Best audi in ni Shayari, Status, Quotes, Stories & Poem.
Audi CEO announces new electrified car each year starting in 2018
Audi is preparing an aggressive (and possibly desperate) plan to electrify its lineup following the disastrous diesel emissions scandal. CEO Rupert Stadler announced the plan during the company's Annual General Meeting in Ingolstadt."Starting in 2018, we will launch another electrified car each year," Stadler said. This is easily the most dramatic statement we've heard about electrification since Audi of America President Scott Keogh told Autoblog that one out of every four Audi models will have some kind of plug-in capacity by 2025.This new push for electrics will kick off with Audi's long-awaited all-electric CUV. We've already known about this guy for a while – according to our conversation with Keogh, it will be based on the E-Tron Quattro Conceptfirst shown at the 2015 Frankfurt Motor Show. And earlier this year, Audi even went as far as confirming its Brussels, Belgium factory will screw together the new EV. Speaking of those batteries, Audi expects them to match the 310-mile range promised by the E-Tron Quattro. What we're really eager to see, of course, is what Audi has planned after 2018. Will we get an all-electric A4 to battle the Tesla Model 3? An A7 E-Tron to challenge the Model S? Or will Audi go with a segment Tesla hasn't exploited yet? Expect a few years before we get answers to those questions.Beyond the EV announcement, Stadler also confirmed the next-generation Audi A8 will debut in 2017. The new luxury sedan will be capable of driving itself at speeds up to 37 miles per hour, fitting with previous reports. From there, Stadler expects to "see fully automated driving" by 2025.
2017 Audi S5 Coupe review
What is it?
The Audi S5: for now at least, the top-of-the-range medium-hot performance version of the new A5 coupé. With two doors, four seats, a longways engine, permanent centre-diff-based ‘quattro’ four-wheel drive and a torquey turbocharged engine, it’s a car made to a time-honoured mechanical template for Audi. Though it’s powered by six cylinders rather than five-, this is the closest thing to a classic 1980s ‘Ur-Quattro’ that the firm currently makes. And given that people who are in the market for a fast coupé like this are probably just the right age to remember the 1980s with particular fondness, that may not turn out to be an entirely irrelevant factor for wannabe S5 owners.
For this new version, Audi has moved from supercharged V6- to turbocharged V6 power and, having already made weight-savings in the A5’s basic construction, has also made gains on both power and torque. The car doesn’t quite come into the niche in an outstanding position on outright potency, though, thanks to the recent introduction of the bigger-hitting Mercedes-AMG C43 Coupé. And yet it certainly has enough grunt to get your attention: 349bhp, 369lb ft and the potential for 0-62mph in less than 5.0sec.
The S5 also gets its own suspension specification and tune, riding lower still than even sports-sprung versions of the standard A5. But here, Audi’s trick is to mix in greater comfort, refinement and civility than you might get in a more powerful RS model, as well as plenty of dynamic purpose.
Impressive technical and material specification, and advanced onboard technology, are also very much part of the modern Audi S-car’s appeal – the S5 getting LED headlights, heated nappa leather sports seats and an ‘MMI Navigation Plus’ infotainment system as standard.
But just like most of their fellow Audi buyers, S5 customers should still expect to find budget to spend a few thousand pounds on options. Adaptively damped suspension, active-ratio ‘dynamic’ steering, a mechanically locking sport rear differential and Audi’s impressive ‘Virtual Cockpit’ digital instruments are all cost options – and having all four will inflate the cost of what’s already a relatively expensive car by more than £3000.
What's it like?
Fast but not feral; precise-handling but settled- and secure-feeling; gently sonorous at times, but a long way from demonstratively noisy. Just a little bit exciting, then – but never so much as to risk being even vaguely wearing.
The car’s interior sets the tone for the driving experience to come. Ahead of the B-pillar, there’s little that sets the A5’s cabin apart from that of the A4 saloon, but you’re definitely aware of the relatively low driving position of the S5. The car’s mix of cabin materials is a bit subdued, but the quality with which they’re deployed and finished is nothing short of spectacular.
The car’s driver’s seat itself, meanwhile, was a little bit narrow for this tester but softly upholstered, nicely supportive and comfortable. Behind it, occupant space is respectable – but don’t expect to carry fully grown adults very far in the back. A C-Class Coupé is probably marginally more accommodating. But then again, if you’re buying the coupé version of this car rather than the forthcoming ‘Sportback’, you probably won’t find that too much of an imposition.
The V6 engine announces itself quite clearly and tunefully around town, but fades into the background as your speeds increase – only raising its voice after a downshift and a short charge at the redline. Even in a lower-order performance machine, you’d say it could afford to be a bit more effusive.
There’s a hint of softness to the accelerator pedal response, no doubt caused by the combination of turbocharged engine and torque converter automatic gearbox – but it only delays the S5 for an instant. Torque builds much more quickly than from the last S5’s supercharged motor, and the new car feels brisk straight from the off.
You’ll need to lock the car in manual mode to get a clear sense of the engine’s full combustive range; leave it in ‘D’ and the eight-speed gearbox has the same liking for a downshift with almost every change in accelerator pedal position that seems to characterise so many modern cars. But locked in third gear, you’ll feel the engine knuckle down quickly from low revs. It goes slightly flat through the upper-middle part of the tacho’s scale, only to find its breath again over the last 1000rpm of the rev range.
