2013 vw cc 0 60

2013 vw cc 0 60 DEFAULT

2013 Volkswagen CC

Sleek Four-Door Coupe Noses Upmarket



When European deliveries of the then new Volkswagen Passat CCstarted back in late 2007, even in its home market, the know-it-alls received it with skepticism. There didn't seem to be any burning need for a sexed-up four-door based on a Passatchassis. Was there an audience large enough for a Mercedes-Benz CLS-inspired sedan for the coupe-loving common family?

Apparently the smug automotive intelligentsia was wrong about the CC. In four years, the image-enhancing four-door with the swoopy body has quietly sold 320,000 units worldwide. Last we checked, that's a lot for something supposedly meant to fill a niche.

For the 2013 model year, the CC is receiving a mid-life updo in the form of several small but important touches. The unfortunate news is that many of the premium upgrades happening in this freshened CC for the European market will not come out to play in North America. But enough of them will, making a First Drive the proper thing to do. Besides, it's the least we could do when VWhas finally changed the name of the car worldwide from the European " PassatCC" to the simpler "CC" moniker favored Stateside.
2013 Volkswagen CC side view2013 Volkswagen CC front view2013 Volkswagen CC rear view

Whereas the 2.0-liter inline TSI four-cylinder in Europe yields up to 208 horsepower (SAE rated), the United States version in the CC still rates 200 hp. As to the desirable 3.6-liter V6 engine, Europeans get 295 hp, while the U.S. remains 280 hp strong. The new exterior paint seen here, Black Oak Brown Metallic, is really a handsome shade, but sadly it won't be crossing the ocean either. Likewise, these very slick optional 18x8-inch Lakeville alloys on our VR6 4Motion will stay in Europe, the U.S. car holding onto the standard Interlagos design. And no 19x8-inch optional Lugano alloys available either. Poop.

While this is beginning to sound like VW's Grinch stole Christmas, all of the major aesthetic changes in the exterior and interior look will indeed come over on the boat from the Emden factory in northern Germany. These include an all-new front fascia, more pronounced skirts between axles, all-new bi-xenon headlights and LED taillights, a hood sans power bulge, and greater chrome accents outside and inside. Still, 'tis a shame we don't get the added beef in the engines, several Phaeton-like optional safety technologies, very upmarket optional adjustable front seats with heat and massage functions, or the wider range of exterior and interior colorschemes.

2013 Volkswagen CC lower grille2013 Volkswagen CC headlight2013 Volkswagen CC wheel2013 Volkswagen CC taillight

Two range changes specific to the North America CC are the temporary substitution of a Sport Plus trim for the current R-Line trim and the creation of a front-wheel-drive Lux model available with the 3.6-liter V6. The racier R-Line look will make more of a splash this time around as a special edition later on. The explanation for the availability of the VR6 engine in a standard chassis with spinning front tires is that there is a temporary capacity challenge for VR6 4Motion production due to higher-than-expected demand worldwide. This new model offering should do a nice job of filling the wide price gap between the top 2.0T Lux Limited trim and 3.6 4Motion Executive trim.

For now, the freshened CC is the only Volkswagenmodel with the vertical chrome slats in the grille, but this will change as other models in the lineup reach their refreshening dates. The new satin-finish chromed plastic accents on the inside lend the CC a certain elegance, though the plastic is fairly common to the touch.

2013 Volkswagen CC interior2013 Volkswagen CC front seats2013 Volkswagen CC gauges2013 Volkswagen CC center console

Volkswagen bosses at our event in the south of France were intent on urging upon us the Phaeton-like luxury effect on this mid-life CC. Whereas the European trim cars come closer to supporting this highbrow notion, North American CCs convince us of this boast primarily in the much more exclusive-feeling front fascia, the more premium-looking LED taillight units (with clever "CC" style graphics), and contained decibel levels while driving made possible with the acoustic five-layer glass in the windshield and front-side windows, as well as with the low 0.28 coefficient of drag. All the while, the comfortable four-seat confines of the CC sets it nicely apart from the mid-size four-door fray.

Our drive in the VR6 4Motion, with its newly enhanced stability control integrating VW's XDS electronic differential brakingfor improved cornering prowess, was decidedly vigorous on the region's sun-warmed roads. The additional punch of the European 3.6-liter V6 can be clearly felt, but our memories of the CC with this engine at 280 hp and 265 pound-feet of torque (actually greater than the 258 lb-ft in the European trim) are hardly less vivid. This V6's greatest ally is the standard six-speed dual-clutch DSG with Sport mode and steering wheel-mounted shift paddles. The paddles' response time for upshifts and downshifts in "S" mode are spot on. In fact, we'd wager to say that Mercedes-Benzand many BMWmodels could stand to take a lesson or two in software tweaking from this Borg Warner wet clutch setup.

2013 Volkswagen CC engine

The front-biased 4Motion all-wheel-drive system using its Haldex center differential is another great piece of work that lets this PQ46 chassis sing. Together with the XDS-enhanced ESP programming, the top-of-the-line CC is really sensational when pushed – beyond our expectations, in fact. The standard ContinentalContiSportContact 3 all-season tires – 235/40 R18 (95W) front and rear – didn't show much sign of mushiness as the heat built up through the roads' seemingly never-ending rally-worthy tight curves, and the standard brake set actually faded minimally through all this activity over about 80 miles of twisting two-lane.

