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Mercedes-Benz: A-Class News

 
Old 12-06-2018, 10:03 AM
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https://www.carscoops.com/2018/12/me...ty-power-grip/

Mercedes-AMG introduced the all-new A35 earlier this year and it’s a hot hatch which slots between the mainstream model and the high-performance A45.

While the car was introduced back in September, the first reviews are finally out and we’re getting a look at how well the model stacks up against the Volkswagen Golf R. This comparison might sound odd at first glance, but both models are all-wheel drive hatchbacks which feature a turbocharged 2.0-liter four-cylinder engine.

In the case of the Golf R, the engine produces 305 hp (228 kW / 310 PS) and 295 lb-ft (400 Nm) of torque. This allows the model to rocket from 0-62 mph (0-100 km/h) in 4.6 seconds.

The A35, on the other hand, is slightly less powerful as it is rated at 302 hp (225 kW / 306 PS) and 295 lb-ft (400 Nm) of torque. Given the similar performance figures, it’s not too surprising the entry-level AMG can run from 0-62 mph (0-100 km/h) in 4.7 seconds before hitting a limited top speed of 155 mph (250 km/h).

With the primer out of the way, let’s find out how the A35 stacks up. Auto Express comes away pretty impressed as their reviewer says the model is “composed, sharp and lightning fast.” The review also notes the car has tons of grip and only provides hints of understeer at the absolute limit. Overall, they deem the A35 a “truly premium product” that makes the Audi RS3 seem “immediately dated.”

Autocar was similarity positive as they also said the car has lots of grip and an improved all-wheel drive system. They also praised the model’s steering and ride quality. In the end, they said the A35 is more rewarding and engaging than the previous A45.

35.5k GBP = ~$46k USD at current exchange rates.
Golf R MSRP is just under $41k

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Old 12-06-2018, 10:05 AM
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Saw a 3G (W176) A250 with Mexican plates earlier this week, so much better looking than the GLA.
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Old 01-03-2019, 01:34 PM
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https://www.cnet.com/roadshow/review...-class-review/

THE GOOD: The A220 is loaded with Mercedes' latest in-car tech, and it's fun to drive.

THE BAD: Fuel economy isn't all that, and its price flies hot on the C-Class' tail when options are involved.

THE BOTTOM LINE: The A-Class is now the sub-$40,000 luxury sedan to beat, and that's not good for the competition.

An entry-level car in a luxury automaker's lineup should offer a solid blend of everything the company has to offer in a smaller, more affordable package. A buyer's first experience with a brand should convince them to stick around as time goes on, and as promotions and pay raises pop up.

By that standard, the outgoing Mercedes-Benz CLA-Class was garbage. While the price was right, its coupe-like roof made the rear seats uncomfortable for grown adults, and low-quality interior materials punctuated its ho-hum design. It wasn't a product that made you want to stick around.

That all changes with the 2019 Mercedes-Benz A-Class. While there is a new CLA-Class on the way, the A-Class now stands as the least expensive way to slide into a new Merc, and it rocks. Consider the bar raised for everyone.

When I first saw Mercedes-Benz's new design language on the CLS-Class, I wasn't exactly sold on it. Now that I see the A-Class Sedan, though, I get it. In this instance, the design is well proportioned -- the headlights and grille aren't cartoonishly large or small, and the silhouette promises more space than the cramped CLA-Class ever offered. Even the trunk is suitably sized for a family's worth of groceries or enough wreaths to make a two-story home sufficiently festive.

My A-Class Sedan has a little extra anger thanks to the $2,600 AMG Line styling package, which adds sharper angles in the bumpers, a slightly lower suspension and the stunning diamond-block grille. The 19-inch AMG wheels are an extra $500. Consider this an early warning about the A-Class' price: It may start low, but if you want to get fancy, things are going to get expensive in a hurry. Hell, my tester's shade of silver (silver!) costs $720.

Whereas the outgoing CLA-Class used an impressive variety of low-quality materials inside, the A-Class looks and feels twice as expensive. The dashboard makes clever use of layering, so that the "floating" screens up front don't look tacked on. The only bad plastics that I can find are located in places normal people would never touch, like the bottom of the transmission tunnel. Everything else, from the door's switchgear to the dashboard, feels more expensive than the price belies. I'm not the biggest fan of piano black trim, which attracts fingerprints like sugar attracts ants, but it still looks premium.

