Archive | Polo GTI

16 June 2017 ~ 0 Comments

Advanced, dynamic and efficient: new sixth-generation Polo unveiled in Berlin

2017 Volkswagen New Polo R-Line

After months of speculation, Volkswagen has unveiled the new sixth-generation Polo this morning in Berlin, and we are delighted to bring you first details. At first glance, the latest chapter in VW’s small car story doesn’t look that much different to its predecessor, and while it was always going to be evolution not revolution, there’s a great deal more going on under the new, more characterfully-sculpted skin.

Here are the key facts of the new sixth-generation Polo:

  • the sixth-generation is the largest Polo ever at 4,053mm long, up 81mm
  • first Polo based on new ‘MQB A0′ platform with a 94mm longer, 2,564mm wheelbase
  • more space: luggage capacity is now 351 litres, up around 70 litres on the outgoing car
  • five-door only range
  • first Polo with ‘Active Info Display’ digital instruments
  • technology laden: Front Assist, Blind Spot Detection, Adaptive Cruise Control and LED headlights all feature
  • more personalisation: 14 body colours and 13 dashpad colours
  • broad range: engines have outputs from 64bhp/48kW to 197bhp/147kW
  • natural gas version for the first time with 88bhp/66kW
  • Trendline, Comfortline, Highline, GTI, and Beats versions (European markets)

2017 Volkswagen New Polo R-Line

Design
Let’s start with the looks. While the overall silhouette and shape is in no doubt similar to the outgoing fifth-generation car, the new five-door only sixth-generation Polo looks a lot sharper and distinctive thanks to more prominent surface detailing. More obvious flared rear shoulders lead into an arrow-shaped line down the side of the car, which Volkswagen calls the ‘tornado line’.

Heavier lower door sculpting also breaks up the visual bulk on the side of the new Polo, while a more complex front bumper design features more structured elements. A bonnet ‘beak’ extends into the front grille, while the headlights cut through the same line as the bumper join, giving them a pointed appearance as they extend rearwards. The twin-grooved bonnet is also a great deal more curved than before.

Due to the more stretched dimensions of the smallest ‘A0’ version of the Volkswagen Group’s Modular Transverse Matrix (‘MQB’) platform and wider 1,525mm front and 1,505mm rear tracks, the wheels of the new Polo are pushed further into the corners, which, along with shorter front and rear overhangs, gives it a more dynamic stance.

The wheelbase has increased by 94mm to 2,564mm, while a 4,053mm length sees the sixth-generation car become the largest Polo ever. Width is up 69mm at 1,751mm. Luggage space has increased by an amazing 70 litres – 25 per cent – to 351 litres.

2017 Volkswagen New Polo R-Line

The interior of the new Polo takes recent Volkswagen concept car themes and transfers them to a production model. A horizontal design differs from the current fifth-generation car, and sharp geometric shapes lend a more futuristic appearance, helped by digitised technology. The instruments and touchscreen blend into one another, framed by a new dashpad similar to the smaller Up, which can also be personalised with 13 colours.

The all-new Polo also premieres Volkswagen’s new generation of infotainment systems. Using glass-covered surfaces and more digital operation than before, even the entry-level new Polo gets the Composition Colour infotainment system with a 6.5-inch display as standard. And while not as large as the 9.2-inch version on the recently revised Golf, an 8.0-inch touchscreen will also be available.

The optional new generation of Volkswagen’s Active Info Display digital instruments is a small car first. With more information, a more logical structure, and even more graphic clarity, operation is easier, too, with just one steering wheel-mounted button used to activate different graphic menus.

“The Polo is a young, fresh car. It combines charisma with strong technology. No other car offers so much space for its size. This makes the Polo the number one compact, and it will remain number one.”

Dr Herbert Diess, Chairman of the Board of Management, Volkswagen

Engines
A total of nine Euro 6 engines (six petrol, two diesel, and one natural gas) are available for the new Polo. A three-cylinder 64bhp 1.0 TSI kicks off the range allied to a five-speed gearbox. A trio of 1.0 TSI engines with 74, 94 and 113bhp bolster the entry-level unit, while a new 1.5-litre 148bhp ‘Evo’ engine with cylinder deactivation – as seen on the recently-revised Golf 7.5’ also features.

