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BMW

2020 BMW X5 sDrive40i

In 2019, BMW introduced the fourth generation of its midsize X5 crossover. For 2020, the X5 gets some important updates.

Both of last year’s trims return. The base xDrive40i package includes a 3.0-liter inline 6-cylinder engine with 335 horsepower and 330 pound-feet of torque, enough to get to 60 mph in 5.3 seconds. Meanwhile, the xDrive50i comes with a 4.4-liter twin-turbocharged V8 making 456 hp and 479 lb-ft, along with a 0-to-60 time of just 4.6 seconds. The xDrive40i and xDrive50i both include an 8-speed automatic transmission and all-wheel drive (AWD).

For 2020, BMW introduces the M50i trim as the top performance option. It uses the same basic V8 and AWD system as the xDrive50i but ramped up to 523 hp and 553 lb-ft, plus a sport-tuned version of the 8-speed automatic transmission. The M50i blazes to 60 mph in 4.1 seconds. You get an M Sport body kit, unique 20-inch wheels, an adaptive sport suspension, a specially tuned exhaust, uprated brakes, and a performance rear differential. Launch control and a driving mode that allows you to send all of the power to the rear wheels for maximum fun are both available. As of this writing, BMW hasn’t yet released official fuel-economy figures.

BMW will also introduce a new plug-in hybrid (PHEV) trim, the xDrive45e. It incorporates a 3.0-liter twin-turbocharged inline 6-cylinder engine with an electric motor for 394 hp and 443 lb-ft of torque, and comes in at 0.3 seconds slower to 60 mph than the gas-only xDrive40i trim. As of this writing, BMW hasn’t yet released official fuel-economy figures.

The base X5 comes with plenty of standard content: adaptive LED headlights, LED fog lights, power-folding mirrors, 19-inch alloys, 16-way power front seats, leatherette upholstery, a 10-speaker sound system, a 1-year Apple CarPlay subscription, a power liftgate, a 12.3-inch instrument cluster, and a matching 12.3-inch infotainment system with navigation. Options include soft-closing doors, genuine leather, various wheel upgrades, keyless access, wireless charging, remote start, an air suspension, and laser-based headlights.

BMW includes a reversing camera, daytime pedestrian detection, forward-collision warning, automatic emergency braking, lane-departure warning, and rear cross-traffic alert on every X5. From there, you can tack on a head-up display (HUD), traffic-jam assist, evasion aid, adaptive cruise control, and a parking assistant. The Insurance Institute for Highway Safety (IIHS) evaluated the X5 last year and gave it top honors for safety.

BMW’s X5 remains an impressive midsize luxury crossover, competing against the likes of the Audi Q7 and Mercedes-Benz GLE Class.

2020 BMW X7 xDrive40i

The X7 is a true luxury vehicle that ticks all the boxes of what a big SUV should be, with plenty of space, technology, and style.

The 2020 BMW X7 is a seven-passenger three-row SUV that is available in two trim levels: xDrive40iand xDrive50i. The xDrive40i is powered by a turbocharged 3.0-liter inline-six cylinder (335 horsepower, 330 pound-feet of torque). It’s paired with an eight-speed automatic transmission that sends power to all four wheels. The xDrive50i upgrades to a 4.4-liter turbocharged V8 (456 hp, 479 lb-ft).

Standard xDrive40i features include 21-inch wheels, an air suspension, adaptive LED headlights, automatic high beams, heated power-folding mirrors, automatic wipers, front and rear parking sensors, a powered dual-section tailgate, a panoramic sunroof, a pre-wired trailer hitch receiver (5,400-pound limit), a self-leveling air-ride suspension, selectable drive modes, and keyless entry and ignition.

Inside, you also get four-zone automatic climate control, emergency telematics, remote vehicle monitoring and control via a smartphone app, an auto-dimming rearview mirror, simulated leather upholstery (SensaTec), heated and power-adjustable front seats, 40/20/40-split-folding second-row seats, and 50/50-split folding third-row seats.

Standard technology features for the X7 include a digital gauge cluster display, a 12.3-inch central touchscreen, a navigation system, Apple CarPlay (subscription-based), two USB ports, a wireless charging pad, and a 10-speaker sound system. Forward collision warning with automatic emergency braking, a blind-spot monitor and lane departure warning are also included.

Optionally, you can add the Driving Assistance Professional package (adaptive cruise control, lane-keeping assist, lane change assist, automatic evasive steering, front cross-traffic alert, and a low-level automated driving system) and the Parking Assistance package (a surround-view camera system and an automated parking system).

