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Car- volkswagen vento 1.6 petrol. 4 cylinder naturally aspirated. Speed- 170 kmph. It's a lot in india guys. This car feels planted on road even at 180 kmph. It could go a lot faster than this. But i had to take an exit on next turn…. And i have rode a motorbike at the speed of 145 kmph. It's so addictive….
VW sits a segment higher than Tata. Also vento is expensive than nexon. Vento is more spacious than Nexon. One is a saloon and the other is an SUV. Engines of both the cars are different too. Vento has a four cylinder engine which is more refined than the 3 cylinder unit in nexon. Also nexon is down on power compared to Vento. Efficiency wise nexon is a bit better than vento. I would recommend you to test drive both the cars and decide.
The B-segment sedan market is a highly demanding one. For some car buyers, it’s the next step after they’ve gotten that raise, and want to give up their preloved Perodua Kancil. For others, it’s the sweet spot in terms of manoeuvrability and size, without having to dive into the C-segment market. Aside from having to excel in urban driving, interested parties also have other expectations when shopping in this segment, including looks, equipment, handling, practicality and safety. The challenge for any automaker is to meet these needs, while slapping on a price tag below the psychological RM100,000 mark, which is where a large chunk of the market is at. The ,Volkswagen Vento, is the latest entrant to this battleground, ready to take the fight against established nameplates like the ,Toyota Vios,, ,Honda City, and ,Mazda 2 Sedan,. Does the European contender have what it takes to stand out from the crowd? Well, we went on a trip to Penang in the top-of-the-line Vento 1.2 TSI Highline to find out. On the looks front, the Vento is certainly a handsome looking thing. Though it may be a facelifted Polo Sedan, the significant exterior overhaul might trick some into believing it is a “Passat Jr.” The big changes take place at the front, with a larger grille with three chrome slats, followed by a restyled hood and bumper. The latter now features rectangular fog lights, which join the halogen headlamps. At the rear, the changes are more subtle, with a slightly tweaked bumper. Chrome trim pieces have also been added to the lower apron and bootlid as well, and there are new graphics for the tail lamps. Rounding up the exterior highlights are 16-inch ‘Syenit’ five-twin-spoke alloy wheels with a two-tone machined finish. Under the hood, the Vento Highline gets a 1.2 litre TSI four-cylinder turbocharged petrol engine, a step up from the lower (Trendline and Comfortline) variants’ 1.6 litre MPI NA four-pot. Power for the blown Euro 5 motor is 105 PS at 5,000 rpm, while torque is rated at 175 Nm (up by 22 Nm from the MPI) between 1,550 and 4,100 rpm. Like on the previous ,CBU Polo Hatch,, the partnering transmission is a seven-speed DSG dual-clutch unit. As for equipment, the Highline gets Climatronic auto air-con, leather-wrapped multi-function steering wheel and gearknob, cruise control and a 320G multimedia headunit with four speakers. Other convenient items include a three-way height-adjustable armrest and rear air-con vents. Safety-wise, the Highline is rated with a five-star ASEAN NCAP safety rating, as it comes with ABS, brake assist, ISOFIX child seat anchors, four airbags (dual front and sides) and an Intelligent Crash Response System (ICRS). Electronic stability control and hill-hold assist are exclusive to the Highline as well. So far, the Vento impresses with its equipment list. However, some may argue that for the RM94,461 on-the-road price (excluding insurance), it may leave you wanting. For instance, the City comes with two extra airbags in its highest ‘V’ variant, while the Mazda 2 Sedan comes with LED headlamps and a heads-up display (at the cost of two airbags). Keep in mind that both are priced below the Vento. So, where does the extra ringgit go? Well, the powertrain is a good start. The pint-sized 1.2 litre TSI turbo mill may not generate as much horsepower as the larger 1.5 litre powerplants in its rivals, but it has a lot more torque than both. Translated to on-the-road performance, the engine propels the Vento’s 1,178 kg kerb weight with ease and urgency. The seven-speed DSG is as you’d expect, providing quick and seamless shifts when operated manually via the gear lever (no paddle shifters here). Left to its own devices, the dual-clutch box does take a moment to respond to a sudden dose of throttle input. According to Volkswagen, the 1.2 TSI and seven-speed DSG combo provides a claimed fuel consumption figure of just 5.5 litres