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volkswagen vento tuning Q&A Review

Which is a better car, Honda City or VW Vento?

Obviously its honda city. - Noise less engine - great mileage - comparitievly low maintenence - smooth to drive - powefull engine fine tuned to all road conditions

Which is better to buy, Skoda Rapid or Volkswagen Vento in second hand condition, both patrol in engines?

If you are planning to buy one among these for driving with tuning it's engine and doing modification I will suggest you to by Vento because for sports purpose it will be a good choice ….Both the cars have the same engine… And at end of the day both cars has a very high Maintenance cost.

Is Vento 1.2 TSi DSG worth buying?

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.

Why did the Fiat Linea fail?

Fiat introduced the Linea to the Indian market during January 2009. It was set to be launched on Diwali 2008 but due to some unfortunate events here, it's launch was postponed to a couple of months. It was positioned to rival the likes of the Honda City, Maruti Suzuki SX4 and the Hyundai Verna in its segment. Despite the Linea having its price on the higher side, it's initial sales were good. Fiat managed to sell the first two batches of the Linea by July 2009, which accounted for about 16,000 units. One of the reasons for the decent sales figures of the Linea was the choice of engines it offered. The Linea was available in a choice of a 1.4 litre naturally aspirated petrol motor and a 1.3 litre multijet diesel motor. Both engines received a lot of praise from experts and auto enthusiasts alike. On the other hand, it's diesel motor was seen in many other automobiles like the Maruti Suzuki Swift and the Tata Indica Vista. Fiat also rolled out the Linea T-Jet in 2010. This model came with the same petrol motor, this time being tuned to produce 90 BHP of power. Sales were steady until 2011. The launch of the new fluidic Verna affected the sales of the Linea. There was also the facelifted Honda City, which launched here in late 2011, which pulled the potential customers for Linea towards itself. Fiat brought up the Linea facelift in 2013 and it didn't work much for them. It featured revised front and rear ends and a better interior compared to the outgoing model. As per reports, Fiat sold just 1,400 units of the Linea facelift one year into its launch. Put that in context with the Honda City and the Hyundai Verna, whom managed about 36,000 and 32,500 units respectively around the same time. Add to that, there were new offerings which came into the segment like the Volkswagen Vento and the Skoda Rapid. Fiat delayed in launching the next generation Linea here due to its poor sales here. In 2015, Fiat were averaging just 500 units in monthly sales numbers. The automaker was struggling to keep its head above water and brought its Marquee American brand, Jeep to India that year. In 2017, Jeep launched the Compass which turned out to be an initial success. This prompted Fiat to make Jeep their leading brand here and were banking on the latter. Then in 2018, Fiat decided to discontinue its entire model line-up here including the Linea and exited the country. The Linea was an underacheiving product from the automaker which deserved to sell more here. It's a shame such a product had to face the wrath of Fiat's sales and service network in India, which were very few compared to their rivals. Fiat as a brand struck a chord amongst the auto enthusiasts here due to their great handling cars. Unfortunately, there were very few of them and this didn't result much in sales numbers. Hope Fiat returns here with an even stronger product line-up in the near future. Thank you.

Which is the best to get: Honda City, VW Vento, Hyundai Verna Fluidic, or Renault Duster?

