2016 Audi TT Redesign, Release and Changes - Audi Cars Review
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2016 Audi TT Redesign, Release and Changes, With the third-generation Audi TT 2016 and TTS designs that arrive for the U.S. next summertime, this sporty coupe and roadster nudge even more detailed to true sports-car area if, that is, you can forgive the absence of a manual gearbox.With the third-generation 2016 Audi TT and TTS models that arrive for the U.S. next summer, this sporty coupe and roadster nudge even closer to true sports-car territory if, that is, you can forgive the lack of a manual gearbox. To that end, it’s looked to the R8 supercar for design influence, and then inward to the driver with a more driver centric, cockpit-like layout for the cabin, a lighter-and-leaner driving experience, and a raft of new tech.It’s easy to forget the visual impact of the Audi TT’s debut 15 years ago. Although it echoed the retro style of the Volkswagen New Beetle introduced two years prior, the TT looked like no other Audi on the road. A handsome teardrop cabin flanked short front and rear ends that pulled tight to the road’s surface. Flared fenders and a duckbill spoiler gave the TT presence even while at rest. Yet despite its dynamic shape, the TT never earned a serious sports-car reputation. Audi aims to change that with the 2016 Audi TT.The third-generation Audi TT remains about the same size as its predecessor, but should be at least 110 pounds lighter. Audi has shaved weight from the body by constructing the roof, hood, fenders, doors and trunk lid from aluminum, while extracting added pounds from the engine, seat frames, all-wheel-drive system and brakes.When Audi conceived the TT in the mid-1990s, it knew it had a game-changer on its hands. The little coupe came into a virtually deserted segment and it served as a statement of Audi’s commitment to design and precision engineering. An offspring of the VW Golf IV’s PQ34 platform, the TT was shaped by a number of high-profile designers, including Freeman Thomas, Romulus Rost, Claus Potthoff, Marc Florian, and others. Peter Schreyer joined Audi at the end of the project. Engineering head Ulrich Hackenberg, now back in Ingolstadt after serving as head R&D man at VW, pushed it through with the support of Ferdinand Piëch. The concept blew minds at the 1995 Frankfurt auto show. Like no other car, it established Audi’s credentials in the world of design.
Via : futurecarrelease.com