The seats are plenty supportive, but I recommend ditching the $1,450(!) red leather, which is a little racy for a non-performance car. Visibility from those seats is also excellent, with plenty of rearward sightlines through the aft glass (something the CLA-Class lacked in spades) and barely-there blind spots. The rear seats offer leagues more headroom than the CLA-Class, and there's sufficient legroom for a six-foot-tall passenger to feel comfortable behind a six-foot-tall driver.

For an extra $310, the A-Class can be equipped with a 64-color ambient lighting system, and it's one of the most impressive I've ever used. In addition to letting me set my color from a spectrum wheel, the system also offers predetermined animated color schemes that flow through multiple colors. It will be the first thing every passenger talks about, guaranteed. For as much wow factor as it supplies, the price is right.

The A220 doesn't have the strongest motor, but it definitely makes the most of it. My tester's 2.0-liter turbocharged I4 puts out 188 horsepower and 221 pound-feet of torque, sent to all four wheels by way of a seven-speed dual-clutch transmission (front-wheel drive is available, too). All that torque makes for strong starts, and while the transmission's low-speed antics can be a little on the clunky side, shifts at speed are plenty smooth. When it comes time to accelerate, lower gears are called up with haste.

There are drive modes on offer, but I find them unnecessary. The car is best left in its standard Comfort mode, which offers the right kind of throttle sensitivity and shift performance. Eco short-shifts too much for my tastes, and Sport takes things too far in the opposite direction. There are shift paddles behind the wheel, but those are probably best left for whatever hardcore AMG variant arrives later. The steering is the right kind of tight, and the AMG Line package's brakes are grippy, but the pedal isn't so sensitive that heads will bob at every red light.

Things are equally peachy on the handling front. The ride is composed, but not overly uncomfortable, even with my tester's 19-inch wheels and thin 225/40R19-series Pirelli Sottozero winter tires. It feels pretty darn close to my Volkswagen Golf, actually. It doesn't feel as bouncy as editor Steven Ewing suggested in his first drive, but I also don't have experience with a front-wheel-drive variant for comparison purposes, so I suggest test driving both if you're at the dealer.

Some of that shine disappears on the economy front, though. While the stop-start system didn't shake the cabin with every restart (some weren't felt at all), my tester's AWD layout likely ate into fuel economy a bit. According to the trip computer, I averaged about 22 miles per gallon in the city and just under 30 mpg on the highway. That's a far cry from the CLA-Class' EPA-estimated 24 mpg city and 32 highway with all-wheel drive (24 city, 37 highway with FWD). The EPA hasn't published figures for the A-Class Sedan as of this writing, but hopefully it'll be a little higher than what I'm experiencing.

The A-Class isn't just tech-forward, it's one of the most technologically advanced Mercedes-Benz vehicles across the lineup. In today's world of subscription services and smart homes, Mercedes has a winning strategy on its hands -- younger buyers like tech, and it's all available on its most affordable vehicle.

Base models make do with two 7-inch screens on the dashboard, but I believe the pair of 10.25-inch screens are damn near mandatory, even though they're part of the $2,100 Premium Package. The instrument cluster offers incredible variety, letting me swap out each gauge for different information screens while displaying the navigation map in the middle. All that is adjusted through the touchpad on the left side of the steering wheel, a system that's devilishly easy to master with minimal distraction.

Mercedes-Benz's new MBUX (say each letter, don't call it "M-Bucks") infotainment system is a beaut. It takes all the capabilities of the old COMAND system and gives it a prettier, more responsive wrapper while throwing Apple CarPlay and Android Auto into the mix. The screen is finally touch-capable, so you can ignore the center console's touchpad if it's not your speed, but it can also be manipulated using the second thumbpad on the right side of the steering wheel. If you do use the touchscreen, keep a lens cloth on hand to keep the screen free of ugly finger grease.

MBUX also packs a new voice-recognition system. A simple "Hey, Mercedes" will cause the system to spring to life, accepting natural voice commands (for example, "I'm cold.") and translating them to actions (raising the climate control temperature). I don't find the call-and-response system as sensitive as Ewing did on his first drive. In fact, it only seems to pick up my requests when the vehicle is stationary -- manually activating the assistant from the steering wheel, on the other hands, works all the time for me.