The xDrive50i trim includes all of the above and adds leather upholstery, multi-contour front seats, a surround-view camera, and a 16-speaker Harman Kardon surround-sound system.

Most of the X7’s options are bundled in packages. The major ones you’ll want to consider are the Premium package (soft-close doors, remote ignition, power rear window shades, a head-up display, heated and cooled cupholders, gesture control and, for the xDrive40i, the Harman Kardon surround-sound system); the Cold Weather package (five-zone climate control, heated rear seats, heated front armrests and a heated steering wheel); and the Luxury Seating package (ventilated multi-contour front seats with massage functions).

Notable stand-alone add-ons include 22-inch wheels, running boards, an upgraded trailer hitch (7,500-pound limit), a display key, additional leather interior coverings, second-row captain’s chairs, a 20-speaker Bowers & Wilkins surround-sound system, and a dual-screen rear entertainment system. The Executive package (adaptive LED laser headlights, a panoramic sunroof with LED lighting, and a glass gear selector and buttons) is exclusive to the xDrive50i.

The X7 comes with a standard three-passenger bench in the second row; captain’s chairs are a $600 option. The captain’s chairs are the more comfortable choice, but in addition to losing seating capacity, bear in mind that those seats don’t fold down all the way. This prevents you from opening up the cargo area as fully as you can with the bench.

2019 BMW X7 xDrive40i

Import/Export 2019 BMW X7 xDrive40i

Refined, modern, and enormous, BMW’s biggest SUV yet is finally here—even if the jury is still out on its dynamics.

But the new BMW X7 three-row SUV mitigates the mundane in more ways than one. It makes driving on these roads tolerable – hell, borderline enjoyable – in some instances. Though its top-end positioning suggests it’s exclusively a posh SUV for the whole family (and for the most part, it is), what’s most surprising is how fun it feels from the driver’s seat – a rarity amongst three-row luxury SUV’s.

Toss the X7 into a corner, and the results are unexpected. Rather than roll uncouthly as its 5,600-pound curb weight reaches for the pavement, the X7 tackles the tight stuff with surprising poise. When equipped with the $4,750 M Dynamic Handling package, which adds bigger M Sport brakes, an M Sport differential, and active steering that acts almost telepathically as it predicts corners, the X7 is a genuinely fun vehicle to toss around.

The X7’s styling is unsurprisingly similar to its smaller X5 sibling’s, despite an increase in every exterior dimension except width. It’s a substantial machine, measuring nearly 17 feet long, which makes it nine inches longer than the X5 and 1.3 inches longer than the GLS450. Its colossal kidney grille enlarges the X7’s nose to emergency-rhinoplasty proportions.
The X7’s interior is some of BMW’s best work yet. The large windshield and sensibly sized pillars provide an expansive forward view. For a price, the front cupholders can be heated and cooled, nearly every surface can be covered in leather, and the shifter and other controls can be spec’d in the glass. Even the plastics feel a notch above the competitions. The 12.3-inch infotainment screen renders crisp images and is easy to operate via a finger on the touchscreen or with the familiar iDrive control knob. We’re not fans of the opposing swings of the speedometer and tachometer on the digital instrument cluster, though. Fortunately, physical buttons still exist to manage most HVAC controls.

The xDrive40i starts at $74,895. A V8 xDrive50i is almost nineteen grand more at $93,595. These prices fall just above the V6-equipped Mercedes-Benz GLS and below the V8-equipped Benz. The BMW is newer and better looking between the two, at least to my eye. Moreover, that creamy smooth V8 can make a value argument over the GLS.

But the Mercedes knows exactly what it is: A big SUV chock full of luxury and total competence on the road, whereas the BMW still seems to be flirting with its performance sedan youth and not owning up to its true stature. Regardless, the X7 is definitely worth a test drive. Just stick with the standard wheel and tire package and I bet it will feel just right.

Import/Export 2019 BMW X7 xDrive40i

Refined, modern, and enormous, BMW’s biggest SUV yet is finally here—even if the jury is still out on its dynamics.

But the new BMW X7 three-row SUV mitigates the mundane in more ways than one. It makes driving on these roads tolerable – hell, borderline enjoyable – in some instances. Though its top-end positioning suggests it’s exclusively a posh SUV for the whole family (and for the most part, it is), what’s most surprising is how fun it feels from the driver’s seat – a rarity amongst three-row luxo barges.

Toss the X7 into a corner, and the results are unexpected. Rather than roll uncouthly as its 5,600-pound curb weight reaches for the pavement, the X7 tackles the tight stuff with surprising poise. When equipped with the $4,750 M Dynamic Handling package, which adds bigger M Sport brakes, an M Sport differential, and active steering that acts almost telepathically as it predicts corners, the X7 is a genuinely fun vehicle to toss around.

