Audi tts 2017


2017 Audi TTS

The new 2017 Audi TTS is constructed with performance at its core. Some of the reasons that we find appealing about the Audi TTS 2017 include a standard all-wheel drive system, a unique exterior design, and a high-tech interior design. The two-door performance coupe also offers an impeccable cabin design, and an impressive list of technology. The Audi TTS 2017 release date should be expected sometime in the first half of 2017.

Just like the higher performance Audi S3 version is based on the 2017 Audi A3, the Audi TTS also derives its inspiration from the regular Audi TT. The Audi TT is superfluous in its own right: 0-60 mph takes 5.5 seconds and comes from 60 mph back to naught in just 103 feet, and its interior comes chock full of new technologies.

The higher-performance version – 2017 Audi TTS – distinguishes itself from the regular TT in terms of better handling, and more power. Just like the regular Audi TT, the Audi TTS comes with a 292-horsepower turbocharged 2.0L four-cylinder engine. It also comes with performance features such as four-selectable ride settings, adaptive magnetic dampers, and a 10 mm reduced ride height. Others include a power-adjustable side bolsters, standard sport seats, silver mirror covers, and quad exhaust tips.

The 2017 Audi TTS interior comes with a contemporary style and technology galore. The material quality is exemplary and comes with plenty of upscale technologies. It comes with features such as LED ambient lighting, an optional Bang & Olufsen audio system, a rotary bezel, and a 12.3” Virtual Cockpit.

Given its unique talents, the 2017 Audi TTS seems to lack any direct rival apart from its sibling – the 2017 Audi TT. Within this price range, however, there’re a thriving community of high-performance vehicles ready to offer the Audi TTS a run for its money. Such vehicles include the refined and all-American Chevrolet Corvette. Others include the Porsche Cayman S, and the BMW M235i.

2017 Audi TTS Interior & Exterior Changes

Some of the standard accessories offered include Audi Drive Select adjustable drive settings, keyless ignition and entry, automatic wipers, automatic LED headlights, a sport-tuned adaptive suspension system, nineteen-inch wheels, “S” exterior trim flourishes, silver mirror housings, an adaptive rear spoiler, front and rear parking sensors, LED taillights, heated mirrors, and quad exhaust tips.

Equipment gracing the interior include a leather/leatherette upholstery, a tilt-and-telescopic steering wheel, automatic climate control, cruise control, a rearview auto-dimming mirror, folding rear seatbacks, an SD card reader, an auxiliary audio jack, a nine-speaker sound system, mate aluminum interior inlays, heated ten-way power front seats, LED ambient lighting, cruise control, Bluetooth connectivity, and satellite radio.

Options bundles by the optional Technology package include 4G Wi-Fi capability, a rearview camera, power-folding side mirrors, auto-dimming exterior mirrors, Audi connect telematics, a blind-spot monitor, and a navigation system. Additional options include a twelve-speaker Bang & Olufsen audio system, red-painted brake calipers, twenty-inch wheels, and an upgraded Napa leather.

The 2017 Audi TTS Launch Edition comes with features such as piano black interior inlays, special nineteen-inch wheels, unique metallic black paint, a premium Napa leather interior, and the Bang & Olufsen stereo system.

Specifications

Wheelbase: 8 ft. 2.6 in. (98.6 in.) Length: 13 ft. 9 in. (165 in.) Width: 6 ft. 0.1 in. (72.1 in.) Passenger volume: 74.0 cu.ft. Cargo volume: 12.0 cu.ft. Curb weight: 3230 lbs. Top Speed: 155 mph 0-60: 4.6 sec MPG: 23/27 mpg (city/highway) Available Exterior Colors: Sepang Blue Pearl Effect, Glacier White Metallic, Ibis White, Daytona Gray Pearl Effect, Mythos Black Metallic, Tango Red Metallic, Florett Silver Metallic, Glacier White Metallic, Tango Red Metallic, and Vegas Yellow. Changes can be expected on its release date.

