Cayenne turbo s 2017

Porsche Cayenne Turbo / Turbo S Reviews | Porsche Cayenne Turbo / Turbo S Price, Photos, and Specs

The Porsche Cayenne Turbo, introduced in 2003, was the vector for a contagion that has since spread to the farthest reaches of the automotive universe. The 1992 GMC Typhoon may have been the first diagnosed case of this high-performance SUV virus, but now even Ferrari is running a fever. Symptoms can include weight gain, swelling of underhood forces, elevated profit margins, and thinning of a brand’s heritage. While the 2017 Cayenne is still frothing mad in Turbo S form, the Porsche’s overhaul for 2019 with Stuttgart’s latest infection means this could be our last checkup with the current model.

The arrival of our Cayenne Turbo S test car was timely since we had just revisited the BMW X5 M, the Porsche’s chief rival that is due for a refresh of its own soon; despite base prices some $60,000 apart, these two are very similar both in mission and execution. This second-gen Cayenne debuted for the 2011 model year; the Turbo S was last updated to its current state of tune for 2016, which we’ve previously sampled in both Germany and Sweden. But this is the first time we’ve been able to affix our testing equipment to one.

One Sick Patient

Like the Bimmer, the Porsche’s gutsy 4.8-liter V-8 employs a pair of turbochargers to produce its maximum 570 horsepower and 590 lb-ft of torque—topping the X5 M’s 4.4-liter by a mere 3 horses but a more substantial 37 lb-ft. (The 2017 model betters the 2014 Turbo S we last tested by 20 ponies and 37 lb-ft.) And thanks to our test car’s $3210 variable performance exhaust, that immense power is accompanied by a guttural V-8 bellow that sounds pleasingly healthy in all the ways the X5 M’s synthetic murmur does not.

The top-spec Cayenne also features a masterfully tuned eight-speed automatic transmission, an advanced all-wheel-drive system, and the Porsche Torque Vectoring Plus (PTV+) system, which apportions thrust between the rear wheels via individual brake applications and an electronically controlled differential. And you can’t miss the Turbo S’s standard carbon-ceramic stoppers, which cost $8840 on lesser Cayennes. Their hulking calipers, housing no fewer than 10 pistons each (!) in front and four each in back, wrap around the massive 16.5-inch front and 14.6-inch rear rotors like bright-yellow growths. Despite some initial squishiness to the Porsche’s brake pedal, their bite is strong and easy to modulate, with none of the squeaking and jerkiness that plagued the early days of carbon-ceramic brakes.

Other standard fare at this level includes Porsche’s PDCC active anti-roll bars, as well as the Sport Chrono package with its dashtop analog lap timer and hard-core Sport Plus chassis setting. The Turbo S can easily tow your 911 GT3 to the track (it’s rated to pull 7716 pounds) and has up to 10.7 inches of ground clearance if you feel the need to go off-roading in a 5130-pound SUV that Porsche says can lap the Nürburgring in less than eight minutes.

Hardly Bedridden

The Cayenne’s driver grips a steering wheel that is rewardingly tactile and responsive, even if it is unsurprisingly muted compared with those of the brand’s sports cars. And the conventional torque-converter automatic does an admirable impression of Porsche’s almost clairvoyant dual-clutch automatic transmission, with smooth, intelligently timed shifts that turn whip-snap firm when you stress the engine to its max. Some Porschephiles still may hold this SUV as an abomination, but the Turbo S’s flow through corners and insane acceleration make it worthy of the Porsche crest. Depending on the driving mode (Comfort, Sport, and Sport Plus), the Cayenne’s four-corner, driver-adjustable air suspension can produce either athletic poise or lazy suppleness—and stellar composure at ridiculous speeds. Although the Turbo S doesn’t share the X5 M’s eagerness to rotate at the limit, neither does its exceptional body control and compliant ride quality detract from its day-to-day livability.