per 100 km (combined). Moving on from the engine, our test drive involved sections of highway and B-roads. Out on the highway, the Vento displayed an impressive level of refinement, soaking up the road deformities effectively. The ride is firm but still supple enough to iron out the odd bump here and there. It feels a tad bit better than the City, and much less busier than the Mazda 2 Sedan. Wind noise is also kept at a minimum, unless you plan to exceed the legal speed limit of 110 km/h. On the downside, the ‘Cable’ fabric-upholstered seats could use some improvement to lower back support to better facilitate long-distance driving comfort. However, those not involved in the driving will be pleased to know that there is an ample amount of legroom available (better than the Mazda). Rear air-con vents are also available for passengers, although they aren’t exactly powerful blowers. When tackling the twisty bits, the Vento did well to keep its composure, aided by tyres that are wider than those found on its rivals – 215/45. Planted is one way to describe the Vento’s handling, with understeer kept under control during a brief sprint along Penang’s coastal roads. The steering isn’t the most communicative due to its electrical assistance but responds quickly enough. Again, the 1.2 TSI powertrain excelled in its role around the bends as well. The Vento also exhibited its impressive handling prowess during a controlled exercise, where we had to execute a quick double lane change. Compared to some of its rivals that showed up during the day, the Vento was the last to be associated with the words “jittery” and “nervy.” Let’s just say that certain models we tried proved to be quite a handful during the exercise. Moving on to practicality, the Vento unfortunately will not snatch the “king of packaging” title from the Honda City. Its 454 litres of boot space beats the Mazda 2’s 410 litres, but loses out to the City’s 536 litres. Cabin stowage space echoes the same tune here, just shy of what the Honda can offer, but better than the Mazda. Speaking of the cabin, there’s not much in the way of “showroom attractions.” The multimedia headunit does the usual radio, Bluetooth and such, but doesn’t come with HDMI input or navigation. Neither do you get keyless start or a heads-up display. You do get a nice Golf Mk7-like flat-bottomed steering wheel, multi-info trip computer display and auto air-con though. It’s very functional, but there’s nothing beyond that. To sum up, the Volkswagen Vento delivers a wonderful driving experience thanks to its punchy powertrain and lovely dynamics that epitomises German engineering. Beyond that, the Vento’s vulnerabilities are exposed when it comes to its feature set, of which the Honda and Mazda can offer more, and at a more enticing price tag. Does that make it a bad car? Not in the slightest, because the Vento provides a much more composed drive compared to its rivals, which is something you’ll have to try to believe.
ó“Lack of commitment” is probably the best explanation for this. The company is lacking commitment to serve indian customers at so many levels. Service : Not many service centres, not a great service either, the VW cars are usually known to spend more than one day at the A.S.C which is a one day thing with Hyundai and MS. products: their products polo, vento are nearly a decade old, yet they are not concerned about refreshing their portfolio. Ameo is not a new product but just a presence in sub compact segment, you can read my answer to an Ameo specific question. They have a new polo in europe but have no plans to bring it to india. R&D and parts: VW is not interested in any R&D to understand indian conditions. poor indian quality of fuel compared to other countries was not considered ,parts were not redesigned for indian conditions, which kept failing in past and earned them a bad reputation. Even lack of localization of parts meant that they had to be imported, availability and cost hit consumers hard and resulted in cars waiting at service station for parts to arrive. Simple parts like A/C vents break like 3rd class plastic chinese toys and cost a bomb to replace. Value: Indian consumers are value conscious, they value Rear seat space which polo,Ameo or vento (3 at rear) does not give at all. recently they have downgraded their already pedestrian petrol engine in polo and Ameo from 1.2L 3 cylinder to 1 L 3 cylinder engine. Such an engine is okay for wagon R but does no justice to Ameo. One of my acqaintance had a friend who made the mistake of buying a vento to be used as private taxi for a hotel and his livelihood suffered due to failure of parts, cost of spares and unreliability of the car.