But, given the timid upgrades to the North American CCs, can this particular trim starting at around $40,500 when it arrives in March outdo the mighty beak of the slightly larger Acura TL SH-AWDat about the same price when comparably equipped? Or the nicely equipped 2013 Cadillac ATSwith its 3.6 V6? We really enjoyed our drive over the French-speaking mountains, but we suspect the 2013 CC VR6 4Motion may find increasing sales a bit tougher as the competition increases.



We'll soon see. This coupe-style sedan is apparently not only here to stay, but also to conquer. Staging last December's global reveal of this latest CC at the Los Angeles Auto Showwould seem to indicate that VW is intent on making the CC an even bigger player in the USA. And the buying public has warmed up to it remarkably well while we weren't looking. That'll show us.

Volkswagen CC Information

Volkswagen CC
Sours: https://www.autoblog.com/2012/01/19/2013-volkswagen-cc-first-drive-review/

INGO BARENSCHEE

Save the Manuals! Does that sound familiar? If you’re a Car and Driver regular, you’ve been seeing that plea on our pages, print or electronic, for almost two years. Or perhaps this is your first exposure to our mantra. Or the first time it has really registered with you. Either way, we’re going to elaborate, using a pair of 2013 Volkswagen CCs as teaching aids.

VW vs. VW

To illustrate the distinctions of three pedals and DIY gear selection, we rounded up two versions of the slick CC sedan: one with the standard six-speed manual, one with a six-speed DSG dual-clutch automatic, both with VW’s ubiquitous 2.0-liter four-cylinder turbo.

Both cars were 2013 models. Revisions for the model year are modest and include freshened front and rear styling reminiscent of the Passat’s, the first sheetmetal updates since the CC’s introduction for 2009. This year also brings standard bixenon headlights, LED taillamps, new exterior colors and wheels, and rear seating redesigned to accommodate three passengers rather than two, although vehicle dimensions are unchanged.

Our manual test car, a base Sport model, was devoid of optional equipment. This is the least expensive CC in the lineup, at $31,430. It included, among other standard features, a premium audio system with a six-CD changer and touch-screen controls, a media interface with an iPod cable, cruise control, leatherette seats with power adjustment up front, a rear-seat pass-through, and a trip computer.

The CC automatic, a Lux version, had the Sport’s features, plus a set of 18-inch aluminum wheels, dark brushed-aluminum interior trim, ambient lighting, and a power tilting-and-sliding glass sunroof. Its sticker was $36,175.

Power Options

The powertrain choices are the same as in previous CCs. The manual and DSG automatic transmissions are offered only with the turbo four, which delivers 200 hp and 207 lb-ft of torque in this application. The upgrade engine is VW’s 3.6-liter VR6—280 hp, 265 lb-ft—mated with a six-speed torque-converter automatic. Pricing for VR6 models starts at $38,550 for a Lux and includes more standard goodies (upgraded nav, a rearview camera, leather). Add $3690 if you want VW’s 4MOTION all-wheel-drive system, plus Tiptronic paddle shifters, parking sensors, an upgraded audio system, front-seat ventilation, and a power rear sunshade.

That’s the new-for-’13 report. Now, back to shifting.

Tangibles

We put both cars through their paces at the test track, and the results were essentially identical. Both cars did the 0-to-60-mph sprint in 6.5 seconds. The manual CC got to 100 mph a little quicker—16.6 seconds versus 17.2—but the automatic’s 15.0-second quarter-mile time was better by 0.2 second. On the other hand, the manual was traveling a little faster at 440 yards, trapping at 95 mph versus 94. It continued to draw away from the automatic as speeds climbed, taking 20.9 seconds to reach 110 mph versus 21.8, 26.3 for 120 versus 28.5.

Specifications

VEHICLE TYPE: front-engine, front-wheel-drive, 5-passenger, 4-door sedan

PRICE AS TESTED: Sport manual, $31,430/Lux automatic, $36,175 (base price: $31,430/$32,170)

ENGINE TYPE: DOHC 16-valve inline-4, aluminum block and head, direct fuel injection

Displacement: 121 cu in, 1984 cc
Power: 200 hp @ 5100 rpm
Torque: 207 lb-ft @ 1700 rpm

TRANSMISSION: 6-speed manual/6-speed dual-clutch automatic with manual shifting mode

DIMENSIONS:
Wheelbase: 106.7 in
Length: 188.9 in
Width: 73.0 in Height: 55.8 in
Curb weight: 3351/3461 lb

C/D TEST RESULTS (MANUAL/AUTOMATIC):
Zero to 60 mph: 6.5/6.5 sec
Zero to 100 mph: 16.6/17.2 sec
Zero to 120 mph: 26.3/28.5 sec
Rolling start, 5-60 mph: 7.3/7.3 sec
Top gear, 30-50 mph: 15.7/3.5 sec
Top gear, 50-70 mph: 11.0/5.0 sec
Standing ¼-mile: 15.2 sec @ 95 mph/15.0 sec @ 94 mph
Top speed (governor limited): 127/126 mph
Braking, 70-0 mph: 179/187 ft
Roadholding, 300-ft-dia skidpad: 0.83/0.82 g

FUEL ECONOMY (C/D EST):
EPA city/highway driving: manual, 21/32 mpg; automatic, 22/31 mpg
C/D observed: 23/23 mpg

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Sours: https://www.caranddriver.com/reviews/a15116812/2013-volkswagen-cc-20t-manual-and-dsg-automatic-test-review/
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Volkswagen 0-60 Times