MBUX's newfangled tech gets even wilder with the $1,150 Multimedia Package. In addition to enabling embedded navigation, it also includes an augmented-reality system that overlays translucent navigation directions over a real-time view from the front camera. It's neat to watch, and thankfully it doesn't take over the screen at highway speeds, but I have concerns about its distraction potential when it engages at normal road speeds. It still looks neat, though.

While automatic braking is standard, the whole complement of active and passive driver aids is hidden behind a $2,250 Driver Assistance Package. It adds things like full-speed adaptive cruise control, blind spot monitoring and steering assist on the highway, all of which work effortlessly. It also has route-based speed adaptation, which I only find frustrating. Even though I think it's off, it still slows my vehicle more than 5 mph around curves on the highway, which is not the kind of behavior I want from a car in the left lane (or any lane, really).

As of this writing, Mercedes-Benz has not yet enabled its online configurator or announced prices. For the sake of this section, I'll assume the starting price is $35,000 for a front-wheel-drive A220, and I'll only include packages for which I know the prices. AWD is a $2,000 option on the C-Class, but it's unclear how much it'll add to the A-Class Sedan's bottom line.

I'll ditch my tester's $750 Iridium Silver paint and its $1,450 red leather seats, but I'll keep the $325 natural wood trim, since I like it. I'll hold onto the $2,100 Premium Package for the larger screens, the $310 ambient lighting system and the $200 Qi wireless device charger. I'll also keep the $1,090 option that adds a surround-view camera system and the aforementioned $1,150 Multimedia Package for navigation.

So what did I ditch from my tester's spec? On top of the interior aesthetics, I'm omitting the $500 AMG wheels, $280 for a garage door opener, $900 for adaptive headlights, $2,600 for the AMG styling package, $460 for satellite radio, $850 for the Burmester audio system and $2,250 for the extra driver assists.

Assuming that $35,000 base price (plus a $2,000 AWD upcharge), my tester comes in at an eye-watering $52,660, including $975 in destination charges. My personal spec, on the other hand, is much more palatable at $41,150 including destination, and it has almost all the whiz-bang gadgetry of my tester.

With a new CLA-Class on the horizon, which will undoubtedly pack every single update discussed and lauded in this review, Mercedes-Benz's entry-level offerings will soon be second to none. The Audi A3 both looks and feels less exciting than the Benz. BMW doesn't really have an analogous model, but Acura does offer the compact ILX as a competitor -- that said, the ILX doesn't look or feel as good as the A220 does.

It's hard not to position the A-Class Sedan at the top of its segment, even though it's not even on sale yet. It comes out of its gates swinging, offering some of the most advanced tech in its segment -- albeit at a price point that varies from "affordable-ish" to "why didn't you just buy the C-Class?" If you can stomach the window sticker, the A-Class Sedan is one of, if not the best way to dip your toes into the luxury-vehicle pool.
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Old 01-16-2019, 10:45 AM
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https://www.caranddriver.com/news/a2...-pricing-2019/

It undercuts the 2019 CLA by just $600.Mercedes-Benz has announced that its newest, smallest car, the 2019 A-class sedan, will start at $33,495 when it goes on sale in early 2019. That makes it the least expensive car that Mercedes sells, undercutting the current CLA by $600. The low cost of entry should help bring even more new customers to the brand; the company says more than 50 percent of CLA buyers were new to the Mercedes-Benz brand.

Despite the price, the A-class sedan has a long list of standard equipment. A panoramic sunroof, LED head- and taillights, automated emergency braking, and dual 7.0-inch screens (one in place of the gauge cluster and one for the infotainment) are all standard. Options will include features like adaptive cruise control, augmented-reality navigation, and AMG Line body styling. Adding all-wheel drive costs $2000, meaning the 2019 A220 4Matic's price is $35,495.

So far, Mercedes has only announced the base prices, but a spokesperson told us that a configurator with detailed option pricing will go live on the Benz website later this week. We'll update this story when more information is available.
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Old 02-05-2019, 02:44 PM
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https://www.carscoops.com/2019/02/ca...hatch-u-s-not/

Fans of premium compact hatchbacks aren’t exactly spoiled for choice in the United States, their only options being the Audi A3 Sportback e-tron, Mini Clubman, and Infiniti QX30.

In this context, it can be frustrating to see that Canada is getting the new Mercedes-Benz A-Class hatchback while the United States is not. So yes, Canadian buyers have been able to order themselves a brand new 2019 A-Class hatchback since November 2018.