Towing Capacity: N/A

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Audi TTS › Фото

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Car Review: 2017 Audi TTS

The third incarnation of the TT, an ever more serious sports coupe

Pros Handling, looks and practicality

Cons MMI still needs a little, er, navigation

Value for money Good for a luxury coupe. Still a little pricey when you consider it’s the same engine as the VW GTI. And paying for a “navigation” package at this price point is just wrong

What would I change? Nothing other than moving up to the TT-RS if I could afford the extra piston

How I would spec it? Base model with the Bang & Olufsen sound system

Audi’s TT is one of those rare cars that keeps getting better. What was once mere tarts’ handbag (the first generation TT) and later a slightly more serious attempt at Porsche Boxster-ness (the second generation) has morphed, as of its latest third incarnation, into something approaching a serious sports car.

That’s especially true of the latest TTS. Perhaps it’s middle son syndrome — the 290-horsepower S version slots into the lineup between the still-a-little-soppy TT and the Cayman R-in-disguise, 400-horsepower TT-RS. Or perhaps it’s simply the same transfusion of sportiness that entire Audi family seems to have undergone, but the TTS more than nicely bridges the gap between playful little runabout and screaming track demon.

And, indeed, just so that we’re putting any compliments I’ll laud on the TTS later in this text in perspective, there is only one track warrior in the TT lineup and it sings to the tune of five cylinders and wears Audi’s top-of-the-line RS badging.

2017 Audi TTS

That caveat aside, the TTS is a pretty sweet ride, its handling belying any remnants of its front-wheel-drive lineage and Audi’s propensity for far-forward weight distribution. Part of the reason is that the TTS enjoys brake-based torque vectoring and a chassis that is a combination steel (for the lower parts) and aluminum (for the body and upper regions) that Audi claims lowers the centre of gravity by some 60 millimetres. Whatever the case, said combination of torque-vectored all-wheel-drive and that lower centre of gravity has the TTS scooting down country roads with a verve that was missing in the first two generations, nary a torque-steering twitch to be had.

That “right amount of the right material in the right place for optimal function” also sees the TT losing about 40 kilograms of unwanted avoirdupois, meaning the mondo boosted — there’s about 17.4 psi of boost — 292 horsepower 2.0-litre TFSI can accelerate from rest to 100 km/h in just 4.9 seconds. It also screams a fairly nasty tune along the way, after Audi finally managed to make its ubiquitous inline-four sound enthusiastic. No, it may not be the charismatic warble of the TT-RS’s 2.5-litre five, but neither is it the flatulent farting of previous TFSIs.

And, yes, there’s a bit of fakery involved — like Volkswagen’s GTI, there’s an onboard “Soundaktor” to enhance the four-banger’s natural melodies — but it really does sound authentic. The whole plot is transferred to all four wheels by Audi’s traditional six-speed dual-clutch transmission. It may now be one gear short of state-of-the-art, but the S-tronic is sophistication incarnate, the gear changes rapid and all but imperceptible.

2017 Audi TTS

Inside, the TT gets updated with Apple CarPlay and Android Auto, as well as some audible parking alerts front and rear. Otherwise, not much has changed — the third-gen TT just made its debut last year, after all — which is no bad thing. The highlight, of course, is Audi’s Virtual Cockpit, which the entire industry has taken to copying. Essentially, the entire gauge set is one big (attractively-shaped) 12.3-inch TFT screen and the display is anything you want to computerize. The highlight, for me at least, is that the whole screen can be turned into a map, which means, if you get lost in a TT, it really is because — as your significant other is constantly berating — you’re just not paying attention.

That said, the navigation system is my one bone of contention with the TTS. Audi very much wants us all to migrate to using the touchpad’s writing recognition system — one scripts the letters for the address you want into the top of the MMI knob — since inputting the same information via twiddling the MMI controller to the appropriate letters is, in the TT at least, particularly frustrating. The problem is that I — a product, from an early age, of the age of computer keyboard — can’t read my own writing; how can I expect the poor little Audi to fare any better?