2022 Volkswagen GTI

5-door Hatchback (Euro Spec)2.0L Turbo I-4FWD7A5.1 sec13.6 sec @ 105 mph26/36/25 mpgCar and Driver5-door Hatchback (Euro Spec)2.0L Turbo I-4FWD7A5.4 sec13.9 sec @ 103.9 mph26/36/---- mpgMotor Trend

2019 Volkswagen GTI

Rabbit Edition 5-door Hatchback2.0L Turbo I-4FWD7A5.8 sec14.4 sec @ 101 mph25/31/22 mpgCar and DriverRabbit Edition 5-door Hatchback2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6M6.3 sec14.8 sec @ 98 mph24/32/25 mpgCar and DriverRabbit Edition 5-door Hatchback2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6M7.0 sec15.4 sec @ 97 mph24/32/27.2 mpgMotor WeekRabbit Edition 5-door Hatchback2.0L Turbo I-4FWD7A5.9 sec14.5 sec @ 99.7 mph25/31/---- mpgRoad & Track

2018 Volkswagen GTI

Autobahn 5-door Hatchback2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6M6.0 sec14.5 sec @ 100 mph25/33/25 mpgCar and DriverAutobahn 5-door Hatchback2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6A6.0 sec14.5 sec @ 98.4 mph24/32/27.4 mpgMotor TrendAutobahn 5-door Hatchback2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6M6.2 sec14.7 sec @ 98.6 mph25/33/33.4 mpgMotor TrendSE 5-door Hatchback2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6M5.7 sec14.3 sec @ 100 mph25/33/23 mpgCar and Driver

2017 Volkswagen GTI

Sport 5-door Hatchback2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6M5.9 sec14.6 sec @ 100 mph24/34/27 mpgCar and Driver

2015 Volkswagen GTI

5-door Hatchback (Euro Spec)2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6M5.6 sec14.2 sec @ 100 mph25/34/22 mpgCar and DriverAutobahn 5-door Hatchback2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6A6.1 sec14.7 sec @ 96.9 mph25/33/28.4 mpgMotor TrendAutobahn 5-door Hatchback (Performance Pack)2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6A5.6 sec14.3 sec @ 100 mph25/33//27 mpgCar and DriverS 3-door Hatchback2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6M5.9 sec14.5 sec @ 98.3 mph25/34/---- mpgMotor TrendS 3-door Hatchback (Performance Pack)2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6M6.1 sec14.6 sec @ 99.7 mph25/34/---- mpgMotor TrendS 5-door Hatchback (Performance Pack)2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6M5.8 sec14.4 sec @ 100 mph25/34/26 mpgCar and DriverS 5-door Hatchback (Performance Pack)2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6M6.1 sec14.6 sec @ 100 mph25/34/29 mpgCar and DriverS 5-door Hatchback (Performance Pack)2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6A5.9 sec14.5 sec @ 97.9 mph25/33/---- mpgMotor TrendS 5-door Hatchback (Performance Pack)2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6M5.7 sec14.2 sec @ 99.9 mph25/34/26 mpgMotor TrendS 5-door Hatchback (Performance Pack)2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6M5.8 sec14.4 sec @ 98.7 mph25/34/30 mpgRoad & Track

2012 Volkswagen GTI

3-door Hatchback2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6M6.4 sec14.8 sec @ 96 mph21/31/24 mpgCar and Driver3-door Hatchback2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6A6.1 sec14.7 sec @ 95.8 mph24/33/20.2 mpgMotor Trend3-door Hatchback2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6M6.4 sec15.0 sec @ 94.4 mph21/31/22.7 mpgRoad & Track

2010 Volkswagen GTI

3-door Hatchback2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6A6.1 sec14.7 sec @ 96 mph24/32/24 mpgCar and Driver3-door Hatchback2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6A5.8 sec14.5 sec @ 96.7 mph24/32/---- mpgMotor Trend3-door Hatchback2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6M6.5 sec14.9 sec @ 101 mph21/31/---- mpgMotor Week3-door Hatchback2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6A6.1 sec14.6 sec @ 96.9 mph24/32/25 mpgRoad & Track5-door Hatchback2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6M6.3 sec14.9 sec @ 96 mph21/31/24 mpgCar and Driver5-door Hatchback2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6A6.0 sec14.5 sec @ 97.1 mph24/32/21 mpgMotor Trend5-door Hatchback2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6M6.6 sec14.9 sec @ 96.2 mph21/31/25 mpgRoad & Track

2009 Volkswagen GTI

5-door Hatchback2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6A6.1 sec14.7 sec @ 96 mph22/29/21 mpgCar and Driver5-door Hatchback2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6A6.0 sec14.6 sec @ 94.9 mph22/29/18.1 mpgMotor Trend

2007 Volkswagen GTI

3-door Hatchback2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6A6.1 sec14.7 sec @ 94.2 mph22/29/27.5 mpgMotor Trend5-door Hatchback2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6M6.2 sec14.5 sec @ 95 mph21/29/18 mpgCar and Driver5-door Hatchback2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6M6.4 sec15.0 sec @ 95 mph21/29/17 mpgCar and Driver5-door Hatchback2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6M6.3 sec14.9 sec @ 94 mph21/29/17.3 mpgRoad & Track