Now, MBPassionBlog reports the model has arrived at Mercedes’ Canadian dealers in two configurations — the A250 and A250 4Matic. Both are powered by a 2.0-liter turbocharged four-cylinder gasoline engine producing 221 hp (224 PS) at 5,500 rpm and 258 lb-ft of torque between 1,800 and 4,000 rpm.

Linked to a standard 7G-DCT automatic transmission, the engine drives the front wheels in the standard model and all four wheels in the A250 4Matic. The A250 starts at C$35,990 (about $27,500 in U.S. currency) while the A250 4Matic is priced from C$37,990 (approximately $29,000). The prices don’t include tax and delivery costs.

So what do Canadian customers get for their money? Quite a lot, as it turns out. The standard spec sheet includes a panoramic glass sunroof, LED headlights and taillights, 17-inch alloys, Artico upholstery, heated front seats (power adjustable with memory function for the driver), Thermotronic automatic climate control, 7-inch MBUX infotainment system, rearview camera, Dynamic Select and much more.

Canadian buyers who want more features can choose between five packages (Premium Package, Navigation Package, Sport Package, Technology Package, and Night Package). Several standalone options are also available.

Like in the United States, the A-Class sedan is also available in Canada in A220 and A220 4Matic configurations.
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Old 02-20-2019, 02:31 PM
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https://www.motor1.com/news/306136/m...put-confirmed/

The bevy of rumors about the Mercedes-AMG A45's bountiful output are true because the hot hatch is coming in 383- and 416-horsepower (285- and 310-kilowatt) tunes. Despite riding on a front-wheel-drive-focused platform, the sophisticated all-wheel-drive system allows for a drift mode, according to Autocar after taking a ride in a prototype.

The A45's 2.0-liter turbocharged four-cylinder uses the engine from the 302-hp (225-kW) A35 as a starting point, but the engineers make such significant changes that Mercedes classifies it as a completely different powerplant. The developers aren't yet willing to divulge the black magic necessary to increase the output from the 383-hp version to the 416-hp tune, according to Autocar.

The A45 has a very high-tech all-wheel-drive system. Rather than a single differential routing power to the rear, there is a separate clutch for each wheel back there. This layout allows for quick reacting torque vectoring that can send up to 100 percent of the power to a single corner. Sensors monitor traction, throttle position, yaw angle, and steering angle to determine how to proportion the torque.

While drift mode exists, it requires a secret code to activate, at least on this prototype. Put the drive setting in Race, turn off the ESP, pull both steering wheel paddles, and then pull just the right paddle. The tech then makes the A45 slide with the slightest provocation.

Expect the A45 to debut soon, possibly even at the Geneva Motor Show on March 5. Sales in Europe should begin until the end of the year. Americans need to wait to experience this powerplant until Mercedes introduces the inevitable CLA45.


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Old 03-27-2019, 09:51 AM
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https://jalopnik.com/the-2020-merced...sed-1833592479

If you want a new Mercedes-AMG that’s compact and not astronomically expensive, you could check out the 2019 A35 hatchback. But if you live in the U.S. you’re out of luck. You still are, kind of, but now it appears that the 2020 Mercedes-AMG A35 is making its way to America in the form of a sedan.

With the U.S. arrival of the A-Class earlier this year an AMG variant seemed inevitable and indeed, it’s been talked about for some time. But I’m still excited that this particular prophecy has been fulfilled.

The 2020 A35 will have a 2.0-liter turbocharged four-cylinder engine rated to 302 horsepower and 295 lb-ft of torque by Mercedes, with a seven-speed automatic transmission and all-wheel drive.

That’s a pretty significant bump from the A220, which makes a claimed 188 horsepower and 221 lb-ft of torque with front or all-wheel drive.

Mercedes promises a 0 to 60 mph time of a swift 4.7 seconds for the A35, and since the base A-Class is currently the company’s cheapest car, it’s logical to assume the A35 will be the cheapest car you can get new that’s been breathed on by AMG. Excluding whatever diluted “AMG Sport” options you can put on whatever, of course.

Official pricing has not been announced, but an A220 lists at $32,500 while a CLA250 lists at $33,100 and a CLA45 starts at $53,100. In Germany, where you can already get an A35 hatchback, the car lists for the equivalent of about $45,000 so that’s probably close to what we’ll have to pay for one here.