Top of the new Polo tree is a hot 197bhp GTI model – the hottest series production Polo ever if you discount the 2013 Polo R WRC limited edition – which can be had with both a six-speed manual or seven-speed DSG gearbox. The dual-clutch shifter can also be specified on the 94 and 113bhp 1.0s, as well as the 148bhp 1.5.

In a Polo first (but not for the UK) is a new 1.0-litre TGI natural gas engine. Developing 88bhp with a five-speed gearbox, the Polo TGI can, Volkswagen states, be CO2-neutral, depending on the energy source it is refuelled from. A brace of 1.6-litre diesels with 79 and 94bhp round out the range for now. Both are mated to a five-speed manual gearbox, with the more powerful unit available with the seven-speed DSG gearbox, too.

Rumoured electric and hybrid versions of the new car will not appear, Volkswagen citing a lack of market demand and non-recoverable high development costs as the reasons why. Emissions are also thought to be at their lowest in small cars anyway, according to the company.

2017 Volkswagen New Polo R-Line

Trim levels
At launch, Volkswagen is only quoting specifications for continental markets only, so for the UK market, we’ll have to await further details. Going by these first details, though, the range will be very comprehensive.

Trendline
Entry-level Trendline models have LED daytime running lights, a Front Assist area monitoring system with City Emergency Braking and Pedestrian Monitoring, as well as 14-inch wheels. In Germany, prices will start at 12,975 euros, and this offers more value than before.

Comfortline

Move up to Comfortline spec, and new sixth-generation Polo drivers gain 15-inch wheels, a Composition Colour infotainment system, Climatic air conditioning, a Driver Alert system, front and rear electric windows, ’knitted velvet’ seat covers (!), and a multi-function steering wheel.

Highline
A Park Distance Control safety system is standard on Highline models, along with white ambient front door and instrument LED back lighting, a leather-covered gear knob and handbrake handle, as well as 15-inch ‘Salou’ alloy wheels.

Beats
Just as with the current car, the Beats model has a 300-watt Beats Audio sound system. There are also 16-inch alloy wheels, black mirror caps, bonnet and roof decals, and ‘Beats’ badges on the B-pillars. Inside a ‘Velvet Red’ dashpad and sport seats add distinctive flourishes, while the 300-watt sound system can be ordered as an option on other models.

GTI
We’re surprised this has been announced from the off, but a new 2.0-litre, 197bhp GTI rounds out the new sixth-generation Polo range. While power isn’t up that much on the current 189bhp model, the car borrows the Golf GTI’s engine and has a standard ‘sport chassis’ as standard.

A ‘Sport Select’ chassis with adjustable dampers will be optional, while a unique front bumper with integrated fog lights, gloss black trim and a lower lip spoiler help the new muscular-looking GTI stand out. Now a modern GTI tradition, the front grille’s red trim is carried though into the headlights, while traditional honeycomb elements and a ‘GTI’ grille badge also feature. 



At the rear, the new power-Polo gets twin chrome tailpipes, LED tail lights, a ‘GTI’ badge, and a high-gloss black rear roof spoiler. Side sill extensions and red brake calipers display the new Polo GTI’s credentials in profile view. Inside there’s the now mandatory ‘Clark’ check upholstery, leather-trimmed multifunction steering wheel, black headlining and ‘GTI’ gear knob. When it comes to wheels, 17-inch rims are standard, with 18-inchers an option.

R-Line
An optional R-Line package (the orange car in our pictures) with ’Sebring’ 16-inch alloy wheels, a sports front bumper, a rear diffuser and spoiler, and black sill trims is also available.

Elsewhere, the new Polo is the most personalised Polo ever. A total of 14 exterior colours can be matched to 13 dashpad colours, and twelve wheels (from 14 to 18-inches in size), two interior trims and a total of 11 seat cover designs mean the Polo can be personalised more than ever before.

New high-tech options include wireless smartphone charging, LED headlights, an ‘Air Care Cimatronic’ system with air quality sensor and allergen filter and a panoramic sunroof. A ‘Sport Select’ system adds adjustable dampers, while Adaptive Cruise Control (ACC) is just one ‘big-car’ option.

