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Vento for the now-discontinued Jetta.And that is not a bad thing either, as the Volkswagen Vento is
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Enter the Volkswagen Polo.
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I m planning to buy a new volkswagen vento petrol trendline car. plz guide me, my budget is 7-8 lak. Regards, vandana
Volkswagen Polo! Anytime Numbers wise Grand i10 may seem better but Polo is built with such brilliant intelligent design features that it’ll surprise you over time. Here are some :- All automatic windows You can control the windows remotely with your key All Volkswagen cars come up an airbag. It isn't optional and nor it should be The music player doesnt stop when your car stops at a signal/abruptly unless you remove the key The base speakers in the car are pretty great and done require an urgent upgrade German Engineering is incredible and the driving improves over time as compared, My Vento is around 7 years old and it’s smooth AF Rest is all the stuff that you can read about. Make a wise decision Aditya Golechha
It depends. If you’re thinking of an Active or Ambition model in the petrol, go ahead and buy one. However, if you’re planning on buying a Style or (Monte Carlo/Edition X) with a petrol engine and an automatic transmission, I think you should switch over to the Volkswagen equivalents of the above models, i. e., the VW Vento Highline or Highline Plus TSI. Why buy a TSI? Neither the Rapid nor the Vento have a TSI engine option on the two base models(Sköda Active/Ambition or VW Trendline/Comfortline) They just use a 1.6 litre naturally aspirated MPI engine instead. As you move higher up in the Rapid lineup, you’ll notice that it still retains the 1.6L MPI engine, while the Vento drops the MPI engine at the Highline Variant. The Highline and Highline Plus variants get a (turbocharged)1.2 litre TSI engine. The 1.2L TSI engine produces the same power at a lower rpm range, 22Nm more of torque, again, at a lower RPM range, and, above all, it’s got a better fuel efficiency of 18.19 kmpl instead of 14.3 kmpl in the MPI. If you’re buying an Automatic, it’s got a 7-speed DSG gearbox as opposed to the 6-speed torque converter automatic in the Rapid. Reports state that the TSI engine is more fun to drive too. The ex-showroom price difference(as of 2–12–18) between the Sköda Rapid Monte Carlo 1.6L MPI AT and the VW Vento 1.2L TSI Highline Plus at is ~INR 46000. Why shouldn’t I buy a TSI? You will experience some turbo lag while using a TSI engine although VW has done an excellent job masking this in the 1.2 TSI engine. The torque converter automatic on the Rapid MPI will also probably be more reliable than the DSG on the Vento TSI. —x— In terms of build quality, Sköda shares VW’s Pune plant for a small fee for the assembly of the Rapid(VW Group owns Sköda). So, the build quality is more or less the same(although I have seen more cost-cutting in Sködas compared to VWs) The Vento also has 34 litres more of boot capacity than the Rapid according to official brochures. The grille, too, looks cleaner though it might not be to everyone’s taste. However, in India, you’ll get a better resale value for the Rapid, though Volkswagen was intended to be a more premium brand than Sköda. If you’re looking for other options, look at the City i-VTEC(high-revving), Verna VTVT(great build, fit, finish and refinement) or the Toyota Yaris(bulletproof reliability, 7 airbags standard and a plethora of other safety features).
Well you have compact sedan, mid size sedan and full size sedan. Now coming to your budget you may not get a fully loaded mid size or full size sedan. Your options for compact sedan - Ford Figo Aspire diesel would be preferable, Maruti Suzuki Dzire, Volkswagen Ameo Diesel, Honda Amaze diesel. Your options for mid size sedan - Hyundai verna E/EX, Honda City S, Toyota yaris J, Maruti Suzuki ciaz sigma/delta, Volkswagen vento trendline preferably diesel which is slightly higher but it is a hoot to drive around and buy it if you don't intend to fill the car most of the times as the transmission tunnel in the rear makes it a pain for the 3rd passenger.
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.
