we provide best Ameo car service in gurgaon. Volkswagen‘s answer to the rather invincible Maruti Suzuki Swift Dzire, the new Ameo may be a Polo-based compact sedan that becomes the most cost-effective offering from the Volkswagen’s Indian subsidiary. The Ameo has been tailor-made to suit the ‘desires’ and ‘aspirations’ of a typical Indian lower-C segment car buyer. And while this new car has gone on sale at an ultra-competitive starting price of roughly INR 5.15 Lakhs, the Ameo, during a manner typical of other VW products, comes across as a well-engineered and designed car. The Ameo’s price might undercut that of the Polo hatchback by a considerable margin, but for all practical purposes, the new member of the Polo family is a slightly larger-than-Polo product that finds itself slotted between its donor car and therefore the full-sized Vento sedan. When parked alongside the Polo and the Vento, however, it doesn’t take much to realize that the Ameo is more of a slightly longer Polo than a truncated Vento. Except for an all-new posterior, there’s nothing much that differentiates the Ameo from the Polo, a minimum of not at the primary glance. We’ve been told that this car’s designers cropped out a full 35 mm from the front of the Polo when deriving this car’s design. The result is that the Ameo looks sufficiently proportionate. This, alongside things just like the slightly different grille and re-shaped foglamps, aren’t much to the Ameo’s nose look any different from that of the Polo. The rear-end, however, is where one finds most of the changes. Now, we’ve always maintained that these sub-4 meter compact sedans don’t make for the prettiest of sights and hence, we never expected the Ameo to be any different from the entire crop of rather ill-proportioned designs that seem to be much of an ‘afterthought’ than anything else. What this means is that except the Ford Figo Aspire, which is the only, I repeat, an ONLY compact sedan that looks pretty pleasing to most, these sub-4-meter offerings don’t score much in terms of aesthetic value. The Ameo, however, is unquestionably among the higher designs in its segment. The design team led by Tilo Klumpp has rather successfully managed to integrate a boot seamlessly with the Polo hatchback. Also, because of the squarish taillamps, the chunky bumper, the Skoda-like surface treatment on the boot lid, the Ameo’s posterior has enough to carry your attention. The interior may be a reflection of the outside , which suggests most of it comes from the Polo hatchback. There are quality plastics all around and the entire setup feels solidly built. Everything is strictly like how it's on the Polo, which suggests that the well-built and pleasantly designed cabin has one big flaw- a cramped rear seat. With tall occupants at the front, it gets a squeeze for two to sit at the rear! However, aside from this, it gets really hard to means the negatives of the Ameo’s cabin. Even the boot space, at 330 liters, is significantly larger than the Polo’s and can easily hold the entire luggage for a weekend family trip. Thanks to bits just like the quality of materials, the build quality, the planning , things just like the flat-bottomed wheel , the Ameo’s interior scores pretty much in spite of a cramped rear. Among the highlights of this new Volkswagen is its rather long features list- you get features like control , auto-dimming car mirror , cooled compartment , rear aircon vents, touchscreen infotainment with rear parking sensors and camera and one-touch up/down for the front power windows. All of this during a car of this price and segment, and you’re watching serious value-for-money here. What’s Under the Hood? The Ameo has gone on sale only in two engine variants- a 1.2-liter three-cylinder naturally aspirated petrol motor and a 1.5-liter four-cylinder turbocharged Diesel engine. Both these engines come from, you guessed it, the Polo. The Petrol engine puts out a max. power of 75 PS @ 5,400 RPM and a peak torque of 110 Nm @ 3,750 RPM.
With such modest power figures, the Petrol-powered Ameo isn’t a very quick car, no, rather faraway from it. However, the torque spread is sweet and low- and mid-range performance is decent. In city driving, the shortage of outright power is hardly evident and there’s sufficient grunt to stay up with the fast traffic. The engine comes mated to a 5-Speed Manual gearbox that gives slick shifts. It is only out on the expressway that you could be left wanting for more. Overtaking fast-moving vehicles almost always requires you to downshift. And while this car can cruise at 100 KMPH almost all day long, attaining speeds anywhere over 120 KMPH is a process that requires a long and empty stretch of road. The Ameo won’t impress the speed junkies, but because of sufficiently high levels of refinement, reasonable fuel mileage, While the Petrol model leaves us wanting for more, it’s the oil furnace that easily impresses the performance junkie in us. VW is offering the 1.5-liter Turbo Diesel variant with both 5-Speed Manual and 7-Speed DSG Automatic transmissions. The engine outputs a very healthy 108 BHP and 250 Nm. We drove the automated model, which happens to be the sole Diesel-powered compact sedan that features a Dual Clutch Transmission. We’ve always believed that VW’s TDI engines and DSGs bring specialized companions, and therefore the Ameo’s diesel and DSG combo goes on to reaffirm this belief of ours. The gearshifts are very smooth and almost seamless. The Ameo Diesel likes to be pushed, and putting the pedal to the metal may be a very rewarding experience. The automatic Diesel Ameo can hit the ton from a standstill in less than 10 seconds, and even go on to achieve a top speed of more than 160 KMPH. The Diesel variant is certainly among our pick of the 2 motors.