In the fictional world where luxury SUVs square off on the racetrack, however, this Cayenne falls slightly short of its foe from Munich. Unlike the X5 M’s staggered, Michelin Pilot Super Sport–shod setup, the Turbo S’s 21-inch wheels (20s are a no-cost option) are of a square arrangement with 295/35R-21 Yokohama Advan Sport V105 performance tires at each corner. The big brakes and rollers helped return an impressive 156-foot stop from 70 mph and 0.95 g of stick on the skidpad, yet both figures trailed the 173-pound-heavier BMW’s. And while the lighter, torquier Turbo S has the needed grunt to beat the X5 M to 150 mph by 1.6 seconds, its 3.8-second dash to 60 mph and 12.2-second run through the quarter-mile only equaled the Bimmer’s.

Aside from the yellow brakes and the burbling exhaust, the Turbo S’s exterior doesn’t appear as brash as its performance, with classy, understated looks that border on sterile for a performance vehicle of this caliber. But the cabin is pure Porsche, with exquisite materials, perfectly balanced controls, and the brand’s familiar instrument cluster with a central tachometer and digital speedo. Despite the button overload on the center console (an approach Porsche is moving away from with the latest Panamera and the new Cayenne), it all works quite harmoniously. And the standard 18-way power-adjustable front seats are both all-day plush and supremely supportive. The Cayenne's 24 cubic feet of cargo space behind the rear seats falls well short of the X5 M’s 36 cubes, though. And in terms of fuel economy, hardly a deal breaker in the Turbo S’s rarified air, the Porsche averaged only 13 mpg during its stay with us versus the BMW’s 16; both vehicles returned the same 20 mpg on our 75-mph highway test.

Milking the System

Porsche’s notoriously detailed order sheet reads like a hospital bill, itemizing nearly everything as an additional cost. You would think that $160K would include a backup camera and proximity entry, yet Porsche’s à la carte configurator lists those as stand-alone options for $660 and $890—or bundled in the $3240 Premium Package Plus (panoramic sunroof, ambient lighting, ventilated front seats, blind-spot monitoring, and powered rear side-window sunshades). Along with the extra-loud exhaust, our $169,555 test car featured a short list of additional conveniences that we’d expect to get on most luxury SUVs at half this price. Viewed alongside the $101,695 starting price of the well-equipped X5 M—let alone the $86,995 for the 2018 Jeep Grand Cherokee Trackhawk with 707 horsepower—the Turbo S’s delirium seems to have infected Porsche itself.

We’re still waiting for the debut of the upcoming new BMW X5 M, but the next-gen Cayenne Turbo S’s hybrid setup—good for 680 horsepower in the 2018 Porsche Panamera Turbo S E-Hybrid—surely will put it in the same loony bin as the Hellcatted Jeep. While market forces have yet to find a cure for the epidemic of ballistic utility vehicles, at least we have a waiting room full of contenders for a future comparison test.

2017 Porsche Cayenne Turbo S AWD Specs, Price, User Reviews, Photos & Buying Advice

2017 Porsche Cayenne Overview

Several models are offered: Base, S, GTS, Turbo, Turbo S and S E-Hybrid. Additionally, Platinum Editions are offered for Base and S E-Hybrids. Base Cayennes feature a 3.6L V6 that puts out 300 horsepower. The S and GTS use a 3.6L V6 twin turbo that churns out 420 horsepower in S form and 440 horsepower in the GTS. The Turbo version utilizes a 4.8L V8, also with two turbochargers, allowing it to produce 520 horsepower, while the Turbo S bumps the output up to 570 horsepower. Porsche claims 0-60 mph from the Turbo S in just 3.8 seconds, with a top speed of 176 mph. Finally, the S E-Hybrid employs a 333-horsepower supercharged 3.0L V6 and a 47-horsepower battery-powered electric motor that combine to deliver 380 horsepower. The Cayenne Hybrid can run on either one or both of its powerplants for an even blend of power and fuel efficiency.