It’s a naturally aspirated engine. The TSI engines are the 1.2 litre TSI in the Polo and the Vento. The 1.4L TSI is used in the Skoda Otavia, the A3 anda few other premium offerings from the VW group.
hmm good question? but, why? Do you care as long as it works? Typically, Car manufacturers contract with whatever manufacturer can deliver the ,cheapest battery,, that passes the Quality tests, for that car. And can deliver that battery to the factory. This means, that if the VW Vento needs a 65Ah battery, that’s what it gets. Next month, the batteries from brand A are not available, so they buy brand B. But from them they can only get a half month’s supply, so they got to brand C (more expensive) for the half month shipments (2 weeks) until whatever cheaper brand A or B can deliver. There is no set answer. Depending on Engine type (Petrol, Diesel) and trim level (Trendline, Comfortline, Highline and Highline Plus) and Transmission (Auto, Manual, DSG), there may be different batteries selected (Esp for high compression 20:1 diesel). google search gave this answer: Here is the list of battery manufacturing companies in India for automotive, industrial and home Inverter. Exide. Exide Industries…(Exide USA) Amara Raja/Amaron. (Johnson Controls) ymmv.
None is worth. I recommend you TATA Nexon. Still if you want to buy Skoda or Volkswagen then I recommend you only petrol version bcZ I had Skoda rapid diesel in past and I know how much I suffered due to technical faults in diesel engine. Secondly vento and rapid both are same. Ciaz is useless bcz there is zero safety in maruti suzuki cars. My advice either go for TATA or Toyota Yaris or rapid petrol
Check this link for complete details about differences in the variants. Specifications of the Volkswagen Vento | Volkswagen India Hope it answers your queries!
Well… if you need to learn these terms so that you can buy a new car, you are a bit wrong. These things are not much necessary(much). But if you need to learn these things, so that you own a car and know everything about your car,then you need to start from few basics. You actually asked two things in a single question. If you want to know about all basic terms related to auto-mobiles(mainly cars),you need to start from basics. Like what is a car,an engine,four wheel,steering wheel,doors windows,headlamps,tail lamps(i bet you know all about these). Then you need to know how they work and in what coordination they work in a car to make it a complete car. A car is a very very awesome piece of machine,being open to let the man in and closed enough to make your journey safe and sound during rain thunderstorm etc. It’s engine is like the heart,which runs the entire car,it is the engine that makes it mobile. All electricals (when the engine is running),fuel pump,alternator,ECU(engine control unit),spark plugs or fuel injectors run by using the engine power every time and every second.The battery power is only used when the engine is not running. Battery is used to start the engine and as soon as the engine is running the battery is put to recharge by the alternator. All electricals works on battery power when the engine is off but works on current provided by the alternator when the engine is running. Now comes the bhp part. Every car belongs to a class or a category(small car,hatchback,sedan,SUV,crossover etc). To compete in it’s class or category manufacturers showcase engine output,features,safety equipments,pricing etc in their best way possible(the BHP and NM you read on paper is before the stress of gears,air drag,tyre’s rolling friction etc). BHP and NM comes in engine output department both to it’s max at a specific RPM(RPM is revolutions per minute,it is the revolutions of engine’s crankshaft calculated per minute). BHP stands for brake horse power and NM stands for newton meter. Both these figures make it easy for manufacturer and customers to see how the engine may perform. Both these figures depend on engine capacity(calculated in CC(cubic centimetres) or Litres ) engine capacity is calculated on the basis of the capacity of it’s cylinders(cylinders contains pistons,pistons move up and down to TDC and BTC during combustion,combustion occurs with