Looking at the cars that you specified for comparison, I can see only one possible reason that you included the Duster. The price range (although it is higher than the sedans). There is nothing else that can be compared since it’s an SUV while the other three are sedans. That said, here are some inputs on the cars you shortlisted. ,Honda City: Image courtesy: Google. The Brand value:, Honda has always been known for its high quality of engines. Be it the i-VTEC or the newly launched i-DTEC diesel motor, it has always been engines that had the driver’s raw appeal. High revving, a linear power delivery & a peppy nature have defined Honda’s engines. To back it up is the Japanese carmaker’s engineers. ,The Car:, Honda cars have set a benchmark when it comes to the overall car in a given segment. The City is no exception. Having held the crown for the best mid-sizer for years, its position was intermittently challenged by the revamped Hyundai Verna. The Fluidic Verna as it is best known. However, this changed when the next gen City was launched a few months ago, especially since it now had a diesel motor. It set the charts flying when it came to raw numbers. 7216 to be precise for the month of May, 2014 as compared to the 3,334 of the Verna!! Pros:, Peppy engine. Benchmark in its segment. Refined & Efficient motors. Class leading rear legroom. , ,Cons:, Diesel motor is noisy. Not as refined as that of the Vento’s. Spares & services are costly as compared to the Verna., Skinny tyres. Loses out on confidence when in cornering especially in the monsoon season. ,Hyundai Verna: Image Courtesy: Google. The Brand Value:, No surprises here. Hyundai has become the second largest car manufacturer of India. It has dethroned the home grown Mahindra & Mahindra as well as TATA Motors to acquire the second spot after Maruti Suzuki India. Great customer service, good after sales value & availability of spares has helped it gain strong market in India. The South Korean car maker is also known for making cars that have endless equipment list & are best bang for the buck. ,The Car:, It was the only car that took away the game away from segment leader Honda City. The Fluidic style is crisp, sharp & has a ‘nature inspired’ design, as the company claims, has been well received all over the world. The built quality is at par with most cars but where it trumps is the features that it comes bundled with. Some are segment first, some feel upmarket while others were never imagined in a car of this segment. Add all this with the good service & resale value, it is an obvious choice for most customers. Pros:, Good after sales service. Resale value. Looks stunning from every angle. Big bang for the buck. Endless equipment list. ,Cons:, Engines aren’t as refined as the City’s or the Vento’s. Softer tuned suspensions result in a bumpy ride. Highway stability, thus, becomes a major issue. The car continuously bobs over undulations. The steering is suited for city driving. At high speeds, it doesn’t weigh up considerably resulting in disconnected feel. The Fluidic styling is radical & does not go down well with some. Limited all round visibility due to high dashboard & kinked up rear windows. ,Volkswagen Vento: Image Courtesy: Google. The Brand Value:, Undoubtedly, the best automotive engineering in the world comes from the German car makers. VW is the biggest of them all with owned subsidiaries like Skoda, Lamborghini, Audi etc. These cars have been the marquee of excellence of build quality & refinement ever since. The only drawback is their costly repairs & somewhat poor resale value. ,The Car:, True to its VW credentials, it is solidly built, has a high level of engine refinement & a unique German feel to it. It has comparatively bland interiors & less equipment levels but scores high on ride quality. Pros:, German brand value. Best in class engines & transmissions. Solid built quality that is built to last. ,Cons:, ,Subdued styling. Not as good looking as the City or the Verna. Less equipment for a car that's pricy than its rivals. After sales service, spares are costly. Renault Duster: Image Courtesy: Google. The Brand Value:, Renault, the French giant is known for its European car appeal, success in Formula 1 & Motor Sports. It is also famously known for its aggressive pricing that has won accolades all over the world. ,The Car:, It is a full sized SUV, unlike the compact SUVs. Its high ground clearance, low maintenance, acres of space (as compared to the compact SUV Ford EcoSport) & good overall on road- off road capabilities have made it the global best seller for the company. Pros:, Rugged in built. High ground clearance (especially suited for Indian roads) Good off road abilities. Low on maintenance. ,Cons:, Decent level of equipment Interiors are too plain & simple. After sales service is still not up to the mark due to lesser dealer networks. According to a report, the company along with its alliance partner Nissan is planning to set up nearly 200 dealerships all over India by this fiscal. ,Conclusion:, From the above, it’s easy to comprehend that, if you don’t care much about the styling, equipment list but want a more driver focused car that’s built to last & if you are willing to shell out some more (even for the after sales & spares) for the same, the VW Vento is the one for you. If styling, endless equipment list, great after sales service & a great bang for the buck feature as your top priorities, look no further than the Hyundai Verna. It’s beautiful, good all round performer & has better resale value. If you are still unable to decide between the above, there’s a safer bet. Go with the Honda City. Its styling features & especially the high revving engine will bring a smile to your face every time you get behind the wheel. Plus it’s a segment leader! Customers have been using Honda cars & have little to complain. And still, if for some reason,you plan to shun out all these sedans & opt for a SUV rather, there won’t be any problems with the Renault Duster. You’ll be another happy customer with the Renault Duster!