Interiors exhibit a typically Porsche attention to detail; they look, feel and fall in line with what one would see in the Panamera sedan. All rear seats are split-folding.

Cayennes are suspended by a double wishbone setup in the front and a multilink rear axle, with front and rear stabilizers. All Cayennes offer all-wheel drive via an 8-speed Tiptronic S automatic, which is standard on all trims. Towing capacity maxes out at 5,952 pounds for the base model and 7,716 pounds for all other models.

The Cayenne comes with a lengthy standard equipment list. The Base model offers power everything, heated mirrors, leather seating, 12-way electrically adjustable front seats with 4-way lumbar support, steering wheel audio controls, the Porsche Communication Management 4.0 touchscreen infotainment system with audio controls and navigation, rain-sensing wipers, privacy glass, a premium stereo system, a power liftgate, universal garage door opener and auxiliary power outlets.

S and S E-Hybrid models are equipped mostly the same, adding cruise control and a refrigerated glovebox. Turbo models include niceties such as aluminum interior trim and an Alcantara headliner, plus a 14-speaker Bose stereo. Turbo S trim adds carbon fiber interior materials, 18-way adaptive sport seats with memory, 21-inch Turbo II wheels, dynamic chassis control, torque vectoring and Porsche's Sport Chrono Package.

The Platinum Editions, available on Base and E-Hybrid Cayennes, feature special exterior colors, wheelarch extensions, bi-xenon active headlights, 20-inch RS Spyder Design alloy wheels, and front and rear park assist. A Bose audio system and unique upholstery flourishes also distinguish the trim.

Lots of optional equipment can be specified on the Cayenne, including special exterior paint, special 19-inch wheels, larger fuel tank, Lane Change Assist, the Walnut or Anthracite Birch Interior Package, Porsche Active Suspension Management, Porsche Dynamic Light System, front and rear Park Assist, Porsche Ceramic Composite Brakes and more.

Standard safety features across the range include 4-wheel anti-lock brakes with brake assist and brake readiness, advanced airbags throughout the cabin, traction control and stability control.

2017 Porsche Cayenne Model Changes
For 2017, the Porsche Cayenne features a few key changes. For starters, the diesel engine has been dropped. Highly optioned Platinum Edition trims join the lineup and the newest touchscreen infotainment system, PCM 4.0, is standard.
2017 Porsche Cayenne Value
The Porsche Cayenne represents the ultimate in SUV performance and capability. All are agile, quick, able handlers that rival many sports cars, but also offer the versatility of being able to tow between 6,000 and 7,700 pounds. With seven trim levels available--Base, Diesel, S, GTS, Turbo, Turbo S and S E-Hybrid--there's a Cayenne to suit all enthusiasts. With a starting price of just $59,600, getting into a Cayenne over a BMW or Mercedes SUV is a real option.
2017 Porsche Cayenne Strengths
Several powerful engine options; hybrid model; luxurious interiors; excellent handling; high people carrying and cargo capacity

Porsche Cayenne Turbo 2010-2017 Review (2018)

It’s quite shocking to consider that, despite hikes of 20bhp and 37lb ft, which bring headline figures from the 4.8-litre V8 twin-turbo motor to 512bhp and 553lb ft, the Cayenne Turbo isn't the go-fastest version of Porsche's big SUV.

That questionable honour goes to the Turbo S with its 562bhp on tap. Similarly, the GTS has set the handling benchmark for Stuttgart's venerable 4x4. So where does that leave the Turbo?

Deputy reviews editor

For all that talk of the even more intense Cayenne models, and marginally improved economy for this car's facelift, let’s not confuse the Turbo with a moderate car. Considering one as your average family SUV - if you’re not specifically after raging performance - would be like browsing a howitzer catalogue for the occasional clay-pigeon shoot.

Ultimately, though, if you like cars, if you want a really fast one and you're contemplating a Turbo, then it won't disappoint.