a mixture of fuel and air/oxygen,movement of pistons rotates crankshafts which rotates final drives or drive shafts and then the wheels(front wheels or rear wheel or all wheels in AWD car). BHP is the measure of power output of the engine,bigger engines may have more BHP than smaller engines(all depends on performance,1000CC bike may have 200+BHP and 1000cc petrol car may have just 100+ BHP). BHP is calculated using dynamometer and the same is used for calculating the torque of an engine. For normal consideration consider yourself pushing a SUV,the amount of effort you are putting on the car to push it is the BHP and the rotational motion you are getting on the wheel of the car is the torque,you may not be able to make the car start rolling suddenly but once it starts rolling you can continue that motion until you take your hands off the car. You need both BHP and NM to push or say to work. Sudden acceleration is the work of BHP and to continue that sudden acceleration you need torque to continue the rotational motion. Normally petrol engines have a little bit higher or equal or lesser torque than horse power on the other hand diesel engines have way more torque than horse power(heavy duty vehicle have more than double). A AMW truck uses cummins B5.9ltr(5883CC) 6 cylinder engine with 180 BHP@2500RPM and 680 NM of torque @1500RPM, this output may not provide a sudden push to the truck but can push a lot of load but with a slower start. Talking about a petrol car,a swift petrol 1.2 have 83BHP@6000RPM and 115NM@4000RPM,it may provide a sudden push(depends on the weight of the car too) in low gears but will be slow in higher gears on the other hand swift ddis(direct diesel injection system) with 1.3Ltr diesel engine have 75BHP and 190NM or torque,it provides sudden push at the start as well as in higher gears(as compared to petrol car). Now about LXI,LDI,VXI,VDI etc. Car manufacturers provide cars with features based on price,needs,demands and category. They launch several variants of a car in order to provide feature loaded car for demanding customers as well as cheaper variants with fewer features for customers who doesn't want features and want to pay less for the same car. For example LXI is for petrol cars by Maruti-Suzuki in this order LXi<VXI<ZXI and for diesel cars they have LDI<VDI<VDI+<ZDI<ZDI+(in ciaz,brezza,ertiga etc). Volkswagen cars have variants like Trendline<Comfortline<Highline for VW POLO,VW polo cross and VW Vento,they too have POLO GT TDI for diesel and TSI for petrol(both turbo charged). Hyundai have ERA<Magna<Sports<Sports(o)<Asta<Asta(optional) for both diesel as well as petrol cars,for Creta they have S,SX,SX,SX(o),SX plus auto. Ford have Ambiente<Trend<Titanium<Titanium+. FIAT have Active<Dynamic<Emotion etc. Higher variants are normally priced higher as compared to lower variants. Top variants may sell less in few cars,higher variants costs more because they come loaded with features like Alloy wheels,parking sensor/camera,rain sensing wipers,automatic headlamps and many more. My answer may be very huge and long,but i can’t help my self,the world of auto-mobiles is wonderful. More questions are welcome mate! I memorise much of the BHP and torque figures but to be accurate i uses Carwale.com(huge database).
Best hatchback under 10 lakhs: Maruti Suzuki Swift ZXi+ Hyundai Elite i20 Asta Maruti Suzuki Baleno RS 1.0 Volkswagen Polo Highline Plus 1.0 (P) 16 Alloy Hyundai i20 Active 1.2 SX Best sedans under 10 lakhs: Hyundai Verna 1.4 VTVT E Skoda Rapid Active 1.6 MPI Maruti Suzuki Ciaz Delta 1.5 MT Volkswagen Vento Trendline 1.6 (P) Honda City S Petrol Maruti Suzuki Dzire ZXi+ Volkswagen Ameo Highline Plus 1.0L (P) 16 Alloy Best SUVs/MUVs under 10 lakhs: Mahindra Thar DI 4WD BS IV Maruti Suzuki Vitara Brezza VDi Renault Duster RxE Petrol Maruti Suzuki S-Cross Sigma 1.3 Tata Nexon Ford Ecosport These are some cars which are successful in Indian market under 10 lakhs rupees. Hope this helps. Thank You!
No, Volkswagen Vento doesn't have Auto Start/Stop.Read More
Yes, Volkswagen Vento has Multi-function Steering Wheel, which are: 2018 Volkswagen Vento 1.2TSI H…Read More
The Powertrain of the Volkswagen Vento are as follow:Read More