Is buying the Skoda Rapid Diesel AT a wise decision? What has been your experience with the Rapid?

It’s a very wise decision to own a Skoda Rapid Diesel Automatic. It’s perhaps the only good diesel automatic (apart from Volkswagen Vento, which is essentially the same car) available in 12–16 Lakhs price range in DSG/DCT, and is great for both city drive as well as highways. It’s a rock solid build car, reasonable service costs, long service intervals, but poor resale value. Mostly it is a trouble free car upto first 4–6 years of usage. After 3-4 years you’d need to change the battery, and clutch plate(only for manual transmission), suspension (depending on your driving conditions), and in 6th year you’ll spend a lot more. But overall, I’d prefer it over any other automatic transmission car (except VW Vento). I’ve driven possibly all kinds of automatics from Swift, Amaze, Creta, Skoda Rapid, VW Vento, Honda City, Hyundai i20, (AMT, CVT, Torque Convertors, DSG) but there is absolutely no better automatic transmission than DSG/DCT in the market even at significantly higher price point. The gear shifts are super fast with two clutches. And it comes with 7 speed transmissions. It also comes with manual mode (if you want to control the upshifts) and sports mode (if you want slower gear shifts). AMT will give you good fuel economy, but it’s not so smooth, plus you don’t get hill hold, which is a must, in my opinion, for any automatic. Honda City Petrol CVT (doesn’t come in diesel) or any other CVT is good mainly for city drive and on highways it just lags (you get a rubber band effect. I really missed the punch in bangalore-goa drive). And fuel economy of Honda City in congested Bangalore roads during office hours was pathetic at about 6-7 KM/L but on highway it was around 14 KM/L, while in the same condition and time, Volkswagen Vento TDI DSG or Skoda Rapid TDI DSG returned a fuel economy of 9.5–10.5 KM/L in city and about 18–18.5 KM/L in the highway. Vento or Rapid are mainly highway cars, but their automatics are good for city as well as highways. If you want to stick to Petrol Automatic, then you can go for Volkswagen Vento 1.2 TSI DSG. Sadly in Skoda Rapid, this engine and Transmission is not provided. Fuel economy would be around the same as Honda City CVT. Keep in mind that DSG will need replacement at around 1,25,000 KMs which will cost you around 2 Lakhs. But no clutch plate replacement every 30–40,000 KMs which is there in Manual Transmission I own a Volkswagen Vento TDI DSG and have driven about 6000 KMs (I bought a used Nov 2015 model) and using it for daily commute from Home->office in the most congested Bangalore roads and occasionally on highways. I also owned Skoda Rapid TDI (Manual) for 3 years before Vento. For Skoda, no complaints on service. In Bangalore, I used to go to Tafe Access and it was quite reasonable cost and very good experience for 3 years, after which I upgraded to Vento Automatic. Vento is essentially the same car, but I feel Vento’s suspension is better tuned for City drive and is more comfort oriented than Rapid, while at the same time, is costlier, both initially, as well as to maintain (service costs are 3–4K higher than Rapid of the same variant)

Is buying used Volkswagen cars a good option in India?