So the motor’s a worthwhile improvement over what it replaces, but it doesn’t always combine brilliantly with the eight-speed gearbox. Overall, we suspect petrolheads will still narrowly prefer either Mercedes-AMG’s new 3.0-litre turbo V6 or BMW’s longer-serving 3.0-litre straight six.
The S5’s chassis, meanwhile, seems to do 90% of what most owners will desire of it very proficiently – but it isn’t a natural entertainer. Even with Audi’s optional sport rear differential in train, our test car wasn’t particularly poised or engaging when cornering – though always grippy, precise and sure-footed.
The car rides quite well: better, in our limited test experience thus far, than any sports-sprung standard A5. It’s fairly firm, but deals with uneven surfaces well enough to make it a credible grand tourer. At least, it does with Audi’s optional adaptive dampers fitted. Those dampers have ‘Comfort, ‘Auto’ and ‘Dynamic’ modes, and we preferred the last of those three modes on the road because it improves close body control without making the eventual compromise harsh or fidgeting. The ride feels under-damped in ‘comfort’, simply allowing the car’s body to heave rather than creating much useful additional compliance.
Audi’s dynamic steering continues to be an obstacle to your enjoyment of the driving experience, because it makes the amount of weight and control feedback through the wheel vary widely. By increasing the steering’s directness at low speeds, it can also make the S5 tricky to place at junctions and around roundabouts. At A-road and motorway speeds it works well enough, though – and before actively avoiding it, we’d strongly advise you try the car’s standard passive steering setup.
Should I buy one?
There’s a convincing case here for anyone looking for a usable, stylish, brisk and unimposing luxury coupé with a smidgeon of sporting edge – but those looking for real involvement from their daily driver should shop elsewhere.
Though its ride shows evidence of a skilled finish, the S5’s handling isn’t as natural, as balanced or as compelling as rivals, some of which show that greater excitement can be delivered with little or no compromise to comfort or all-weather stability.
In future, Audi probably needs to do more with its S-branded cars to successfully counter the threat posed by Mercedes’ more engaging ’43-badged lower-order saloons and coupés. If it can, this performance niche’s newly competitive forces might yet bring us a worthy successor to the original ‘80s Quattro – but they haven't done so for now.
Audi S5 Coupé
On sale now; Price £47,000;
Engine V6, 2995cc, turbocharged petrol;
Torque 369lb ft;
Gearbox 8-spd automatic;
Kerbweight 1615kg; 0-62mph 4.7sec;
Top speed 155mph;
CO2/tax band 170g/km, 31%
Rivals: Mercedes-AMG C43 Coupé, BMW 440i M Sport Coupé
Detroit Auto Show 2017: The Most Exciting Cars to Look Forward To
Here are some of the notable vehicle debuts expected at the Detroit show, which opens to the public on Saturday, January 14.Lexus LSToyota Motor Corp debuted the first Lexus LS 400 sedan in Detroit at the 1989 auto show. On Monday, the brand will unveil the fifth generation of its big sedan to a market that is turning away from the traditional concept that a luxury brand's "flagship" model must be a sedan, instead of a sport utility vehicle.BMW 5-seriesBMW AG has already taken the wraps off the look of the new 5-series, which competes with the Mercedes E-class and Audi A6. The German luxury automaker plans to display a plug-in hybrid version of the car for the first time in Detroit. Like its competitors, the 5-series is losing ground to SUVs - and the Tesla Model S electric sedan - among affluent U.S. buyers.Honda OdysseyJust in time for millennials starting to have the baby boom generation's grandchildren, Honda Motor Co is expected to debut in Detroit a new generation of its Odyssey minivan. The minivan segment has shrunk since the former Chrysler Corp pioneered the concept of a boxy family hauler in the 1980s, but sales in the segment rose 8 percent last year.Ford F-150Ford Motor Co will give the 2018 model of the best-selling vehicle in the United States some modest appearance changes, and more significantly, new technology to reduce fuel consumption. For the first time, Ford will offer a diesel engine option in the F-150. The company is not releasing fuel economy estimates for that engine. A new 3.3-litre six cylinder engine will also be offered and fuel-saving technology that shuts down the engine at a stop light will be available.Chevrolet TraverseGeneral Motors Co is highlighting two redesigned sport utility vehicles in Detroit, including a new generation of the Chevrolet Traverse, a family-hauling SUV that will compete with the likes of the Ford Explorer, Honda Pilot, Toyota Highlander and Jeep Grand Cherokee.Toyota CamryThe best-selling passenger car in the United States for the past 15 years gets a major makeover. Camry sales fell 9.5 percent in 2016 from the year before, reflecting pressure from the shift to SUVs. Overall, mid-sized sedan sales in the United States fell 10 percent. Toyota has been giving its mainstream models more expressive styling and advanced technology, to counter a long-held image for dull reliability. The 2018 Camry is expected to reflect that direction.Audi SUVAnalysts expect Audi, the high-volume luxury brand of Volkswagen AG, to show a new, large sport utility vehicle in Detroit. The mainstream Volkswagen brand, meanwhile, is expected to highlight a new generation of its compact Tiguan sport utility.NissanAnalysts expect Nissan Motor Co to show a new small SUV for the U.S. market, as well as a redesigned QX50 compact SUV for the Infiniti luxury brand.
महाकाल तेरी कृपा रही तो एक दिन अपना भी मुकाम होगा !!
70 लाख की Audi कार होगी और FRONT शीशे पे महाकाल तेरा नाम होगा.