2006 Volkswagen GTI

3-door Hatchback2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6A6.0 sec14.6 sec @ 95 mph22/29/25 mpgCar and Driver3-door Hatchback2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6A6.6 sec14.9 sec @ 95 mph22/29/16 mpgCar and Driver3-door Hatchback2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6M6.3 sec14.7 sec @ 94.8 mph21/29/20 mpgMotor Trend3-door Hatchback2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6M6.5 sec15.1 sec @ 95 mph21/29/28 mpgMotor Week3-door Hatchback2.0L Turbo I-4FWD6A6.3 sec14.8 sec @ 94.6 mph22/29/21.4 mpgRoad & Track

2004 Volkswagen GTI

Oettinger 3-door Hatchback1.8L Turbo I-4FWD5M6.1 sec14.7 sec @ 95.3 mph----/----/---- mpgMotor Trend

2002 Volkswagen GTI

1.8T 3-door Hatchback1.8L Turbo I-4FWD5M6.5 sec15.3 sec @ 94 mph21/28/22 mpgCar and Driver1.8T 25th Anniversary Edition 3-door Hatchback (Euro Spec)1.8L Turbo I-4FWD6M6.5 sec15.0 sec @ 93 mph20/28/19 mpgCar and Driver

2000 Volkswagen GTI

GLS 1.8T 3-door Hatchback1.8L Turbo I-4FWD5M7.3 sec15.9 sec @ 88 mph21/28/23 mpgCar and DriverGLX VR6 3-door Hatchback2.8L V6FWD5M7.6 sec16.2 sec @ 89 mph18/26/---- mpgCar and DriverNeuspeed 3-door Hatchback2.8L V6FWD5M7.8 sec16.1 sec @ 89 mph18/26/20 mpgCar and Driver

1996 Volkswagen GTI

3-door Hatchback2.0L I-4FWD5M9.8 sec17.2 sec @ 81 mph20/28/---- mpgMotor TrendVR6 3-door Hatchback2.8L V6FWD5M7.2 sec15.6 sec @ 92.6 mph17/24/---- mpgMotor Trend

1995 Volkswagen GTI

VR6 3-door Hatchback2.8L V6FWD5M6.7 sec15.3 sec @ 91 mph17/23/19 mpgCar and DriverVR6 3-door Hatchback2.8L V6FWD5M7.1 sec15.5 sec @ 90.5 mph17/23/---- mpgMotor Trend

1991 Volkswagen GTI

16V 3-door Hatchback2.0L I-4FWD5M8.4 sec16.8 sec @ 85 mph19/26/25 mpgRoad & Track

1990 Volkswagen GTI

Wolfsburg Edition 3-door Hatchback1.8L I-4FWD5M10.2 sec17.5 sec @ 78 mph22/29/29 mpgCar and Driver

1987 Volkswagen GTI

16V 3-door Hatchback1.8L I-4FWD5M8.5 sec16.5 sec @ 84 mph21/26/24 mpgRoad & Track

1985 Volkswagen GTI

Callaway Stage II 3-door Hatchback1.8L Turbo I-4FWD5M7.2 sec15.5 sec @ 88 mph----/----/18 mpgCar and Driver

1981 Volkswagen GTI

3-door Hatchback (Euro Spec)1.6L I-4FWD5M8.65 sec16.59 sec @ 82.6 mph----/----/---- mpgMotor Trend
Sours: https://www.0-60specs.com/volkswagen/
RACING MY VOLKSWAGEN CC VS CAMARO - BUSTED BY COPS *EPIC*!

2013 Volkswagen CC

Throughout automotive history, coupe was a term used to describe a two-door car. Enter the Volkswagen CC. First introduced for 2009, the four-door midsize car was dubbed a coupe by its German creators, much to the chagrin of purists. Those who argue the case for a coupe with more than two doors claim the term really refers to a car's roofline, which is low and sleek. Using this argument, the CC delivers. With its wide stance and athletic profile, this sporty four-door looks and drives like a luxury vehicle, no matter what you call it.

Built on the Passat platform, the Volkswagen CC is a cooler-looking alternative to its more traditional sedan sibling. Unfortunately, its chic styling takes its toll on practicality. The low roofline makes for greatly reduced rear headroom, and the cabin generally has a less spacious feel all around. Still, for those who don't mind the cozy dimensions, the Volkswagen CC is a sophisticated alternative in a sea of vanilla midsize sedans.

The 2013 Volkswagen CC gets revised front and rear styling, along with a usable rear center seat, which allows the CC to seat five, unlike pre-2013 CC models, which only had room for four. Volkswagen says the old seating arrangement was a top reason many shoppers failed to purchase the CC.

The 2013 Volkswagen CC lineup includes two new trim levels: a 2.0T Sport Plus with 18-inch wheels and navigation and a VR6 Lux model that comes with leather upholstery, navigation with 6.5-inch touchscreen, rearview camera, heated headlight washer system, and memory function for seating and mirrors.

As with most Volkswagens, the CC interior design is stylish, yet simple, with high-quality materials. The cabin feels racy due to the steeply raked windshield and distant dash. It's cozy inside and there isn't as much front legroom as in the Acura TSX, Nissan Maxima or Lexus IS. The rear bucket seats accommodate just two in cozy comfort with decent legroom but limited headroom. Cargo space is small for the class, comparable to that of the Lexus IS.

The Volkswagen CC comes standard with a 2.0-liter turbocharged four-cylinder engine rated at 200 horsepower and 207 pound-feet of torque. On our test drives, we found it powerful and smooth. It uses front-wheel drive and is available with a choice of 6-speed manual or 6-speed automatic Direct Shift Gearbox.

Volkswagen CC VR6 models use a 3.6-liter V6 rated at 280 horsepower and 265 lb-ft of torque, mated to a 6-speed automatic transmission. An all-wheel drive version of the VR6 is available, but is pricey.

