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  • Mileage: Delivery
  • Transmission: Automatic
  • Fuel Type: Petrol
  • Engine Size: 4.4
  • Interior Colour: Black Leather
  • Exterior Colour: Frozen Grey (Matt)
  • Body Style: Saloon
  • Seats: 5
  • Service: n/a
  • Reg date: 2013/6

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What car? says:

The BMW M5 delivers truly epic performance, yet it has the ability to carry four people in sumptuous luxury.

Top gear says:


By super-saloon standards this M5 is beautifully balanced and pliable. The brakes have their work cut out, but the chassis works both ends evenly: you can dive into corners with confidence and come out the far side knowing how much you can open the throttle before the rear end starts to send itself sideways. A hint of warning though: don't turn off the traction control unless you have a lot of space to play with.

Despite the acceleration it delivers and the speed it carries, this is not a raw, animalistic car, even with all the buttons turned up to 11. The standard 5-Series is a big, heavy, insulating machine and the M5 is the same. It can't quite shed that cosseting feeling: this is an M5 that's aimed primarily at businessmen who like driving, rather than drivers who do the business.

Purists might scoff that the mighty M Division has eschewed the traditional high-revving, naturally aspirated V10 of old for a twin-turbocharged V8. But this is no ordinary forced induction powerplant: with 552bhp and 501lb ft of torque it is the most powerful M car ever. And a 0-62mph time of 4.4 seconds, a 0-124mph time of 13.4 seconds and a top speed of 190mph is nothing to scoff at. Unless you're in the passenger seat, of course.

Evo Says:

There is no other powertrain like this in a series production car. Some produce similar results in terms of outright performance, but not in the same manner. It’s perhaps the first car to match the benefits of grossly-turbocharged-low-RPM-performance with high engine speeds. This gives the effect of having a gigantic effective, useable powerband of over 5000rpm because it will pull hard enough in seventh gear -  from just 2000rpm - for the driver to assume he was in fourth. And yet there is still something to be gained from taking it all the way to the 7200rpm redline. 


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