Volkswagen is bullish about this new, larger, technology-laden and digital world Polo. Dr Herbert Diess, Chairman of the Board of Management for the Volkswagen brand, said at the Berlin reveal: ‘The Polo is a young, fresh car. It combines charisma with strong technology. No other car offers so much space for its size. This makes our Polo the number one compact, and it will remain number one.’

We’ll bring you more details of the this exciting new chapter of the Polo’s story as we get them, but this first details point to the most technologically-advanced as well as one of the best-looking Polos to date. UK specifications and overall prices still have to be released, but are predicted to be only slightly more than the current car’s £11,970 starting price. UK order books are expected to open in October, with first deliveries in January 2018.

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15 February 2017 ~ 0 Comments

A little more power, a little more obvious: the Volkswagen Polo GTI 230

2016 Volkswagen Polo GTI 230

This one slipped past us rather unnoticed. The latest Polo GTI ‘6C’ has attracted largely favourable reviews from both the press and owners, the 1.8-litre TSI-engined version of Volkswagen’s smallest sports hatchback having first appeared in 2015. With a 0-62mph time of 6.7 seconds and 189bhp, it is the most powerful series production Polo GTI to date. Or at least, until yesterday, we thought it was.

Power boost to 227bhp
It turns out there is an even hotter version of the legendary-badged Polo. Say ‘hello’ to the Volkswagen Polo GTI 230, which, as its name suggested, receives a power boost to 227bhp (230 PS). More surprisingly, it is an officially-sanctioned Volkswagen production product. Launched in April 2016, it is limited to Switzerland only. And, as restricted as its market availability is the number available: only a paltry – but rather neat – 230 examples are available to buy.

German tuner ABT has been roped in to help with upping the power to liberate an extra 38bhp over the standard Polo GTI, which sees the special edition make 265lb ft/360Nm of torque and romp on to a top speed of 149mph. The 0-62mph dash is now 0.2 seconds quicker, too, and thankfully – enthusiasts rejoice! – a six-speed manual is available alongside the seven-speed DSG transmission. Sadly, choice is rather more limited when it comes to the looks: the Polo GTI 230 is only available with five doors.

‘GTI 230’ decal badges
As befits a special edition go-faster model, ‘unique’ graphics tell other hot hatch fans what you are driving, with the Polo GTI 230 featuring carbon fibre door mirror caps, as well as a ‘GTI 230’ decal badge on the tailgate, and ‘GTI 230’ red and carbon-coloured foils on the door bottoms, front bumper upright sections and the bonnet. While they are more on the tasteful side, if you’re really a restrained type of driver, they may still be a little too much.

Standard equipment is upped on the regular Polo GTI, too. The ‘Sport Select’ package (amplified cabin sound, enhanced accelerator and steering response, and adjustable suspension), ‘Composition Media’ (with Bluetooth/DAB+ and App-Connect) infotainment system, electrically-folding door mirrors, front and rear parking sensors, front central armrest, LED headlights, Volkswagen ‘Plug & Play’ subwoofer-fed 300W sound system, and a winter package all feature on the GTI 230.

‘Motorsport’ alloy rims
Perhaps more excitingly, although the Polo GTI 230 comes with the same 17-inch ‘Parabolica’ black and diamond-cut finish alloy wheels as the standard car, a set of black 10-spoke ‘Motorsport’ rims are also thrown in, complete with winter tyres and snow chains to deal with the sometimes harsh Swiss seasons. Optional kit on offer is the same as the regular Polo GTI, and includes a panoramic sunroof and leather or alcantara-trimmed seats.

How much for all this limited number, souped-up Polo GTI? CHF 29,100 to you sir or madam, around £23,251 at today’s exchange rates. A ‘customer benefit’ (yep, us too, no idea) of CHF 5,000 is available but with that not included, the Polo GTI 230 costs around £2,000 more than its standard 189bhp sister. Not that all that matters, as it’s all academic anyway: unless you’re in Switzerland, you can’t buy one.

Will the Polo GTI 230 sell? It still appears on the Volkswagen Switzerland website, so we’re guessing it hasn’t sold out already. The Swiss do have form, though, when it comes to special Polo GTI models: the 100-unit run GTI Carbon Edition of 2012 was even more limited. So it seems, in Switzerland at least, there is clearly a market for a slightly more obvious example of a not-usually-obvious German hot hatchback…

Want to find out more about the Volkswagen Polo GTI 230? Download a brochure here.