Volkswagen CC comes standard with front-wheel drive, and 4Motion all-wheel drive is available for slippery conditions.

The 2013 Volkswagen CC walks the line between affordable family sedan and entry-level luxury car. It's a more upscale alternative to traditional four-doors such as the Honda Accord, Hyundai Sonata and Volkswagen Passat, yet in the higher trim levels can also go head-to-head with prestige vehicles such as the Audi A4 and Acura TL and Infiniti G Sedan.

Model Lineup

The 2013 Volkswagen CC comes in five trim levels. Like other Volkswagen models, trim names correspond in part with engine choice: either a 2.0-liter turbocharged four-cylinder or a 3.6-liter V6.

The Volkswagen CC 2.0T Sport with Lighting Package ($30,610) includes climate control, faux-leather upholstery, heated 12-way adjustable front seats, leather-wrapped steering wheel with multi-function controls, rear trunk pass-through slot, cruise control, Bluetooth hands-free phone connectivity and an eight-speaker sound system with touch screen, HD radio, six-disc CD changer and iPod interface, full power accessories, auto-dimming rearview mirror, bi-xenon adaptive headlamps, LED daytime running lamps and tail lamps, rain-sensing windshield wipers, 17-inch alloy wheels with all- season self-sealing tires. A 6-speed manual comes standard, with a 6-speed DSG dual-clutch automatic transmission optional ($1,100).

Volkswagen CC 2.0T Sport Plus ($32,850) comes with navigation, 18-inch alloy wheels, and the DSG dual-clutch transmission.

Volkswagen CC 2.0T Lux ($35,355) and you'll get everything on the Sport Plus model plus different 18-inch wheels, a power sunroof, dark brushed-aluminum interior trim and ambient lighting.

Volkswagen CC 2.0T R Line features unique 18-inch aluminum-alloy wheels, lower extended sport bumpers, R-Line door sill plates and darkened taillights. The 6-speed manual and dual-clutch DSG automatic transmissions are available. The R Line goes on sale early in 2013.

Volkswagen CC VR6 Lux ($37,730) is front-wheel drive and uses a 280-hp, 3.6-liter VR6 engine mated to a 6-speed automatic transmission. VR6 Lux includes everything on the 2.0T Lux plus different 18-inch wheels, rearview camera, heated headlight washer system, leather upholstery, memory function for seating and mirrors and navigation with 6.5-inch touchscreen.

Volkswagen CC VR6 4Motion Executive ($41,420) adds all-wheel drive and includes everything found on the VR6 Lux plus Park Distance Control with front and rear proximity sensors, power rear sunshade paddle shifters, ventilated front seats, driver's seat with massage function, and an upgraded Dynaudio Premium Sound System.

Safety equipment includes six airbags (frontal, side front and full curtain), advanced stability control with ABS, tire pressure monitoring system. 4Motion can enhance safety in adverse conditions. The optional rearview camera can help the driver spot a child behind the vehicle when backing up.

Walkaround

The refreshed exterior for 2013 incorporates stronger Volkswagen styling cues, yet the Volkswagen CC still looks like an expensive European luxury car. The new front bumper, headlights, and radiator grille use cleaner lines and geometric shapes. As with the Passat, the CC also has an extra air intake beneath the bumper with foglights housed inside.

New headlights are bi-xenon and use integrated LED Daytime Running Lights. Also standard is the Adaptive Front-lighting System (AFS), which turns the headlamps for visibility around corners.

The 2013 Volkswagen CC's rear bumper has increased in volume. New tail lamps and license plate lighting use LED bulbs.

From the side, the CC's C-pillar is wide but barely visible because it flows back, not down. Although it shares its underpinnings with the Passat, the CC is shorter, wider and lower. And the CC's roofline is sleek and swept back as if the car were racing into a 200-mph wind.

Interior Features

From the driver's seat, the cabin of the 2013 Volkswagen CC feels like a luxury sports car. The windshield is steeply raked, the doorsill is high and the seat is seat low. Visibility out front is good. It's not bad out the rear either, although the tall headrests don't help. Blind spots from the wide C-pillars are reduced by fixed triangular rear door windows behind the passengers' ears, which are close to the steeply sloping roofline.

The instrument panel feels far away, because it's not very vertical. The multitude of gauges look clean and are easy to read, and the layout of the center stack is not nearly as complicated as other German carmakers like to make it. The analog clock carries over for 2013.

According to Volkswagen, one of the biggest reasons shoppers avoided purchasing the CC was because it could only accommodate two passengers in back. For 2013, the rear middle location has been made into a cushion, which now allows the CC to seat five instead of four. That said, the slightly higher cushion, combined with the steeply raked roofline, means only children and petite, svelte adults make for a good fifth passenger. On the plus side, there's a decent but not sumptuous 37.3 inches of rear legroom.

The leatherette upholstery is soft and supple, and could almost pass for real leather. On cars equipped with two-toned leather interior, the execution is sporty, yet tasteful.

The trunk is on the smaller end of the class but usable. The CC offers 13.2 cubic feet of cargo space, slightly better than the Lexus IS but less than that offered by the Acura TSX (14 cubic feet) or Nissan Maxima (14.2). Behind the armrest is a pass-through hatch to the trunk for skis and such.

