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The four-cylinder, 170bhp, 350Nm, two-liter diesel that the new Safari inherits from the Harrier is the sole engine available. There won't be any all-wheel drive available for the new Safari, despite the fact that it is built on a Land Rover base. It'll continue to have a front-wheel drive. At low revs, the engine is surprisingly refined and quiet for a diesel.
Our test results showed that the new Safari took somewhat longer than the Harrier to reach 100 kmph from a complete stop. This disparity decreased to less than one second in the roll-on or kick-down tests, which measure the SUV's manoeuvrability. This occurred in Sport mode, where the engine is rev-happy and the throttle feels more responsive. City and Eco are the other two modes.
On the inside, the new Safari is very similar to the Harrier. the same steering wheel, dashboard, air conditioning vents, and multimedia system. It's generally nice, and the quality levels are comparable, although some areas undoubtedly want improvement. Like the Harrier, the feature list is attractive and includes options for comfort, convenience, connectivity, and safety. The addition of third row seating, which turns out to be quite good, is the major difference.
It's true that getting to the last row of seats isn't the easiest. However, there is sufficient head and knee room once sitting. Additionally, the last row passengers feel airy because to the quarter glass that is located between the C and D pillars. Due to their flatness and closeness to the floor, seats aren't particularly comfy. But one may still pass an hour or two there without being uncomfortable.
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Highlights

 FROM THE EDITOR
Did cars become less interesting after 90’s ? We believe so.


 90s were simpler, people loved manual cars and had more mechanical bits in the car than gimmicky electronics. The cars felt fast, unsafe but fast and the pleasure of driving was absolutely unmatched. In fact, only few modern cars can compete with the gems that 90s gave us. Memories, wallpapers and nostalgia, let us take you to the 90s and make you fall in love with cars again.
-Syed Aamir Hussain
THE AUTO EPISODE
The world’s stage, on your page
VOL. 2 EDITION 11
November 1, 2022 to December 1, 2022
Read it online at THEDAILYEPISODE.COM
For unsolicited content, email the editor at theautoepisode@gmail.com
A product of Balkishan & Co.

FROM THE EDITOR
Did cars become less interesting after 90’s ? We believe so.

90s were simpler, people loved manual cars and had more mechanical bits in the car than gimmicky electronics. The cars felt fast, unsafe but fast and the pleasure of driving was absolutely unmatched. In fact, only few modern cars can compete with the gems that 90s gave us. Memories, wallpapers and nostalgia, let us take you to the 90s and make you fall in love with cars again.
-Syed Aamir Hussain
THE AUTO EPISODE
The world’s stage, on your page
VOL. 2 EDITION 11
November 1, 2022 to December 1, 2022
Read it online at THEDAILYEPISODE.COM
For unsolicited content, email the editor at theautoepisode@gmail.com
A product of Balkishan & Co.

 Top 5 cars from the 90’s
 


Top 5 cars from the 90’s

 Luxury of the month - November



Luxury of the month - November

 Top 10 cars for 50 crores for the Ultra-rich



Top 10 cars for 50 crores for the Ultra-rich

Someone we miss - Tata Sierra
 


Someone we miss - Tata Sierra

 Concept of the month -
Volkswagen W12
 

 Car of the month - Tata Harrier



Concept of the month -
Volkswagen W12

Car of the month - Tata Harrier