6 making 505 horsepower. While that’s a lot of power, it’s somewhat manageable. The noise the engine makes is great, and the bolstered sport seats look and feel really good. The automatic 8 speed transmission from ZF shifts gears quickly and smoothly enough for LA Traffic. To me, it’s a great car that can be driven day in and day out. (Assuming it remains reliable, it is an Alfa of course). Not to mention that Italian styling!
The simple answer? It’s incredibly ugly… I mean, just look at that thing. Now I know looks are subjective and I’m sure some people out there like this abomination of a grill. So rather than just insulting the eyesore, I’ll provide some reasoning behind peoples hatred towards it. First, BMW’s have nice subtle but aggressive features. Tons of little things give the car it’s demanding road presence. The grill on the other hand is just this massive feature that screams at you, taking your eye off the little things in the car’s design. This makes the car look uneven, like all the design went into the grill and the rest of the car was forgotten. Then, there’s the opinion that’s more popular among car enthusiasts. Grills are getting too big, it seems like vehicles grills are learning from Apple and their iPhones. With every new model and generation they just keep getting bigger. You’d think that as cooling systems become more advanced, and engines become better at cooling themselves grills would get smaller, but they just keep getting bigger. New cars are coming out full of fake vents and massive grills that do absolutely nothing for the cars performance. The coolest cars have looks that do something for it’s performance. Like this old Subaru 22B for example: Notice the massive wing, hood scoop and the large opening in the bumper. These features would be considered rice if put on most other vehicles. But they all serve a purpose in this car. The wing is adjustable and provides downforce to the rear drive wheels on the track and in the dirt. The hood scoop feeds directly onto the intercooler. The massive opening in the front bumper provides air to the old radiator keeping the engine cool. They all have a very important purpose to how the car handles and performs. Now the BMW on the other hand has a different type of intercooler, a MUCH more efficient air to water system. It does not need nearly as much air to keep the engine cool. This means that the grill offers no purpose other than ‘cool’ (terrible) looks. I just asked my sister what she thinks about the BMW grill. She doesn’t know the different between a Chevrolet and a Bugatti. She says that the grill looks like lungs or a pig snout. So from a non-car person viewpoint the grill simply looks worse than the older one.
Hey, I read the previous answers and damn those cars are in bad shape. soo hers a list of mine. Ferrari 458 Just Kidding... This is one of the most beautiful cars I have seen. Below we have some cars that make me think, What the designers were thinking? Enjoy 2021 BMW M4 This thing really makes me think about what the designers were thinking. The huge grill is disgusting. BMW makes great cars but this year it wasn't able to impress. I am a big fan of M4 and M5. Then you have the plates sticking in the middle of the grill. 2. ,2021 Chevrolet Silverado What were the designers even thinking while designing them? I guess they wanted to make it big, And they did it, But in a weird way. Just look at it. That huge grill and huge lights on the side and huge “ CHEVROLET “ written on it. 3. ,2013-Present Nissan Pathfinder This is a great car. But it makes me wonder why they brought it with the name of Pathfinder. Until 2012 Pathfinder was a fairly good offroad SUV. Hers a picture of it. This is the older model. It looks tough and was made on the basis of the Nissan Navara/Frontier Pickup truck. The present model is basically a Mini Van but with a door. 4. ,2010–2018 Nissan Juke Why have lights in front when you can have them on your hood? It gets uglier the more I look at it, like what was Nissan even thinking about this one. The huge circular lights in front.. and then lights on the hood. That's it for now… Stay Safe
If it’s just for the looks, yes. There will be some minor details that can’t be changed cheaply (by that, I mean, it’ll cost almost as much as just getting an M4) so don’t bother. The M Sport kit sold officially by BMW gives your car a more aggressive look (and ultimately better aerodynamics) Cost is dependent on your country and how much labor costs to install and paint the new parts. The M Sport kit is usually replacement front, side, rear skirts, and rear spoiler. Then the lowering suspension kit. Finally the rims. That’s usually the standard upgrade. You can upgrade the brakes as well, and some of the interior trim. Beyond that it starts to get really pricey as the real M4 has a bulge on the hood, flared fenders, carbon fiber roof, integrated rear spoiler, slightly different front grille. Leave the “M” badge out of the upgrade. For the most part, I’m all for getting an aero kit. Not to fool people into thinking it’s an M4 but simply because I like the looks of an aero kit on almost any car.
I have owned 2 BMWs 5-series and love them! My good gear head friend owns 2 Ms, a 2003 M3 and and new M4. He loves that M3. Apparently the stick shift models are highly desirable. But if it is the SMG automatic, you are taking on a potentially expensive repair. I learned from my friend that the automatic shifting mechanism is known to fail at 10–12 years and the part only is $3500.00! There are no other options for the part. Here is a link: ,SMG Hydro Unit,. When it fails, the car immediately goes into neutral and requires a tow. I am not scared of 140k miles on a motor. But do check for other receipts/records of repair like a water pump, PCV valve, O2 sensors, serpentine belt replacement, etc. Maybe have a compression test run if you wonder. If it looks beat up inside, it might be beat up under the hood too. So you have a couple of options: 1. Ask if the SMG unit has already been replaced and when. But you can anticipate it will fail again at some point. Then negotiate from that position. 2. Convert it to a stick shift. This approach increases the desirability of the car. The gear box is the same in both the automatic and stick shift versions. Here is a link about the conversion. ,DIY: Comprehensive SMG to 6MT Conversion Thread,. The conversion can be done by decent BMW techs in a couple of days. If yo are not a car nut and depend on this car for primary transportation, I probably wouldn’t do it. 3. Walk away… if it hasn’t had the SMG unit replaced recently, you don’t like stick shifts, is knocking or smoking…
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