Driving Impressions

The turbocharged 2.0-liter engine shoots the car forward impressively, and the Volkswagen CC is as quick, smooth and satisfying as just about any V6 in any sedan: The Volkswagen CC can accelerate 0-60 mph in 7.4 seconds. It's nearly as quick with the 2.0-liter as the VR6, only 0.1 second slower in the quarter-mile.

The 2.0-liter turbo is rated at 200 hp at 5100 rpm and 207 pound-feet of torque at 1700 rpm. The engine features variable valve timing and direct injection, in addition to the turbocharger and intercooler.

Fuel economy for the 2.0-liter engine is EPA-rated at 21/31 City/Highway, which is what we got with more than 50 percent highway driving, including some rapid two-lane transit. Premium fuel is recommended.

We found the highway ride smooth and solid, firm but not harsh. It isn't a high-performance car, but it's lighter than the Maxima or Lexus IS. The electromechanical steering was easy and comfortable, but wasn't particularly engaging.

One of our biggest complaints was the shifter, which, like other VW models, felt sloppy and slipped into gear a little too lazily. We'd prefer the gates to feel a little more precise, especially on a model called Sport.

Driving the Volkswagen CC around town, up hills, passing on two-lanes, it doesn't feel like a four-cylinder engine. At 90 mph it's not straining one bit; totally smooth, amazingly smooth for a 2-liter four-cylinder.

The suspension can't earn grades like the engine, however, especially not when it's asked to perform at its sport-tuned description. The overall handling is not particularly crisp, but the turn-in is sharp enough. If all you ask for is a solid and smooth highway ride on a firm suspension that doesn't rock or wallow, no worries. The electromechanical power steering makes maneuvering in parking lots easy.

Summary

The Volkswagen CC is a unique car that succeeds. A five-seat, four-door, it feels and looks like a luxury coupe but with a base price around $30,000. The interior materials in the Volkswagen CC are very high quality, especially the leather seats, even in a more expensive car. The overachieving turbocharged 2.0 engine holds its own with the big boys, along with the DSG transmission; it's smooth and strong enough that the expensive VR6 isn't needed. Needing the winter capability of 4Motion all-wheel drive is the best justification for the VR6. The brakes are excellent, the ride firm but smooth.

NewCarTestDrive correspondents Laura Burstein and Sam Moses contributed to this report.

Model Line Overview
Model lineup:Volkswagen CC Sport 6sp ($30,610), with DSG ($29,615); R-Line ($30,460), w DSG ($31,560); Luxury ($31,420), Luxury Plus ($33,865), Luxury Limited ($34,665); VR6 4Motion ($40,390)
Engines:2.0-liter turbocharged I4; 3.6-liter V6
Transmissions:6-speed manual; 6-speed DSG; 6-speed automatic Tiptronic
Safety equipment (standard):dual-stage frontal airbags, side-impact airbags in front, airbag curtains, tire pressure monitor, ABS with EBD and Brake Assist, electronic stability control
Safety equipment (optional):4Motion all-wheel drive; rearview camera
Basic warranty:3 years/36,000 miles
Assembled in:Germany
Specifications As Tested
Model tested (MSPR):Volkswagen CC Sport with Lighting Package ($30,610)
Standard equipment:climate control, faux-leather upholstery, heated 12-way adjustable front seats, leather-wrapped steering wheel with multi-function controls, rear trunk pass-through slot, cruise control, full power accessories, Bluetooth hands-free phone connectivity, premium audio system with 6-CD changer and iPod connector, bi-xenon adaptive headlamps, LED daytime running lamps, rain-sensing windshield wipers, auto-dimming rearview mirror, 17-inch alloy wheels
Options as tested (MSPR):none
Destination charge:$820
Gas guzzler tax:N/A
Price as tested (MSPR):$31430
Layout:front-wheel drive
Engine:2.0-liter turbocharged I4
Horsepower (lb.-ft @ rpm):200 @ 5100
Torque (lb.-ft @ rpm):207 @ 1700
Transmission:6-speed manual
EPA fuel economy, city/hwy:21/32 mpg
Wheelbase:106.7 in.
Length/width/height:188.9/73.0/55.8 in.
Track, f/r:61.1/61.4 in.
Turning circle:37.4 ft.
Seating Capacity:5
Head/hip/leg room, f:37.4/na/41.6 in.
Head/hip/leg room, m:N/A
Head/hip/leg room, r:36.6/na/37.3 in.
Cargo volume:13.2 cu. ft.
Payload:N/A
Towing capacity:N/A
Suspension, f:independent, strut-type with lower control arms, coil spring, anti-roll bar
Suspension, r:independent, multi-link with coil springs, anti-roll bar
Ground clearance:5.0 in.
Curb weigth:3358 lbs.
Tires:235/45R17
Brakes, f/r:vented disc/solid disc with ABS, EBD, Brake Assist
Fuel capacity:18.5 gal.
Unless otherwise indicated, specifications refer to test vehicle. All prices are manufacturer's suggested retail prices (MSPR) effective as of July 18, 2012.Prices do not include manufacturer's destination and delivery charges. N/A: Information not available or not applicable. Manufacturer Info Sources: 800-DRIVE-VW - www.vw.com
Sours: https://www.newcartestdrive.com/reviews/2013-volkswagen-cc/

Cc 0 vw 60 2013

Volkswagen CC 0-60 times

Love the feeling of your back being squizzed to the seat and eager to know CC 0-60 Times? We will feed your curiosity in this subject. Learn more about the CC's top speed acceleration from 0-60 MPH. You may compare CC 0-60 time evolution across all the trims and years. Also, consider Volkswagen CC quarter mile performance specs.