Absolutely i got a 2013 vento highline model at 5.25 lakhs it was just 3 years used and that time the highline models costs some what around 12 lakhs so my point is that buying a new car and getting below the 50% cost after just using it for 3 years is not sensible And VW cars they are build quality is really good i know they are expensive to maintain but not as expensive as a merc or a bimmer Only 10% max difference then a regular hyundai verna or any honda cars maintenance What you get is totally the best driving experience VW cars are really strong and nice to drive I have driven my vento 30k kilometers and now its clocked 115k in the Odo and till now i have just spend on the engine oil which costed me 8500/- + some other tune ups total approx 12 k max not more than that. I think my cars the best and the beast to drive around Always fun to drive …. Picture from team bhp

What is the best family car to own?

This question does not indicate a certain budget for a family car ,does indicate the age of the buyer,nor does the car being self or driven by a driver etc.I shall present certain answers on certain assumptions.For a budget between 10 & 15 lacs if car is driven by a driver,the volkswage Vento is good & for the owner driving the car ,Skoda Rapid is good choice (both cars carry the same engines but with a different state of tuning).For a budget between 15 to 20 lacs,driver driven car would be skoda Octavia and owner driven would be Honda civic/accord and upwards of 20 lacs there is no better choice to Mercedes Benz preferably an E Class that packs lock of comfort and punch that can be enjoyed by either an owner or a driver.I personally like the Volkswagen vento diesel ,with a reasonable price and adequate comfort for the buyer and a family of four indu duals.These above were sedans for max five indu duals,but still if the family is of six or seven,with a budget of approx 25 lacs there is no other better choice than the Toyota Innova (but its a muv) that packs in a lot’s of comfort.

Which one is better and why, the Hyundai Verna, Honda City, or Volkswagen Vento (top models)?

If you are looking for the detailed views on difference between Honda City and Hyundai Verna, you can read it here ,Prafull Kumawat's answer to Which is better: Hyundai Verna or Honda City?,. I have mentioned in detail as to which one is better and overall verdict as well Now that the Vento has been added to the list lets looks at its positives and negatives. Vento being a German Car is famous for its engineering, fun and easy to drive, solid built and extremely mannered one on the road even at speeds to the tune of 160 kmph. Its a clean and neat looking car, with good handling and ride quality. The rear seats are not as roomy as City but little more room than the Verna As you are looking for top model, I am not considering price of the vehicle as a factor here. If you are looking for petrol Even though the TSI engine is fun to drive, I think the City’s iVTEC would be a winner here considering the refineness, punch and legacy it has. Vento gives mileage of 12–13 kmpl in city and 14–15 kmpl on highways and numbers are fairly consistent. NVH levels wise all cars should be same. Maintenance should not be a big concern for petrol engines, but Vento would cost more for a fair reason that the spare are costly. Resale wise, your City will fetch the highest value. If you are looking for diesel While Vento’s TDI is very much punchy, and fun to drive I feel that Verna scores here for excellent torque available since very low rpm, liner and remains flat post that. Verna’s NVH levels are the best in all and cabin is well isolated. Vento TDI gives mileage of around 15–17 kmpl in city and 18–20 kmpl on highways. Maintenance wise, Vento would cost higher for costly spares and after 100k kms. If you are looking for Automatic If you are looking for petrol automatic, Honda City would be the best choice. Hyundai automatic mileage numbers are not very impressive. If you are looking for diesel automatic, Vento's DSG gearbox is the best one and lot of fun to drive, so if you are not planning to keep the car for more than 5 years, Vento could be a choice. Verna is also a good choice but they do not offer top variant in diesel auto. And last one Final advice on before you buy Do your own research. Read online. Sites like Team-BHP have really good info. Go on youtube and look for reviews of the cars you are looking for. Those will help you for better understanding and prepare yourself before you go to the showrroom Test drive is really important. Do test drive both. Test drive for a longer distance, test drive for higher speeds, on city roads as well as highways, on potholes, speed breakers. Leave no stone unturned. Special mention here is test drive the variant that you are particularly interested in buying. If you are buying something that is worth 15 lac, it definitely deserves that much amount of research. Hope this will help you to make a good choice…… Overall all three are great cars.. Have a safe driving….!

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