The V8 is the star of the show here. Give it everything and you’re treated to a distant cacophony of turbo-whoosh and V8 warble, as you struggle to come to terms with just how rapidly the whopping 2.2-tonne mass is gaining pace.

It’s in part due to the contrast of the serene way you can tool about at normal speeds, helped by the smooth and intuitive shifts of the eight-speed automatic gearbox, but you’d never tire of the explosive way it hurtles up the road when you want it to.

Even so, while the engine can be effortlessly refined or ferocious at will, the ride is so seamlessly able to offer both comfort and thrills. Adaptive air suspension is standard and in its most easy-going setting there’s plenty of pitch and roll, yet (on the optional 21-inch wheels of our test car) there’s still a fairly harsh initial bump absorption that can make you feel a bit jostled over poor surfaces.

It settles over smooth-edged ruts and undulations, but it never feels as serene as you might hope, and of course the ride only gets more unforgiving the more dialled-up your choice of damper mode.

Still, most prospective Turbo buyers will consider the remarkable handling justification enough. There’s still some heavy body movement through fast direction changes, but between precise, well-weighted, consistent steering and feelsome brake and throttle responses, it’s easy to balance the Cayenne’s weight on the front tyres to bring a satisfying bite on turn-in.

Time this just right with a blip of the throttle and if you’re brave enough you can incite a manageable burst of oversteer, before the on-demand four-wheel drive diverts power and pulls things back into a nose-first state.

It’s never a subtle or delicate thing to drive, but you can enjoy scorching B-road pace with ease, and if you can keep the Cayenne's weight balanced properly, you can enjoy handling as close to that of a sports car as you’ll find in an SUV.

On top of all that you still get a spacious cabin that offers all manner of sumptuous luxuries, including sat-nav, a Bose sound system, heated and electrically adjustable adaptive sports seats, leather upholstery and a new 918 Spyder-inspired multifunction steering wheel. It’s a practical, lavish-feeling cabin that is sure to be a real selling point. While outside is an aggressive bodykit, adaptive air suspension, parking sensors, a reversing camera, LED headlights and a quad-exhaust system, while the boombastic Turbo S gets adaptive LED headlights, a torque vectoring system and dynamic chassis control thrown in.

Honestly, it’s hard not to think that the V8 Cayenne Diesel S, or even something like an Audi RS6 – both of which are rampantly fast, just as practical, sound brilliant and are great fun - wouldn’t do a very similar job for much less money. But if you’re absolutely set on a top-whack, petrol sports SUV, the Cayenne Turbo is truly awesome.

It will do everything you could possibly want of it, and then probably a bit more. There is a caveat, though.

While the Turbo will remain brilliant regardless despite the outstanding Range Rover Sport SVR and the more athletic Cayenne GTS are, you’d be foolish not to try these two rivals before committing any cash. Or if you are intent on Turbo suffixing your Porsche, then the captivating Macan Turbo could proof a worthwhile investment.

The 2017 Porsche Cayenne Turbo S, at 170 MPH, Finally Makes Sense

Believe it or not, the Porsche Cayenne Turbo S—a 570-horsepower SUV with barely more rear legroom than a Chevy Equinox—makes perfect sense. Really. Not at Newport Beach’s Fashion Island mall complex, or on New York’s 25-mph-restricted streets, or even on Westchester’s dirt-covered back roads. No, it only makes sense in its German homeland—a place whose roads might be the world’s best; its dinner, the 'wurst. In the words of one famous, massive Irishman, the Porsche Cayenne Turbo S has a very particular set of skills—skills acquired over a long career of crushing kilometers at rates north of 200 per hour.