Comparing cars is a real fun. Since 0-60 time has been considered the golden standard of cars' performance, let's put CC face to face with the rivals by analyzing 0 to 60 mph, 60 to 80 mph and a quarter mile acceleration data.

We've created a convenient proprietary CC 0-60 time calculations that we base on the most accurate sources, including the manufacturer's manuals. While the data are estimates, they'll help you to make the right comparisons. You can now conveniently check out detailed, exact statistics on CC 0-60 times across as many models and years as you want.

Although you may never ever reach the official CC 0-60 times, it's at least the perfect indicator of the engine's power. For your own convenience, we've also provided accurate 0-60 video reviews from the CC dashboards. And furthermore, we listen to the sound of your vehicle's engine and determine the noise of the exhaust pipe.

2017 Volkswagen CC 0-60 Times

2017 Volkswagen CC 0-60 Times
Trim0-60 times, 1/4 mile
2.0T Sport 4dr Front-wheel Drive Sedan
200 Hp, 207 Lb-Ft., intercooled turbo, 3369lbs Weight, 22 City / 31 Hwy mpg, 4-wheel disc, front-wheel, 6-spd auto-shift man transmission
6.4 sec, 14.9 @ 95
2.0T R-Line Executive 4dr Front-wheel Drive Sedan
200 Hp, 207 Lb-Ft., intercooled turbo, 3369lbs Weight, 22 City / 31 Hwy mpg, 4-wheel disc, front-wheel, 6-spd auto-shift man transmission
6.5 sec, 15 @ 94

2016 Volkswagen CC 0-60 Times

2016 Volkswagen CC 0-60 Times
Trim0-60 times, 1/4 mile
2.0T Sport 4dr Front-wheel Drive Sedan
200 Hp, 207 Lb-Ft., intercooled turbo, 3369lbs Weight, 22 City / 31 Hwy mpg, 4-wheel disc, front-wheel, 6-spd auto-shift man transmission
6.3 sec, 14.7 @ 96
2.0T Trend 4dr Front-wheel Drive Sedan
200 Hp, 207 Lb-Ft., intercooled turbo, 3358lbs Weight, 21 City / 32 Hwy mpg, 4-wheel disc, front-wheel, 6-spd man transmission
6.5 sec, 15 @ 94
2.0T R-Line 4dr Front-wheel Drive Sedan
200 Hp, 207 Lb-Ft., intercooled turbo, 3358lbs Weight, 21 City / 32 Hwy mpg, 4-wheel disc, front-wheel, 6-spd man transmission
6.5 sec, 15 @ 94

2015 Volkswagen CC 0-60 Times

2015 Volkswagen CC 0-60 Times
Trim0-60 times, 1/4 mile
3.6L V6 Executive 4dr All-wheel Drive 4MOTION Sedan
280 Hp, 265 Lb-Ft., 3851lbs Weight, 4-wheel disc, 4MOTION all wheel, 6-spd transmission
6 sec, 14.6 @ 92
2.0T Sport 4dr Front-wheel Drive Sedan
200 Hp, 207 Lb-Ft., intercooled turbo, 3358lbs Weight, 4-wheel disc, front-wheel, 6-spd man transmission
8.1 sec, 16 @ 87
2.0T R-Line 4dr Front-wheel Drive Sedan
200 Hp, 207 Lb-Ft., intercooled turbo, 3358lbs Weight, 4-wheel disc, front-wheel, 6-spd man transmission
8.1 sec, 16 @ 87
2.0T Executive 4dr Front-wheel Drive Sedan
200 Hp, 207 Lb-Ft., intercooled turbo, 3369lbs Weight, 4-wheel disc, front-wheel, 6-spd auto-shift man transmission
8.2 sec, 16 @ 86

2014 Volkswagen CC 0-60 Times

2014 Volkswagen CC 0-60 Times
Trim0-60 times, 1/4 mile
3.6L VR6 Executive 4dr All-wheel Drive 4MOTION Sedan
280 Hp, 265 Lb-Ft., 3851lbs Weight
6 sec, 14.6 @ 92
2.0T Sport 4dr Front-wheel Drive Sedan
200 Hp, 207 Lb-Ft., 3358lbs Weight
8.1 sec, 16 @ 87
2.0T R-Line 4dr Front-wheel Drive Sedan
200 Hp, 207 Lb-Ft., 3358lbs Weight
8.1 sec, 16 @ 87
2.0T Sport 4dr Front-wheel Drive Sedan
200 Hp, 207 Lb-Ft., 3358lbs Weight
8.1 sec, 16 @ 87
2.0T R-Line 4dr Front-wheel Drive Sedan
200 Hp, 207 Lb-Ft., 3358lbs Weight
8.1 sec, 16 @ 87
2.0T Executive 4dr Front-wheel Drive Sedan
200 Hp, 207 Lb-Ft., 3369lbs Weight
8.2 sec, 16 @ 86

