The Audi TT Coupe seats with Fine Nappa leather trim, GPS, blind-spot monitoring, a premium Bang & Olufsen sound system, and all-season tyres are now standard on the sports vehicle. 19-inch wheels with summer tyres are now available as a stand-alone option rather than as part of a package sale.
The exterior's classic, attractive, one-of-a-kind design has been modified and polished throughout the years, evolving with Audi's design language. It has LED headlights and taillights, a wide Singleframe grille, strong wheel arches, and a svelte rear end as a result.
A full-length brake light and a false diffuser with a pair of single-exit exhaust tips on either end are visible in the rear view. The 18-inch wheels are standard, but 19-inch wheels are optional, and the characteristic aluminum-look fuel cap adds just enough throwback to the modern adaptive rear spoiler.
Despite gaining some weight over time, the Audi TT coupe has managed to maintain its modest proportions. It is 165 inches in length and has a 98.6-inch wheelbase. The 53.3-inch height is rather low for an automobile of its type. However, the width is approximately typical, at 72.1 inches without the side mirrors, and the curb weight is 3,197 pounds.
The Audi TT isn't the fastest car in its class, with only a 2.0-liter turbo-four driving all four wheels through a seven-speed S tronic dual-clutch automatic transmission. Its 0 to 60 mph time of 5.2 seconds is below average when compared to six-cylinder rivals from BMW and Toyota, with rivals achieving the sprint in the high to low four-second range.
This is due to the TT's low output of 228 horsepower and 258 pound-feet of torque. It's far from sluggish or slow, but anyone looking for a real thrill should look at the more powerful TTS and TT RS options, which we review separately.
Despite its mainly mediocre performance on paper, a top speed of 130 mph is more than enough to get you into trouble, and the TT's excellent handling and compact size make it a lot of fun to drive.
Even yet, for anyone seeking a hairy-chested sports car experience, a RWD car with 50% more power will always outperform the intrepid TT. In general, the TT is excellent; yet, other options are more thrilling. Although the ordinary TT is a "basic model," its performance is not to be overlooked.
For a forced induction engine, the 2.0-liter turbocharged four-cylinder engine with its IS20 turbocharger responds quite well to the actions of your right foot.
On the city/highway/combined cycle, the 2017 Audi TT should achieve values of 23/31/26 mpg. The inside of the Audi TT 2021 goes a long way toward justifying its price. It's elegantly styled, as is typical of Audi, and blends modernism with class.
A digital driver info display panel, which handles everything including entertainment pictures, ensures that the driver feels in control. Leather and soft-touch plastics are crafted to perfection and precisely balanced.