Old-school automatics were not very appealing to drive as they sucked huge power, and were pretty expensive. With the change in time, today, advances in technology let to the invention of newer automatics for the suitable market and road that allows you to have a much happier ride. Now CVT and twin-clutch-equipped automatics are extremely efficient too. Honda’s brand new City automatic is more efficient than the manual, as the saying goes. Equipped with an all-new CVT (Continuously Variable Transmission), the new automatic City gets an ARAI-certified fuel-efficiency rating of 18.0kpl as against 17.8 for the manual. Volkswagen’s new twin-clutch automatic Vento is powered by its new, downsized 1.2 TSI direct-injection, turbo-petrol motor. Design: Honda City: ,The exterior design of the new ,Honda City, 2017 is much advanced and energetic. The new City is sporty, with a new signature front chrome grille that connects the two headlights, thereby increasing its premium appeal. The LED package, including the integrated LED DRL, the inline LED headlamps, LED fog lamps, LED license plate lamps, allows the new Honda City 2017 an exclusive design. The new Honda City 2017 will also have new enhanced diamond-cut and two-tone alloy wheel design for both 15 and 16 inch wheels leaving the car to look classy and plush at the same time. The car comes with inline cylinders. It allows a seating capacity for five people and a boot space of litres. Vento: ,Volkswagen Vento comes with new front grille, alloy wheels and chrome lining on the boot lid, exhaust lid and the door handles too. The new Vento has made some minor changes to its look. This includes integrated LED turn indicators, more powerful front fog lamps with cornering lights. It also offers cruise control and cooled glove box. All that enhances the beauty of the car. Volkswagen’s new twin-clutch automatic Vento is powered by its new, downsized 1.2 TSI direct-injection, turbo-petrol motor. Features: Honda City: ,The interior design of the new Honda City 2017 includes several new features that includes an advanced 17.7 cm touch screen infotainment system, called the Digipad. The comes with Anti- lock braking system (ABS) and Electronic Brake- force Distribution ( EBD). The all-new advanced infotainment system has features like the satellite-linked navigation to make navigation much cooler and user friendly, voice recognition, Bluetooth telephony to allow you take your calls at any hour and any situation without have to actually hold the phone to the ear, audio streaming, 2 USB-in slots, 1.5 GB kmpl internal memory. It also features Wi-Fi support for Internet and Mirror Link support for smart phone connectivity as well. The on-road price for the car is 9.69 lakhs. The City provides a mileage of Vento: ,The new Vento has made few minor changes to its features like electrically foldable ORVMs, integrated LED turn indicators, powerful front fog lamps. It also offers cruise control and cooled glove box. The on-road price for the car is 8.87 lakhs.
I am not sure but as far as my experience goes and knowing the Skoda and Volkswagen history, a 1.0L TSI motor seems to be the perfect balance between performance and VFM. Both the carmakers have replaced the 1.6L MPI for a smaller and more powerful 1.0L three-cylinder TSI motor. This one makes 110 bhp with 175 Nm of peak torque. It comes mated to a 6-speed manual and 6-speed auto. The mileage is also decent and both Skoda and Volkswagen are offering best financing schemes which make to own these models easier. For more info check out ,91Wheels
The vento has more CC(displacement) than the city..coming to another point the Honda city has slightly more horse power than the vento therefore it have more power,more speed.coming to the finishing of the cars the Volkswagen take the lead its more comfortable than the city.both have the same kind of engine and even number of cylinders are equal.. So summing it all you should go for Volkswagen.even the servicing of Volkswagen is quite good..
There is not much info on the internet about this car. Internet search Volkswagen Vento problems | CarComplaints.com”. Turbo charged small 4 cylinder engines do not last as long as one without a turbo charger on it. If you want more power, get a 6 cylinder engine in a car. It will get about the same or better gas mileage as a 4 cylinder engine with a turbo charger on it. The EPA mpg figures are not accurate for turbo charged 4 cylinder engines. Only if you drive without ever using the turbo charger at all, will you come close to the EPA mpg figures.