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10 December 2016 ~ 0 Comments

Twin test: SEAT Ibiza Cupra vs Volkswagen Polo GTI

PoloDriver.com contributor, motoring writer, engagesportmode.com editor and Polo GTI owner John Redfern weighs up the pros and cons of two seemingly similar Spanish-built Volkswagen Group hot hatchbacks

2016 Volkswagen Polo GTI and SEAT Ibiza Cupra

Styling
This is evidently a subjective area, and neither Cupra nor GTI could be considered unattractive designs. Whether you prefer the basic Polo or Ibiza shape is personal taste, so we concentrated on the actual effort made to transform regular supermini into a hot hatch.

So what sets the GTI apart is the fact it looks more bespoke compared to the rest of the Polo range. From the red trim running across the grille into the headlights, to the honeycomb mesh and the GTI branding, it feels more special. Yes, it might be a scaled-down pastiche of the Golf GTI, but that isn’t necessarily a bad thing.

On the other hand, the Ibiza Cupra struggles to separate itself from the hundreds of FR-badged imitators. Where it does differ is often through fussy styling, like the trapezoidal centre-exit exhaust or fake vents in the rear bumper. It’s still a good-looking car, but doesn’t quite do enough to make things feel distinctive.

Take the gloss black alloy wheels fitted to this Cupra Black test car, and compare them to the multi-spoke items, with diamond cut elements, on the GTI. Whether you like them is a matter of taste, but it exemplifies the extra attention to detail and sense of occasion found on the transformation of the Polo into a GTI.

Winner: GTI

Interior
Volkswagen Group interiors have long held a reputation for strong design and build quality. That doesn’t change when it gets to the Cupra and GTI, but subtle distinctions between them still exist.

As with the exterior, the Polo GTI edges ahead with a cabin that manages to have a greater sense of occasion. It starts with the ‘Jacara’ (or tartan) seats, and extends to the red stitching on the gear knob and steering wheel. The addition of piano black trim helps break up a sea of charcoal, as do the extra chrome elements.

Unlike the GTI there’s no additional trim to separate acres of grained black plastic. It could be a Cupra, or it could be a base-spec E, there’s no real feeling of delineation. Where the Ibiza does score an advantage is with seats that will go lower to the floor, and ultimately feel more cosseting than those in the GTI. Get back in the Polo and the sense of extra seat height is palpable – blame the extra storage drawers hiding underneath for that.

Fundamentally the Polo GTI feels more expensive, looks more expensive, and persuades you that VW were inclined to try that little bit harder in making it feel unique.

Winner: GTI

Performance
Same 1.8-litre TSI engine and, unsurprisingly, the same official performance figures for both. Drive them back-to-back, or have someone drive the other one alongside, and you’ll be extremely hard-pressed to say one is faster than the other.

The Cupra does, however, have a slightly sharper initial throttle pedal response and feels ever so marginally quicker in terms of initial acceleration. Conversely, the GTI seems to have a fraction more lag before the torque kicks in. It is a very subtle difference, and one that could only really be detected driving one immediately after the other.

More noticeable is the lighter clutch pedal and gearbox of the Cupra, which removes an extra degree of effort that’s needed in the GTI. The Polo’s gearbox is still accurate but needs more force to shift cogs, whilst the clutch is also heavier.

Both cars here feature Sport modes that sharpen the throttle response and provoke more noise from the interior sound actuator. As noted in our review, the Cupra makes a slightly strange offbeat tone, whilst the GTI sounds more conventional. Despite the Cupra’s fancy tailpipe design, it’s the GTI that actually makes more noise from the exhaust itself.

The 1.8-litre TSI engine is an impressive unit in both applications and, so nuanced are the differences, we’re calling this round a tie.

Winner: draw

> Read More

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05 November 2016 ~ 0 Comments

‘Limited edition’ Polo GTI launched in India for Rs 25.99 lakh

2016 Volkswagen Polo GTI (India)

It’s been mooted for a long time, but finally the Polo GTI is available to buy in India. The car retails at Rs 25.99 lakh (ex-showroom Delhi), but potential owners will need to be as quick as the 189bhp hot hatch – only 99 units will be available, as the car is a ‘limited edition’ for India. The car was first unveiled in February at the Auto Expo motor show in New Delhi, and differences for the Indian market include raised suspension and better dust-proofing.