Let’s take stock of the many talents of Porsche’s biggest trucklet. For $159,600, the Cayenne Turbo S presents some of Porsche’s best go-fast technology, all bolted a 4927-pound SUV in the hopes beating the likes of the Range Rover Sport SVR and BMW X5 M at the manic-soft-roader game. The engine is a twin-turbocharged, 4.8-liter V-8 with 570-horsepower; the transmission, an eight-speed Tiptronic automatic—a dual-clutch PDK wouldn’t have allowed the 7700-pound tow rating some Cayenne customers demand. Adjustable air-suspension, dynamic chassis control, and torque vectoring mean the Cayenne Turbo S goes from 0 to 60 mph in 3.8 seconds and laps the Nurburgring in under eight minutes, making a chastened mincemeat pie out of the Range Rover SVR and its 8:14 lap time

Then there’s the aerodynamically-awkward vehicle’s top speed, achieved via pure thrust: 176 mph. That number would have qualified this truck for “World’s Fastest Production Car” up until 1974, when the Lamborghini Countach LP400 debuted. (Though, currently, we’d bet on the portly Porsche to beat out the Lambo nine times out of 10.) If you haven't tested it yourself, though, it’s almost fictitious, no more than a barroom yardstick for measuring your SUV against another dad’s SRT Jeep or a Big Pharma executive’s Bentley Bentayga. In America, top speed is for yarn-spinning and bragging rights.

In Germany, however, top speed is decidedly applicable—and downright useful. From the Porsche factory in Leipzig to the Frankfurt Hilton is around 300 kilometers, or 186 miles. At a standard speed limit of 120 kph, that’s a 2.5-hour journey. But if 200 of those kilometers are unrestricted, the trip shrinks to just over 1.5 hours, allowing a pace that rivals Cessnas. Hoovering up aircraft-worthy spans of Germany while a) at the tiller and b) glued to the ground is the most satisfying way I have ever travelled, beyond even Lufthansa business class and its tiny ceramic bowls of perfectly-warmed nuts.

It's an experience wild enough to blow the cynicism off 40-plus years of Autobahn-centric German car marketing. For example, Volkswagen’s “autobahn-tuned” rhetoric always seemed a little pretentious, especially when applied to cars like the Tiguan. But driving Porsche’s fastest Cayenne near its top speed, I saw the ways in which the German superhighway creates excellent sporting cars. Mash the accelerator and believe the hype.

Take the Sport+ setting for the suspension and throttle, which jiggles American love-handles in the Land of the Free. On the Autobahn, it composes the Turbo S into a road-hugging wagon at 170 mph, taking the heart-palpitation of out of triple-digit speed lane changes and unexpectedly robust curves. The 10-pot carbon-ceramic brakes—whose yellow calipers are as tall as a 10-month old—feel absolutely necessary when hauling 5800-pounds of Porsche down from a Boeing 757’s takeoff speed, while the sport-exhaust proves its worth by trumpeting a song that alerts lesser drivers to your presence. The leather-covered sun visors remain, well, totally superfluous.

Things simplify at 170 mph. Even on Germany’s prized 'bahn, whose meticulous drivers and silky pavement provide the best highway driving in the world, driving at such speeds is a dicey proposition. Crash at 170 mph and retinae detach, organs flatten, and the aorta pops off a heart like the top off a gallon of milk. So you concentrate, watching for construction zones, curves, and listing Opels. There’s a lot of wind noise, even in a solid Porsche, but it's peaceful. As it's lonely out on top, it's lonely out ahead, where only a determined driver in a similar-caliber car has a chance of keeping up.

When driven so fast, Porsche Cayenne Turbo S loses whatever anonymity its familiar crossover shape allows. Rather, like a cowboy's steed, the Turbo S at full attack straddles the line of vehicle and companion. All it takes to change a $160,000 trinket from show pony to racehorse is the right track.

To those who will never make it across the Atlantic and feel their Turbo S at full muscle on a public roadway: You're living with a stranger. Bring it home, and let this Porsche show you its purpose.

испытываем версии S и Turbo. Разгон до сотни за 3,9 с!. Тесты АвтоРЕВЮ.