VW cars are known for good build. Few “issues" though 1) Products are expensive. If I remember, the VW Polo was 50k more expensive than the corresponding Maruti of the same trim and category 2) For that money, they dont really offer you the best product. For example, the Polo lower trims come with a 3 cylinder engine and the higher TSI comes with 4 cylinder. The corresponding Maruti caomes witha 4 cylinder. Not much of an issue till you actually get in the car and realise its so damn noisy. I asked the RM whether the test car was a diesel several times before he explained me this 3) They dont offer too many options-the Polo for example, is offered in limited colour options, none of them metallic. They are literally telling you to spend more for a better car! 4) Parts are expensive and difficult to get. If you do have an accident or in case of normal parts failure, you are dependant on the service centre and their prices 5) You cant service the car at any mechanic. If you do, the service centre will likely deny warranty. With other brands, you can potentially service (such as unscheduled oil changes for better performance) at a local shop and the service guys know this but turn a blind eye. Not so with VW. The dialogue he used was "we will tell you when the oil needs changing" which effectively means "change it everytime we tell you" 6) Aftermarket fitting is an issue. For example, Maruti literally sels the garnish (frame) required for aftermarket installation of a music system. And its cheap- 80 bucks. I was able to do an aftermarket install that looks almost equal to factory. VW is notorious for embedding codes into their cars that prevent aftermarket parts from working 7) Finally, lemons do exist and in all brands. If you start having issues with a new car like had and fall out with the ASC, you cant get the car fixed outside with VW. In my case, I could boldly challenge the ASC that if anything else fails, I will go to a local mechanic and dissuade every contact from every buying a Maruti. Even if it was just a rant, it made them fix the issue and quickly- they replaced the compressor within a day I admire VW for their build but hate their attitude i.e. throw more money on the table to buy a better product or buy a subpar product. In this regard, I found Toyota to be much better. They offer you limited trims and their interiors feel cheap but their cars almost never ever break down or lack quality and they offer every possible accessory in the MRP of the car
Typically a diesel car has about 25% more mileage than an equivalent capacity petrol car. Why is this so? Take for instance the ,Volkswagen Vento petrol /diesel, engines. Both are of 1.6 litre capacity. The petrol and diesel both develop 104 bhp of power. But the petrol only has 153 Nm torque and gives a claimed 15 kmpl, while the diesel has 250 Nm torque and claimed fuel efficiency of 20 kmpl. Diesel carries more energy Diesel as a fuel has a higher energy rating than petrol. Each litre of diesel produces more energy than an equivalent litre of petrol. Diesel contains 38.6 Mega Joules per litre of energy while a litre of petrol contains only 34.8 MJ of energy. What this means is that diesel burns hotter and with more of an explosive force than petrol. This would mean you need to use less diesel to achieve a certain amount of power than you would with petrol. This amount is typically about 25% lesser diesel than equivalent petrol. Diesel does not need a spark Diesel fuel is not as highly inflammable as petrol. It, however, can auto ignite at high temperature and this is the principle on which a diesel engine works. Air is compressed to a high ratio of about 18:1 or 21:1 in the cylinder and compressing air generates heat. When this temperature inside the cylinder in an engine goes higher than 210 degrees centigrade (the auto ignition temperature of diesel), a small spray of diesel is injected into the cylinder which then ignites spontaneously. This is why in cold temperatures it takes longer to start a diesel car because the pistons need to pump a few times before the air can get warm enough to ignite diesel. Some cars use pre-heaters or glow plugs also for this in cold weather. Precise fuel injection Because diesel is minutely directly sprayed into a cylinder, lesser fuel is used and since it has cetane (six-sided) rings in its makeup instead of octane (eight-sided hydrocarbon rings), diesel’s burning characteristics are better – it is more slow burning and complete burning, allowing for a longer burn time and better efficiency. This is also the reason why diesel engines don’t reach high rpm ranges. Now some new generation petrol engines are adopting similar technology like the Hyundai Sonata’s GDI (gasoline direct injection) petrol engine, which technically should give better mileage and torque. Diesels develop more torque The high compression ratio in a diesel engine means that it needs heavier parts and longer pistons and connecting rods to compress air better. It has a higher thermal efficiency than a petrol engine. This increased length of pistons also means it has a better mechanical advantage than a petrol engine and develops higher torque. Torque is the turning force that the engine generates – and since more of this comes at a lower rpm in a diesel engine, it is easier to move away without revving the engine too much and this also saves fuel.
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