16-inch ‘Salvador’ alloy wheels
The Indian-market hot Polo also comes with 16-inch ‘Salvador’ alloy wheels, one inch smaller than the European car. Also only available as a three-door, the high price is because the car comes only as a Completely Built Up (‘CBU’) model, which incurs higher taxes: Completely Knocked Down (‘CKD’) cars are cheaper, as parts of the finished vehicle are shipped to the the country of sale for assembly. Regular Polos for the local market are assembled in Volkswagen India’s Pune factory.

Performance is similar to its European sisters: the 1280kg Indian Polo GTI records a 0-62mph time of 7.2 seconds, while top speed is 146mph. Torque from its 1.8-litre turbocharged TSI engine is the same, too, at 184lb ft/250Nm. A seven-speed dual-clutch DSG gearbox is standard. Equipment includes LED headlights, twin exhaust pipes, ‘XDS’ electronic limited slip differential, ‘Composition Media’ colour touchscreen infotainment system, multifunction steering wheel, and six airbags.

Marketed as ‘Volkswagen GTI’
The Polo GTI costs Rs 17 lakh more than its less hot 103bhp Polo GT sibling, which is priced at Rs 9.07 lakh. The Indian Polo GTI is marketed just as ‘Volkswagen GTI’, so Volkswagen India is clearly testing the water before launching any further performance models. The Indian Polo GTI’s closest rival is the 147bhp Rs 9.99 Abarth Punto. As well as Europe, the Polo GTI has also appeared in China: a 131bhp model was introduced in 2012 with a 1.4-litre TSI engine from the locally-made Lavida saloon.

Michael Mayer, Director, Volkswagen Passenger Cars India, said: ‘The GTI is one of its kind in the performance hatch segment and is designed for the petrol heads who are well versed with the GTI philosophy. It seamlessly blends power with comfort that guarantees performance and an adrenaline-packed driving experience. The one who drives a GTI need not to explain anything. He simply drives a statement. Volkswagen GTI remains the icon for all sporty cars and we are extremely proud to bring this phenomenon to India’.

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16 September 2016 ~ 0 Comments

Remus stainless steel exhaust upgrade for 2014- Polo GTI 1.8 TSI

Volkswagen Polo GTI 1.8 TSI Remus performance exhaust system upgrade

Hot on the tyre tracks of Cobra Sport’s exhaust upgrade for the 2014- (current) Polo GTI 1.8 TSi comes a similar system from Remus. Three 60mm stainless steel sports exhaust kits are available as the core product, and all are 5mm larger than the Polo GTI’s standard system. One offering has a resonator, one does without, while the third boasts fully-integrated electronic valves, complete with remote control to operate the valve control unit.

Quiet or aggressive-sounding
The latter system allows for the exhaust volume to be raised or lowered just by the simple push of a button, meaning that enthusiastic owners can have a quiet car day-to-day, or a more aggressive-sounding one when the need and time arises. Very clever, and something which has been solely realised by Remus, as the standard car does without such a trick system.

A pair of chromed and angled 90mm tailpipes mark the start of the under-bumper options. Five more 84mm offerings bolster the range, and available in chrome, ‘Street Race’, ‘Carbon Race’, ‘Street Race Black Chrome’, and titanium finishes, there really should be something for everyone. As a bonus, all of the available options should nestle under the hot Polo’s rear bumper easily.

High standard of quality
Remus tests all its systems on its own development cars and can therefore offer a very high standard of quality as well as increases in performance throughout the rev range. The company also states that while the increased volume is more aggressive than the car’s OEM system, it never becomes intrusive. Prices start at £91.20 including VAT for the front ‘race tube’ which replaces the front silencer, and rise to £1,008.00 including VAT for one system with the fully integrated electronic valves.

Visit Remus’ website at remusuk.com for more information on, and the fitment details and prices for, the Polo GTI 1.8 TSI cat-back sports exhaust system.

[Source: vwtuningmag.com]

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