The first images of the Audi Q9 SUV appearMarch 13, 2021
High-tech three-row luxury SUV tested in Europe. As the production model approaches, new spy photos and images of the all-new Audi Q9 have surfaced on the web, revealing fresh details of the German brand’s upcoming flagship SUV.
The Audi Q9 is expected to be unveiled in late 2021 or early 2022 with a price tag similar to that of its seven-seat rivals BMW X7 and Mercedes-Benz GLS, which start at $ 136,000 and $ 150,000, respectively.
Externally, the Audi Q9 looks much more traditional and almost “Americanized” compared to the avant-garde aesthetics of the Audi Q8 coupe. New renders of the Audi Q9, based on recent spy shots, showcase narrow headlights and a massive single-bezel grille at the front, flared wheel arches on each side, and Audi’s signature high-tech LED lighting at the rear, including a full-width light strip.
With a high level of luxury, this family SUV has several new technological advances to offer, especially with regard to the infotainment system, as well as a number of other advanced features.
Based on the same MLB evo platform architecture that underlies the Audi Q8 and other high-end SUVs from Volkswagen Group brands including Bentley and Lamborghini, the Audi Q9 will offer a range of chassis features designed to maintain body shape and distribute engine torque wherever it is. most needed.
The 2022 Audi Q9 is expected to be the brand’s largest vehicle to date, but will almost certainly be offered with a range of powerful turbo-petrol, diesel and hybrid engines, including a powerful plug-in hybrid (PHEV) that will be able to travel up to 50 km on electric only. … There’s also a good chance Audi Sport will create an Audi RS Q9, which will likely be powered by the same twin-turbo 4.0-liter V8 petrol engine found in the Lamborghini Urus and Audi RS Q8.
- MINI refreshes John Cooper Works convertible
- Audi introduced the electric crossover Audi Q6 e-tron
- The first pictures of the new Toyota Land Cruiser 300 appeared on the web
- Daimler will switch to shortened working hours for about 18,500 workers
- European Union will tighten economic standards