And voice activation doesn’t do me any favours either. If I had a wish for the TT, it’s that Audi would give it a plain, old fashioned — yes, they’re now old-fashioned it seems — touchscreen so that I can input a destination in less time than it takes to drive there. Making matters worse Audi wants us to pay extra — the $2,200 Navigation package — for its Navigation Plus system that works with that Virtual Cockpit. Perhaps this is just me getting old, but paying more for extra complication doesn’t strike me as money well spent.

2017 Audi TTS

The rest of the interior brims with standard Audi impeccability. The leather is exquisite, the fit and finish superb and there’s a precision to the panel gaps that even other luxury auto marques still struggle to emulate. The seating is firm but supportive though it must be said the rear two perches — qualifying the TTS as a “2 + 2” rather than just a two-seater — are a bit of a joke; it’d be a struggle to fit a lifeless body back there let alone a sentient human being who still requires circulation to their lower limbs. That said, the rear seats do make a convenient parcel shelf and, combined with the sizeable, hatchbacked trunk — I managed to fit two big motorcycle cylinder heads along with all the attendant parts to rebuild them in the rear cargo space — makes the TTS the most practical of small sports coupes.

And finally, a word on the styling. I don’t usually comment on design as it’s such a personal judgement. But I did note that more people — especially those of a serious sports car bent — complimented this TT more than previous generations. Indeed, while some competitors — I am looking at you, Porsche’s 718 — have changed little over the last few years, the TT has made a gradual, but steadfast, march towards sporting seriousness.

Now less of a squashed Volkswagen Beetle and more sleek sports coupe, Audi has finally got all the pieces of puzzle right for the third-generation TT.

2017 Audi TTS

  • All-wheel-drive luxury sport coupe

  • 2.0-litre turbocharged I4

  • 292 horsepower @ 6,200 rpm, 280 lb.-ft. of torque @ 1,900 rpm

  • 6-speed dual-clutch S-tronic

  • Four-wheel disc with ABS

  • 245/35R19

  • $62,700/$70,290

  • $2,095

  • (L/100km) 10.3 city, 8.6 highway

  • 2.0-litre turbocharged I4, 6-speed S-tronic manumatic transmission, Audi Drive Select, quattro all-wheel-drive, power door locks, windows and mirrors, auto dimming rear view mirror, dual-zone climate control air conditioning, Audi Sound System with nine speakers, Sirius satellite radio, power adjustable front seats, heated front seats, Nappa leather seats, navigation system, Virtual Cockpit, voice control, MMI touch with hand-writing recognition, tilt and telescoping steering wheel, power trunk, Magnetic Ride suspension, steering wheel-mounted audio and telephone controls, Bluetooth connectivity, Autonomous Emergency Braking, rear parking sensors, front air bags, front knee air bags, seat-mounted side air bags, inflatable side curtain air bags and more

  • Metallic paint, Audi Lane Assist, Bang & Olufsen sound system, Drive Comfort package (Audi parking system with front and rear sensors, Rear view camera, Audi side assist, Advanced key), red brake calipers, pneumatic side bolsters, Navigation package (Audi MMI Navigation plus for Audi virtual cockpit, Audi Smartphone Interface, Speech dialogue system with whole-address entry, DVD playback)

driving.ca

Audi TTS 2017 - Размеры колеc и шин, PCD, вылет диска и другие спецификации

Внимание! Выделенные записи означают заводские размеры, остальные - это возможные варианты замены

– Поколение: 8S [2015 .. 2018] [EUDM] – Мощность: 306 hp | 228 kW | 310 PS

– Двигатель: l4, Бензин

– Годы производства: [2015 .. 2018]

title=Шина> Шина 

Rim width (in) x rim diameter (in) J is mounting flange type. ET35 is positive offset of 35mm. It is vital not to deviate too far from the offset of the wheel originally fitted to the vehicle. title=Диск> Диск 

PCD измеряется в мм. Например 4x100 означает, что колёсный диск имеет 4 отверстия для крепления и диаметр воображаемой окружности через центры крепёжных отверстий равен 100 мм. title=Сверловка> Сверловка 

data-original-title= data-placement=bottom title=Шинный калькулятор class=_popover>

225/50R17 96H 8Jx17 ET47 2.2 32
245/40R18 94V 8.5Jx18 ET50 2.4 35
245/35ZR19 92Y 9Jx19 ET52 2.6 38
255/30ZR20 91Y 9Jx20 ET52 2.6 38

Внимание! Нашли ошибку в данных? Есть вопросы по размерам колес и дисков на Audi TTS 2017? Напишите свой комментарий! 

