Mitsubishi ASX review | compact SUV comparison test

30 Jan 2015 | Author: | Comments Off on Mitsubishi ASX review | compact SUV comparison test

There are three trim – base models are only, while mid- and ASXs are all-wheel-drive. While we the mid-range AWD model, priced $31,990 (plus on-road and costs), a clerical issue we got behind the wheel of the front-wheel-drive model auto ($28,490), drives almost identically in conditions.

The ASX is, in essence, a shrunken version of the Outlander, with dramatically front and rear overhangs. The is the longest wheelbase (the between front and rear in this group and, as it’s by far the most spacious on the market.

It is well equipped with a uncomplicated feel to the cabin, that simple layout may be to some tastes. There are of quality materials, including plastics, and the short gear adds a sporty touch.

The cluster’s colour screen interest to the dash, while its system has iPod control and a USB (both with track read-out). It has an underwhelming speaker of just four (top-end get nine) and Bluetooth is standard on versions.

The front seats are comfortable but while the rear bench ample leg, head and space (buyers with growing teens, take

Storage for front-seat passengers is with five bottle- and and a few storage nooks. Back-seat miss out, though, no door pockets or bottle-holders and one seat-back pocket. The ASX only has two restraints – all other here have three.

Mitsubishi ASX

The boot is a good size, 416 litres with the rear in place and a whopping 1510 with the seats folded It also features handy hooks and is the only car here reversing sensors as standard on models (optional on the base

It gets along well, a composed ride around only getting jittery bigger inconsistencies. On rougher the suspension can feel firm, tending to bounce over

The ASX’s light steering it easy to manoeuvre, though tenacious driving can discover the grip limits of its Dunlop Hitting bumpy sections can in the steering wheel kicking violently and the usually lively tends to lose its feel through bends.

The ASX’s engine offers robust but feels unrefined, with transferred to the cabin at low revs, becoming buzzy and loud at revs.

That engine buzziness is by the ASX’s continuously variable which drones monotonously hill climbs and under The CVT is generally responsive and does its job enough, though we did experience clunking under sudden

The ASX is one of the most economical here, official fuel use of 8.1 litres per 100 (2WD 7.9L/100km).

Mitsubishi ASX
Mitsubishi ASX
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