- Mileage: 12900
- Transmission: Automatic
- Fuel Type: Petrol
- Engine Size: 2.0
- Interior Colour: Black Leather
- Exterior Colour: White
- Body Style: Coupe
- Seats: 4
- Reg date: 2011/9
- Satellite Navigation
- Telephone preparation
- Multi Media Interface
- 18" 10 spoke design alloy wheels
- Front sports seats
- Height adjustable front seats
- 3 spoke flat bottom multi-function leather steering wheel including paddle shift
- Electric front windows
- Radio / CD + MP3
- Electronic climate control (ECC)
- Electronic Stability Programme
- Anti-slip regulation traction control
- Thatcham Category 1 alarm
- Engine Power 211 bhp
- Top Speed 152 mph
- Acceleration (0-62mph) 6.1 seconds
- CO2 Rating (g/km) 164 g/km
- Average mpg 39.8 mpg
- Boot Capacity 292 litres
What car says:
The TT Coupe is as good to drive as it is to look at. It's beautifully built and the cheaper models are surprisingly affordable to own. The Audi TT offers a superb blend of looks, quality and driving appeal. The icing on the cake is that our favourite model doesn't cost a lot to buy or run.
The wide range of engines consists largely of turbocharged four-cylinder units, although the flagship model is the TT RS, with its 335bhp 2.5-litre five-cylinder turbo engine. There’s even a turbodiesel available for those wanting their TT motoring as economical as possible. Our pick, though, is the fast and flexible 208bhp 2.0-litre petrol.
Top Gear says:
You might not have noticed the micro-face-lift on the TT, nor the mild change in power output, from 200 to 211bhp. But I want to mark the arrival of that engine. It's actually been launched in several other cars, like the A4 and Mk6 Golf GTI, but in those cases it has slipped out of the limelight because there have been other things to say. In the new TT, it's the whole story.
History is being made. Some 40 million VW Group cars from the 1972 Audi 80 onwards have been powered by the same engine family, the EA827 (and its update EA113). With carbs, injection and FSi, two, four and five valve heads, turbocharged and supercharged and both, up to the current Audi S3 and Golf R with 270-odd bhp.
It's been quite a journey, but it's ending. This TT gets an EA888. The most obvious difference is that its cams are driven by chains instead of belts, but everything else is changed too. In this variant's case, it also has the variable valve-lift system.
Which is all very anorakacious, but what does it mean for the price of fish? Significantly better economy and loads of torque (far more than the sexier Pug RCZ 200, by the way). The quattro version of the new TT feels like it has the in-gear pickup of the previous FWD car. Spec the Magnetic Ride option, and this TT is a proper tool, no matter how tricky the roads.
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