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Новый Porsche Cayenne: испытываем версии S и Turbo. Разгон до сотни за 3,9 с!. Тесты АвтоРЕВЮ.

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Характеристики Porsche (Порше) Cayenne Turbo S 4.8 Tiptronic AWD Базовая



Года выпуска:

2012–н. в.


Максимальный объём багажника (л)1780
Минимальный объём багажника (л)670
Колея передних колёс (мм)1655
Колёсная база (мм)2895
Высота (мм)1702
Ширина (мм)1954
Колея задних колёс (мм)1669
Дорожный просвет (мм)215
Грузоподъёмность (кг)765
Допустимая полная масса (кг)2880
Снаряженная масса (кг)2115
Длина (мм)4846


Количество клапанов на цилиндр4
Количество цилиндров8
Максимальный крутящий момент (Н•м)750
Обороты максимального крутящего момента, макс. (об/мин)4500
Обороты максимального крутящего момента, мин. (об/мин)2250
Обороты максимальной мощности, макс. (об/мин)6000
Тип впускаНепосредственный впрыск
Конфигурация двигателяV-образный
Тип наддуваТурбо
Наличие интеркулераЕсть
Мощность двигателя (л.с.)550
Объём двигателя (см3)4806
Тип двигателяБензиновый


Количество ступеней8
Коробка передачАвтомат

Подвеска и тормоза:

Задние тормозаДисковые вентилируемые
Передние тормозаДисковые вентилируемые
Задняя подвескаГидропневматическая подвеска с автоматическим регулированием дорожного просвета
Передняя подвескаГидропневматическая подвеска с автоматическим регулированием дорожного просвета

Эксплуатационные показатели:

Расход топлива в смешанном цикле (л/100 км)11.5
Объём топливного бака (л)100
Расход топлива на шоссе (л/100 км)8.4
Расход топлива в городе (л/100 км)15.8
Экологический стандартEURO V
Время разгона до 100 км/ч (сек)4.5
Максимальная скорость (км/ч)283
Рекомендуемое топливоАИ-98

Рулевое управление:

Диаметр разворота (м)11.9
Усилитель руляЭлектроусилитель

Шины и диски:

Ширина обода99
Диаметр обода1919
Диаметр расположения отверстий (PCD)130130
Количество крепёжных отверстий55
Диаметр шины1919
Высота профиля шины5050
Ширина профиля шины255255

2017 Porsche Cayenne Release Date, Interior, Redesign

The new 2017 Porsche Cayenne’s enthusiast should expect the vehicles release date sometime later this year.  The vehicle comes with a wide array of novelties which include an exquisite interior, a rewarding handling, an ultrafast Turbo S model, and a variety of engines. Additionally, the base, GTS and Turbo S trims will make a debut after their brief hiatus.

For 2017, Porsche has provided one more engine to the already existing four engines which would seem enough assortment for a majority of automakers. The added base V6, agile GTS, and the Turbo S offer an exemplary output which ranges from 240 hp to 570 horsepower.

Moving on, Porsche has provided lots of extravagance that will undoubtedly cater for almost every desire one would expect from a luxury car. The vehicle comes with a wide array of brake add-ons, and high-tech suspension system matched only by Sports car Sports Utility Vehicles. On the flipside though, the vehicle comes with a hefty price tag and doesn’t offer much cargo space than its most formidable rivals.

For less the amount the Cayenne will cost you, you can get the Land Rover Range Rover Sport arch rival, which also offers a variety of engines and impressive output figures. Others include the Mercedes-Benz GLE for 2017 and BMW X5 for 2017 models.

Interior Pictures & Exterior Colors – 2017 Porsche Cayenne

The five passenger 2017 Porsche Cayenne comes in a staggering seven trims: base, Diesel, S E-Hybrid, GTS, Turbo, and the top-of-the-line 2017 Porsche Cayenne Turbo S.