The X7’s styling is unsurprisingly similar to its smaller X5 sibling’s, despite an increase in every exterior dimension except width. It’s a substantial machine, measuring nearly 17 feet long, which makes it nine inches longer than the X5 and 1.3 inches longer than the GLS450. Its colossal kidney grille enlarges the X7’s nose to emergency-rhinoplasty proportions.
The X7’s interior is some of BMW’s best work yet. The large windshield and sensibly sized pillars provide an expansive forward view. For a price, the front cupholders can be heated and cooled, nearly every surface can be covered in leather, and the shifter and other controls can be spec’d in the glass. Even the plastics feel a notch above the competitions. The 12.3-inch infotainment screen renders crisp images and is easy to operate via a finger on the touchscreen or with the familiar iDrive control knob. We’re not fans of the opposing swings of the speedometer and tachometer on the digital instrument cluster, though. Fortunately, physical buttons still exist to manage most HVAC controls.

The xDrive40i starts at $74,895. A V8 xDrive50i is almost nineteen grand more at $93,595. These prices fall just above the V6-equipped Mercedes-Benz GLS and below the V8-equipped Benz. The BMW is newer and better looking between the two, at least to my eye. Moreover, that creamy smooth V8 can make a value argument over the GLS.

But the Mercedes knows exactly what it is: A big SUV chock full of luxury and total competence on the road, whereas the BMW still seems to be flirting with its performance sedan youth and not owning up to its true stature. Regardless, the X7 is definitely worth a test drive. Just stick with the standard wheel and tire package and I bet it will feel just right.

Import/Export 2019 BMW X7 xDrive50i

Refined, modern, and enormous, BMW’s biggest SUV yet is finally here—even if the jury is still out on its dynamics.

But the new BMW X7 three-row SUV mitigates the mundane in more ways than one. It makes driving on these roads tolerable – hell, borderline enjoyable – in some instances. Though its top-end positioning suggests it’s exclusively a posh SUV for the whole family (and for the most part, it is), what’s most surprising is how fun it feels from the driver’s seat – a rarity amongst three-row luxo barges.

Toss the X7 into a corner, and the results are unexpected. Rather than roll uncouthly as its 5,600-pound curb weight reaches for the pavement, the X7 tackles the tight stuff with surprising poise. When equipped with the $4,750 M Dynamic Handling package, which adds bigger M Sport brakes, an M Sport differential, and active steering that acts almost telepathically as it predicts corners, the X7 is a genuinely fun vehicle to toss around.

The X7’s styling is unsurprisingly similar to its smaller X5 sibling’s, despite an increase in every exterior dimension except width. It’s a substantial machine, measuring nearly 17 feet long, which makes it nine inches longer than the X5 and 1.3 inches longer than the GLS450. Its colossal kidney grille enlarges the X7’s nose to emergency-rhinoplasty proportions.
The X7’s interior is some of BMW’s best work yet. The large windshield and sensibly sized pillars provide an expansive forward view. For a price, the front cupholders can be heated and cooled, nearly every surface can be covered in leather, and the shifter and other controls can be spec’d in the glass. Even the plastics feel a notch above the competitions. The 12.3-inch infotainment screen renders crisp images and is easy to operate via a finger on the touchscreen or with the familiar iDrive control knob. We’re not fans of the opposing swings of the speedometer and tachometer on the digital instrument cluster, though. Fortunately, physical buttons still exist to manage most HVAC controls.

The xDrive40i starts at $74,895. A V8 xDrive50i is almost nineteen grand more at $93,595. These prices fall just above the V6-equipped Mercedes-Benz GLS and below the V8-equipped Benz. The BMW is newer and better looking between the two, at least to my eye. Moreover, that creamy smooth V8 can make a value argument over the GLS.

But the Mercedes knows exactly what it is: A big SUV chock full of luxury and total competence on the road, whereas the BMW still seems to be flirting with its performance sedan youth and not owning up to its true stature. Regardless, the X7 is definitely worth a test drive. Just stick with the standard wheel and tire package and I bet it will feel just right.

Import/Export New 2019 BMW M850i xDrive

The M850i xDrive coupe is powered by a twin-turbo 4.4-liter V-8 putting out 523 horsepower and 553 pounds-feet of torque (from a low 1,800 rpm). The power flows through an eight-speed automatic and standard rear-biased, torque-vectoring all-wheel drive. Paddle shifters on the steering wheel and a launch control system are also standard. BMW estimates zero-to-60 mph in 3.6 seconds and an electronically limited top speed of 155 mph.

