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BMW X4

BMW X4 (Germany, 2013-present)

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Review

BMWBMWBMWGermany, 1918 > present85 models
8463 photos
43 videos
unveiled the X4, the fifth model of the "X" range, at the 2014 Geneva Motor Show. The X4X4 Gen.1BMW X4 Gen.1Germany, 2013 > present16 versions
33 photos
is based on the X3X3BMW X3Germany, 2003 > present2 series
74 versions
124 photos
1 video
but has a sportier design, similar to the X6X6BMW X6Germany, 2007 > 201326 versions
94 photos
4 videos
.

Planned to compete with the Porsche MacanMacan Gen.1 [95B]Porsche Macan Gen.1 [95B]Germany, 2013 > present6 versions
18 photos
and the Range Rover EvoqueRange Rover EvoqueLand Rover Range Rover EvoqueUnited Kingdom, 2011 > present140 versions
206 photos
2 videos
, the X4 was inspired by the X6 and designed by BMW to attract customers interested in combining a more sporty look and the versatility of the SUV.

With 4671mm long, 1881mm wide and 1624mm high, the X4 is longer and lower than the renovated X3.

The X4 shares the same silhouette with the X6, however, the mechanics are different. The platform is shared with the X3, whereas the X6 is based on the X5X5BMW X5Germany, 1999 > present3 series
58 versions
133 photos
. The model shares some design elements of the X3, including the shape of the LED headlights. However the bumper is deeper and is more structured, with larger air intakes and has a new grille and bonnet with more stark contours that give it a more aggressive look.

The rear is distinguished by its C-pillars, more muscular vehicle on the area in the rear wheels, in addition to new rear LED lights and the inner fender.

The interior of the new X4 is shared with the X3, including panel and trimming. The reduction in height compared to the X3 is reflected in the interior area of the X4, with the front seats mounted below. The load capacity is also affected by the sloping roof. The X4 has an initial area of ​​boot of 500l which can be increased to 1400L with the rear seats folded.

Range of engines

The X4 shares the same range of petrol and diesel engines of the X3.

For the more sporty drivers BWM offers the X4 xDrive35i equipped with an engine 3.0-liter six- cylinder in-line petrol engine with 306hp and maximum torque of 400Nm. This version reaches 100km/h in 5.5 seconds a maximum speed of 247km/h. The expected fuel consumption is 8.3 litres/100km, which equates to CO2 emissions of 193g/km.

The 245hp BMW X4 xDrive28i with a turbocharged four-cylinder engine has an average fuel consumption of 6.3l/100km and CO2 emissions of 172g/km. Combined with an eight-speed Steptronic transmission and a maximum torque of 350Nm this vehicle reaches 100km/h in 6.4 seconds.

The 2.0-liter petrol engine in the X4 xDrive20i has a combined fuel consumption of 7.3l/100km and CO2 emissions of 171g/km. With 184hp and 270Nm of torque, combined with an eight-speed Steptronic transmission version, it accelerates to 100 km/h in 8.1 seconds.

The diesel range includes the X4 xDrive35d with a 3.0-liter engine 313hp and 630Nm of torque. Equipped with Launch Control technology, the car can reach 100km/h in 5.2 seconds and a top speed of 247km/h. This exceptional performance is combined with a consumption of 6.0 l/100km and CO2 emissions per kilometer of 157g.

The revised 3.0- liter six-cylinder inline engine in the X4 xDrive30d offers an even more dynamic option than previously. With 258hp and a maximum torque of 560Nm the vehicle reaches 100km/h in 5.8 seconds.

The BMW X4 xDrive20d is powered by a 2.0-liter diesel engine recently developed. With 190hp and 400Nm this version needs 8.0 seconds to accelerate from 0 to 100km/h. Equipped with Steptronic an eight-speed transmission, the car has an average fuel consumption of 5.4 litres/100 km and CO2 emissions of 141g/km.



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Since its first steps on vehicle building, BMW has committed itself to advanced technology and constant improvement. The Germany-based pioneers were the experienced aviator Gustav Otto and the owner of Rapp Motorenwerke (an aircraft engine factory), Karl Rapp. These men combined efforts in order to start a real aircraft industry, placed in Munich, which would serve the German military during the First World War by providing them the airplanes. So, in 1913,...  more

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