That money would probably be spent more smartly on an E-Class AMG that’s already done 50,000 miles or so, but we’ll keep that to ourselves since we need people buying new cars so we can pick them up used later, right?

That said the A35 really is a sweet looking little package, and of course comes with the benefit of Mercedes’ impressive new human-machine interface.

And, yes, I would imagine an even more powerful A45 is in the pipeline eventually, too. I wouldn’t count on the hatchback ever coming to America, though. Mercedes couldn’t have its U.S. customers being mistaken for Mazda people, after all.





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Old 03-27-2019, 09:52 AM
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My only real knocks on it are that the badges look our of place on the trunk, think they'd look better above the taillights (debadge).
Wish there was a 'hood'/surround on the screen(s). I'm accustomed to the iPad screen for the infotainment, but less of a fan of it for the gauge cluster.
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Old 03-27-2019, 10:15 AM
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That gauge cluster looks terrible in photos. But the rest of the car is a big improvement.
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Old 03-27-2019, 11:21 AM
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I've only seen 1 on the road so far, but I like it better than the CLA for sure. Too small for me right now, with 2 kids in carseats. Maybe one of these AMG-lite models would fit the bill in a few years.
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Old 03-27-2019, 01:28 PM
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Originally Posted by 00TL-P3.2 View Post
My only real knocks on it are that the badges look our of place on the trunk, think they'd look better above the taillights (debadge).
I'm going to go with the cheesy Fast and Furious-inspired interior accent lighting. WTF?

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Old 03-27-2019, 01:41 PM
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People like to personalize their cars. I'm sure there's a plain white lighting option, or off, even.
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Old 03-27-2019, 02:30 PM
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So...300hp 2.0L turbo for $45k? Buy Golf R, get similar performance, save $5k or more depending on options (and depreciation), and get a hatch to (as a?) boot. Unless you're only in it for the badge...

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Old 03-27-2019, 03:29 PM
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True, I could do without all the vent lighting. Been a while since I've been in my grandmother's S550 at night to remember if the ambient is brightness adjustable, I do recall a few color options. I'm sure these promo shots have it cranked to the max.
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Old 03-27-2019, 05:03 PM
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Originally Posted by AZuser View Post
I'm going to go with the cheesy Fast and Furious-inspired interior accent lighting. WTF?

It’s an option. I think they have like 300 colors you can rotate through.
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Old 03-27-2019, 05:22 PM
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It’s 12 on the CLA45 and 64 on the C63S. I was mistaken.
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Old 03-28-2019, 08:29 AM
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Not sure if you can selectively turn zones off. I don't mind the ambient lighting, but can do without the A/C vents being lit.
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Old 07-05-2019, 08:38 AM
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https://www.netcarshow.com/mercedes-..._s_amg_4matic/

Outstanding performance, the ultimate driving dynamics, expressive design - the new Mercedes-AMG compact A45 4MATIC+/ A45 S 4MATIC+ sports cars and CLA45 4MATIC+/ CLA45 S 4MATIC+ reassert their leading positions in their segments. They seamlessly continue the success story of their predecessors, while setting numerous new standards. Available in two output and torque variants, the completely newly developed 2.0-litre engine is the world's most powerful turbocharged four-cylinder engine in manufactured for series production. Even the basic model with 285 kW (387 hp) is more powerful than its predecessor. The S-variant with 310 kW (421 hp) jostles with considerably higher vehicle classes. Perfect sequences in all driving situations, and fast gearshifts measured in milliseconds, are guaranteed by the new AMG SPEEDSHIFT DCT-8G dual-clutch transmission with eight gears. The active, fully-variable AMG Performance 4MATIC+ all-wheel drive distributes the power to the rear axle wheel-selectively by AMG TORQUE CONTROL - for top traction and the spectacular Drift mode. This is made possible by a new rear axle differential featuring two multidisc clutches - one for each rear wheel.

With its new compact sports models Mercedes-AMG is demonstrating its high competence in development once again: "We have completely redesigned our "45" models - from the engine and transmission through the chassis, the elaborately constructed drivetrain to the body structure and of course the design itself - all with one goal: to raise vehicle dynamics and the sporty driving experience to a level previously unimaginable in the compact class. With the presentation of this, our most powerful and most dynamic compact sports car, we are also reinforcing the significance of this segment for our growth strategy", says Tobias Moers, Chairman of the Management Board of Mercedes-AMG GmbH.
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Old 07-05-2019, 08:39 AM
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