Performance systems standard on the M850i xDrive include an electronic locking rear differential, an adaptive M sport suspension, active rear-wheel steering and M active roll stabilization.

You can wake the neighbors, or not, thanks to a standard flap-controlled sport exhaust system, which is keyed to the 8 Series’ mild-to-wild driving modes. BMW says the exhaust note is “particularly distinctive” with the most aggressive Sport Plus setting. Have at it.

An interesting electronic transmission control system uses data from the navigation system to alter the transmission’s shifting to suit current driving conditions, including downshifting early when approaching intersections and minimizing unnecessary shifts between closely grouped corners. BMW also uses navigation data and sensors that read the movement of other vehicles to avoid unnecessary activation of the stop-start system in various situations — pausing at a yield sign, for example.

Import/Export Ready BMW X6 xdrive50i

BMW X5 xDrive35i Import/Export Ready

2017 BMW X5 SUV

 

The new 2017 BMW X5 handles like the company’s amazing sports sedans, which is the main reason to consider this a crossover. Currently, the 2017 BMW X5 is included in the list of the most desirable cars around the world. This machine combines all the things one can think or imagine. With excellent technical characteristics, significant exterior, a comfortable cabin, and a huge list of equipment and options to choose from. Pricing for the 2017 BMW X5 will most likely stay around the same price as previous models at around $56,000.

2017 BMW X5

The front end of the SUV looks identical to most other BMWs. Headlamps are enclosed in a ring of LEDs, with adaptive Xenon bulbs as the main source of light. Most of the visual cues on this model are similar to the BMW 3 series such as the false radiator grille with interesting vertical jumpers as well as abundant chrome trim. The bumper also has a lot of aerodynamic elements which fit incredibly well in the overall design. As a result, the car can be described as bold and aggressive. Inside, the X5 shines and we’ll give you the highlights: good dash, great materials, beautiful infotainment, and better outward visibility.

2017-bmw-x5-series_100558786_m

Under the hood, a turbocharged 3.0 liter awaits for base model buyers. The 300 horses it comes with is plenty in rear and all wheel drive configurations. A 4.4-liter turbocharged V-8 sits atop the range and packs a punch. At 445 hp, the big V-8 charges forward with assurance: 60 mph comes up in 4.7 seconds.

The X5 can seat up to seven, but the third row isn’t very accessible or comfortable for adults.

The X5 has some pretty good options for the picking as well. The base X5 comes equipped with 19-inch wheels, adaptive xenon headlights, 14-way power adjustable and heated front seats, wood trim, a power adjustable steering wheel, Bluetooth connectivity, adaptive cruise control, navigation with traffic info, panoramic moonroof, power tailgate, rain-sensing wipers, BMW telematics and remote services (such as unlocking the car via an app), and a nine-speaker stereo with HD radio.

An impressive Bang & Olufsen sound system replaced the standard nine-speaker setup (or the 16-speaker Harman Kardon system on xDrive50i models). Rear entertainment screens can be added for parents sanity on long car rides, however those two screens will set you back about six grand. Another option is a safety pack that allows the car to stop, go and help steer itself, but the operative word here is “optional”. A rearview camera is also an extra $400.

2017-bmw-x5-series_100558789_m

The vehicle can be order with one of three trim packages: Luxury, xLine and M Sport. Luxury Line and xLine packages bring more personalization, with coordinated interior trims that are a step more attention-getting. The xLine features satin aluminum and high-gloss finishes, while the Luxury Pacakge gets blacked-out grille chrome strips and some sporty cues. The M Sport adds a body kit, Shadowline trim, high-gloss roof rails, sport seats, an anthracite headliner, and various other high-performance cues as well as an option for an M Adaptive suspension.

As standard, the X5 is luxurious and well-equipped—not many luxury cars offer a standard power adjustable steering wheel or 14-way adjustable seats. A light touch with options can keep an X5 close to reality and we think that’s the best route.

2017-bmw-x5-series_100558783_m

Then come the quick packages: third-row seating, a cold weather package with heating options, driver assistance packages including a head-up display, a full LED lighting option, blind spot monitors, surround view cameras, speed limit monitors, and a Premium package with keyless entry, soft-close doors, satellite radio, and leather upholstery.

All in all, the 2017 BMW X5 is going to be a great vehicle. It includes a lot of great base options and a LOT of power, but you can also upgrade those features to customize the car more to your style. This should be a great SUV to look for in mid-2017.

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