The standard Cayenne and Diesel variants come equipped with a cooled glovebox, an auxiliary input, premium audio system, telescopic-and-tilt steering wheel, daytime running lights, 7” touchscreen display, a navigation system, xenon headlights, 18” alloy wheels, USB interface, 40/20/40-split folding aft seatbacks, foglights, reclining rear seats, and an eight-way power front seats.

Expect the 2017 Porsche Cayenne S to come equipped with a power adjustable steering wheel, mirror mounted turn signals, rear and front parking sensors, a turbocharged V6 gasoline engine, driver memory settings, and speed sensitive variable steering effort.

Next the trim ladder is the 2017 Porsche Cayenne SE-Hybrid which comes bundled with an energy management display, a 3.6kW onboard charger, adaptive suspension dampers, smartphone remote connectivity, and Porsche Car Connect.

Driven by the most agile engine is the 2017 Porsche Cayenne GTS which comes equipped with a selectable sport exhaust, partial simulated suede upholstery, unique exterior styling elements, tinted taillights and LED foglights, 20” wheels, 14-way power front seats, and an adjustable air suspension system.

The top-of-the-line 2017 Porsche Cayenne Turbo S comes with handling upgrades including ultra-high-performance carbon-ceramic brakes, side-to-side torque vectoring rear differential, and Porsche Dynamic Chassis Control. Others include an updated carbon fiber interior trim, more powerful V8 engine, and the Sport Chrono package.

Additionally, Porsche has provided the Cayenne with up to four main packages including the Infotainment package, the Sport Package, the Premium Package, and the Premium Package Plus. The Premium package which comes on every trim save for the Turbo S include a sunroof, ventilated front seats, auto-dimming mirrors, Power Steering Plus, driver memory settings, adaptive xenon headlights, a rearview camera, and a panoramic sunroof/moonroof.

Expect the Premium Package to come equipped with lane departure warning system, adaptive LED headlights, a power rear window sunshades, keyless ignition, rear heated seats, and a blind-spot monitor.

Engine Specs – 2017 Porsche Cayenne

Every variant comes fitted with a standard 8-speed auto transmission system. The stop-start functionality is present on every 2017 Porsche Cayenne except the Diesel variant. The feature reduces the fuel consumption by stopping the engine every time the vehicle comes to a stop.

A 3.6L V6 comes fitted on the base Cayenne. The output to expect from the engine is 300 horsepower and 295 pounds of torque. According to Porsche, the base Cayenne should sprint to 60 mph from standstill in a record 7.3 seconds. Its EPA ratings stand at 21/19/24 mpg in the city/highway/combined.

A 3.0L turbocharged diesel V6 powers the Diesel trim and provides it with an output of 240 horsepower and 406 pounds of torque. It takes 7.2 seconds to sprint from zero to 60 mph. the fuel economy ratings stand at 20/29/23 mpg.

Expect the S to come fitted with a 3.6L turbocharged V6 that is capable of cranking out 420 horsepower and 406 pounds of torque. It takes a 21” fitted Cayenne to sprint to 60 mph. the fuel economy ratings stand at 17/24/20 mpg.

Cranking 440 horsepower and 443 pounds of torque is the GTS model that accelerates from 0-60 mph in an impressive 4.9 seconds.

A 3.0L V6 supercharged engine working hand in hand with an electric motor produces a maximum output of 416 pounds of torque and 435 pounds of torque for the 2017 Porsche Cayenne S E-Hybrid. The EPA stand at 21/24/22 mpg.

Finally, the Turbo receives a 4.8L V8 engine good for 520 horsepower and 553 pounds of torque. The Turbo can dash to 60 mph in just under 4.2 seconds.

Date Of Release & Price – 2017 Porsche Cayenne

We should expect the vehicle later this year, says a credible source. As for the price, expect the base 2017 Porsche Cayenne to set you back by an MSRP starting from $61,381.

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