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Шины для Audi TTS 2017
  • Диаметр: 17.0'' - 20.0''
  • Ширина (мм): 225 - 255
  • Профиль шины (%): 30 - 50
  • Самый маленький размер шин: 225/50R17
  • Самый большой размер шин: 255/30ZR20
Диски для Audi TTS 2017
  • Сверловка 5x112
    • Диаметр: 17.0'' - 20.0'';  
    • Ширина (дюймы): 8 - 9;  
    • Вылет (мм): 47 - 52.

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Audi TTS › Тест-драйв

Подборка лучших видео обзоров Audi TTS: тест-драйв нового автомобиля.

АвтоВести

Большой тест-драйв

Все официальные комплектации и цены Audi TTSКомплектацияДвигательКоробкаПриводРазгонСкоростьРасходЦена Base
бензин 2.0 л. | 310 л.с. MT 4x4 Полный 4.9 250 км/ч 9.2 | 5.9 | 7.1 от 3 480 000 руб.

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2017 Audi TTS quattro Review

The MQB platform has proven to be extremely versatile and successful for the Volkswagen Group. Underpinning the Golf (reviewed here) all the way up to the full-sized Atlas SUV, this platform represents modular vehicles with a transverse motor and front-drive layout, with an option to add all-wheel-drive. Trickling into the Audi lineup, MQB is the basis for the Audi A3 and the sporty TT coupé. This 2017 Audi TTS is a hopped-up version that gets a few additional upgrades both visual and mechanical, so we were sent a Vegas Yellow example for evaluation.

Audi first introduced the TT in 1997 as a 1998 model year vehicle, one that many perceived to be a slightly more premium version of the Volkswagen Beetle. Now in its third generation, the TT has developed its own identity and carved itself a niche market. With styling not unlike that of the Porsche 718 Cayman (reviewed here), the TTS is a low-slung 2+2 with unmistakable Audi cues. This tester came to us fully decked out with 20” Y-Spoke forged aluminum wheels ($800) and very in-your-face Vegas Yellow paint, bearing an $890 charge. The TT has LED lighting all around, with sequential rear turn signals that are quickly becoming an Audi trademark. An active rear spoiler deploys from the trunk at speed; it can also be extended and retracted at the touch of a button.

The TTS shares its powertrain with the Volkswagen Golf R, one of the best sporty vehicle values available today. It’s a EA888-series 2.0L turbocharged and intercooled inline four-cylinder, good for 292 horsepower at 6,200RPM and 280 lb-ft. of torque at 1,900RPM. The motor sends power to all four wheels using the quattro all-wheel-drive system, though it is still front-based like the Golf R (reviewed here). The TTS can sprint to 100km/h from a standstill in just 4.9 seconds, and onto a top speed of 249 km/h. It’s properly quick, but there is some turbo lag before the boost fully kicks in.

The chosen transmission here is the six-speed dual-clutch S-tronic gearbox, which bangs through the gears effortlessly and very quickly. Purists long for a manual, but the reality of the current automotive landscape is that dual-clutch boxes and even some traditional automatics are capable of putting power down better than any manual could. While doing this, efficiency is superior as well. The S-tronic box here has paddle shifters if the driver chooses to use manual mode, and the transmission behaves beautifully in the regular Sport setting as well.

Power delivery is fairly smooth, as this is one of the best turbo-fours around. Audi has been selling these motors for a while, and this particular application is one of the most rewarding to drive. The front bias leads to a little bit of understeer at the absolute limit, but the average driver not looking to push the car to ten-tenths won’t notice. Audi Drive Select adjusts parameters including engine/transmission mapping, steering weight, and suspension between Dynamic, Comfort, and Auto.