2013 Volkswagen CC 0-60 Times

2013 Volkswagen CC 0-60 Times
Trim0-60 times, 1/4 mile
3.6L VR6 Executive 4dr All-wheel Drive 4MOTION Sedan
280 Hp, 265 Lb-Ft., 3851lbs Weight
6 sec, 14.6 @ 92
3.6L VR6 Lux 4dr Front-wheel Drive Sedan
280 Hp, 265 Lb-Ft., 3609lbs Weight
6.3 sec, 14.5 @ 95
2.0T Sport 4dr Front-wheel Drive Sedan
200 Hp, 207 Lb-Ft., 3358lbs Weight
8.1 sec, 16 @ 87
2.0T Sport w/LEDs 4dr Front-wheel Drive Sedan
200 Hp, 207 Lb-Ft., 3358lbs Weight
8.1 sec, 16 @ 87
2.0T R-Line 4dr Front-wheel Drive Sedan
200 Hp, 207 Lb-Ft., 3358lbs Weight
8.1 sec, 16 @ 87
2.0T Sport Plus 4dr Front-wheel Drive Sedan
200 Hp, 207 Lb-Ft., 3369lbs Weight
8.2 sec, 16 @ 86
2.0T Lux 4dr Front-wheel Drive Sedan
200 Hp, 207 Lb-Ft., 3369lbs Weight
8.2 sec, 16 @ 86

Volkswagen CC 0-60 Times

Year of a Model0-60 times1/4 mile times
2017

6.4 - 6.5 sec

14.9 @ 95 - 15 @ 94 mph
2016

6.3 - 6.5 sec

14.7 @ 96 - 15 @ 94 mph
2015

6 - 8.2 sec

14.6 @ 92 - 16 @ 86 mph
2014

6 - 8.2 sec

14.6 @ 92 - 16 @ 86 mph
2013

6 - 8.2 sec

14.5 @ 95 - 16 @ 86 mph
2012

6 - 8.2 sec

14.6 @ 92 - 16 @ 86 mph
2011

6 - 8.1 sec

14.6 @ 92 - 16 @ 85 mph
2010

6 - 8.2 sec

14.6 @ 96 - 16 @ 86 mph
2009

6 - 8.1 sec

14.7 @ 96 - 16 @ 85 mph

Volkswagen CC competitors' 0-60

Cars with the same 0-60 time

Do you want to earn a few bragging rights? It's simple. Simply test your Volkswagen CC accelerations time, of course, in a hands-free as well as fully automated way. What's more, post the CC 0-60 time to your leaderboard.

The leaderboard will feature accuracy to the millisecond and display your position in comparison to other users in real time. Also, it'll save for you lots of acceleration times from various models.

Four-door coupes are a real thing and they’re here to stay. Even Volkswagen, once a people’s company, entered in this stylish car segment with the CC – a sleek looking car that will appeal to everyone who wants the attractiveness of a coupe, but with the added versatility of a sedan.

The CC may look modern and sleek on the outside, but it’s still based on the old Passat architecture, a model that was already refreshed. That said, it still offers a nice driving experience thanks to the tightened suspension and turbocharged four-cylinder engine, something drivers of coupes often look for in a car.

Volkswagen CC Performance

The CC is offered with a 2.0-liter turbocharged gasoline engine, the same one that sits in the Golf GTI. Here it makes 200 horsepower and thanks to the turbocharger, it rockets the car even from lower rpm’s. It’s a real blast to drive it with the base 6-speed manual transmission and we would recommend it for people who want to be more involved in the whole experience. The early models were also offered with a 6-speed automatic transmission, but we would skip on that option and go for the dual-clutch transmission, as it changes gears much faster and in a sportier manner.

Starting from 2016, Volkswagen also offered the VR6 engine as an option for people who want more power. This engine was exclusively offered with the 4Motion all-wheel-drive system. The power is rated at 280 horsepower, which is a noticeable increase compared to the turbocharged four-cylinder, but the difference in everyday driving is pretty negligible. To make things worse for this engine, its fuel economy drops significantly.

Exterior & Interior

Sure, the CC is based on the Passat, but based on its exterior styling, it’s really hard to find a resemblance. While the Passat looks conservative and boring, the CC looks sporty and elegant thanks to the swoopy lines and sleek coupe roofline. The frameless doors just add to the extravaganza – this is a car that really punches above its weight design-wise.

The interior is a different story altogether. Sure, the materials are a nice step up from the Passat and tend to make the cabin feel more upscale, but the design isn’t very interesting to look at. Some may like the Volkswagen design philosophy of clean and conservative lines inside, but we think that buyers in this class want a bit more extravaganza, same as the exterior.

The biggest drawback of the interior is the comfort for rear passengers. There is loads of knee room there, but the sloping roofline cuts into headroom severely. You certainly wouldn’t want to transport tall people back there. On the other hand, the front seats are supremely comfortable and the seating is low, like in a sports car, which is good if you want your car to feel that way.

Conclusion

If you think of buying the Volkswagen CC, you should ask these questions – are you ready to sacrifice back seat comfort and high-seating SUV visibility for good driving dynamics and sleek-looking exterior? If the answer is yes, then the CC might be the perfect car for you.

Written by Ivo Gievski


Volkswagen CC specs

Sours: https://autofiles.com/0-60-times/volkswagen/cc/
2013 Volkswagen CC POV Test Drive

We met my brother's wife even when she went to school and I was her boyfriend, but at the same time. My brother also went to see her, it seemed like it turned out that my brother and I go to the same girl, but in the end she chose him. So that's when they got married.

then it took about exactly a year that they lived together, and one day my brother suggested that the three of us make love, me. He and his wife, at first I didnt agree how to sleep with my brothers wife, but still my brother persuaded me, so how he and his wife wanted to diversify their sex life.

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But I steadfastly took these sweet torments. I rested my elbows on the bed and threw my head back, wanting only to feel what was about to happen. And the "fairy tale" continued to "tell. "Olenka immediately began to lick me up, raising my excitement - To the next step. She did it very gently and at the same time very persistently.



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