Steering feel is typical for a vehicle with electrically assisted power steering, but this Audi has a very technical, almost Teutonic way about the way it corners. It goes exactly where it’s pointed, with ample response from the chassis and some road feel through the tires. Ride quality is very, very firm through the magnetic ride suspension, and damping is excellent. Setting the car into the “Comfort” setting softens things up; many will find the ride in “Dynamic” mode a bit too harsh for everyday commuting. Average city potholes can become jarring and uncomfortable with the TTS in its sportiest setting.

Punchy and fun as it is, the TTS still remains relatively frugal on fuel if driven conservatively, mostly thanks to its light weight. Audi’s official ratings are 10.3L/100km city, 8.6L/100km highway, and a combined rating of 9.5L/100km. After a week of testing that included longer highway runs, spirited back road exploration, and regular commuting, the average for the car sat right at 9.8L/100km, right in line with the projections. The tank will hold 60L of fuel, and the TTS’ high compression and turbocharged motor requires 91-octane premium.

Step into the cabin of the TTS and it immediately reminds you of the car’s personal luxury/sports coupé nature. Things are well designed but headroom is lacking for taller folks, and despite the car being a 2+2, the rear seats are made for backpacks. Anybody with actual legs will find them to be a punishment. Still, the TTS has an excellent driving position, extremely comfortable seats, and adequate visibility, though there are some blind spots thanks to the design.

Technology is this car’s forté, like all newer Audis that have debuted in the last two years. The Virtual Cockpit digital instrument cluster is the centerpiece, and in the TT it’s unique because it’s the only screen. Its A4 (reviewed here) and Q7 siblings get a second screen, while the TT, like the R8 supercar (reviewed here), gets away with just the digital instrument cluster. It’s neat tech, incorporating navigation, audio controls, connectivity and vehicle information, but can be annoying if the passenger wants to take over audio controls.

The car also now gets Apple CarPlay, in the Virtual Cockpit. Other Audi models that have the secondary screen has the smartphone connectivity display in the center, but that isn’t an option here. We found CarPlay decently easy to navigate, but the fact that it’s right in front of the driver’s face can be distracting. Something that has stood out about the TT’s interior is the new Audi climate control design. Rather than clutter up the center stack, the climate buttons and temperature adjustment are neatly tucked into the vents themselves. The heated seat buttons are on the outboard vents, closest to the doors

Starting at $62,700, the TTS is definitely a premium vehicle with a premium cost. Add on the extras like the aforementioned 20” wheels, special paint, pneumatic side bolsters ($300), Driver Comfort Package ($1,400 for a smart key, reverse camera, blind spot assist, and park assist), Navigation Package ($2,200), Bang & Olufsen sound system ($950), red brake calipers ($400), and a few other odds and ends brings the price to just over $72,000. That’s not only a hefty sum, but it’s not even the most expensive TT! The TT RS with its brilliant turbo five-cylinder is the range topper, coming in at slightly more money.

The issue with the TTS is its fierce competition at the price point, and what the buyer’s specific priorities are. If you aren’t looking for a dedicated sports car, this one is just fine. However, start to look at what else is around, and things begin to get interesting. The BMW M2 (reviewed here) offers more power, a dedicated rear-drive platform, and your choice of a six-speed manual or dual-clutch gearbox for just over $61,000. Spice things up a little bit, and we approach the Porsche 718 Cayman. Starting at $62,700, the Cayman is one of the best driver’s cars around, and the specific one we tested had a sticker within a few hundred dollars of this TTS.

It may not make much sense from a technical and comparative standpoint, but the 2017 Audi TTS is a superb car. Delivering enough horsepower and torque to keep the enthusiast satisfied and handling that would even be satisfactory for the occasional weekend track day, this is also a spectacular daily driver. If passenger space isn’t high on the priority list, the Audi might be worth a serious look. Looking for a dedicated driver’s car with a bit less tech? Perhaps take a gander at the 718 Cayman, because if you want an M2, the waiting list is about two years right now.

2017 Audi TTS quattro Gallery

See Also:

2017 Porsche 718 Cayman

2016 BMW M2 DCT

2017 Audi R8 V10 Plus

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