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Archive for the ‘Cupra’ Category

PostHeaderIcon CUPRA e-Racer

SEAT’s now standalone CUPRA performance brand is making its debut appearance at the Geneva Motor Show, and it’s making history in the process. The world’s first fully electric racing touring car in the world is wearing a CUPRA badge, and it’s called the CUPRA e-Racer. Largely based on the SEAT Leon TCR touring car, the CUPRA e-Racer not only looks like a serious race car, it also has as much as 670 horsepower at its disposal.

CUPRA e-Racer Exterior


2018 CUPRA e-Racer - image 771710
“All the components that were included in the creation of this race car serve one purpose: performance”

The CUPRA e-Racer looks like it’s ready to do some serious racing. While it retains some of the Leon TCR’s aesthetic language, the e-Racer is its own race car. It has a longer hood that slides down to the nose. The dynamic headlamp architecture is there, though it’s plainly obvious that the front section’s most significant features are the bumper, fenders, intakes, and splitter, all of which appear to have been injected with the good stuff. The car sits so close to the ground it’s easy to wonder how much clearance it really has. All the components that were included in the creation of this race car serve one purpose: performance. The arches are wide and massive, the carbon fiber elements are all present, and that massive rear wing puts everything together.

There’s no question that the ground-hugging CUPRA e-Racer is all about. You only need to look at it to know that it’s a menacing full-fledged racer.

CUPRA e-Racer Interior


2018 CUPRA e-Racer - image 771713

There are no shots of the interior, but we can imagine that, given its purpose, the CUPRA e-Racer has a race-spec cabin as well. That means that most of the creature comforts from the production model have been taken out in order to make the car lighter. Race seats, a sports steering wheel, and a roll bar at the back are also a given. In fact, you can see the roll bars already from the press photos we already have.

Beyond these usual inclusions, the interior of the CUPRA e-Racer remains a little bit of a mystery.

CUPRA e-Racer Performance


2018 CUPRA e-Racer - image 771707
“That explains why it has four electric motors that can combine to produce a continuous output of 402 horsepower and a peak output approaching 670 horsepower”

What’s not a mystery is the race car’s power and performance capabilities. The CUPRA e-Racer is born to race. That explains why it has four electric motors that can combine to produce a continuous output of 402 horsepower and a peak output approaching 670 horsepower. As incredible as that is, the CUPRA e-Racer can get to that power number with a single gear with Torque vectoring and rear-wheel traction. The rear-wheel-drive setup of the car is one of the few differences it has compared to the standard Leon TCR, which has a front-wheel-drive setup. It’s also 660 pounds heavier, but it does make up for it with a 65-kWh battery pack that can recover energy under braking. All told, the CUPRA e-Racer is capable of covering 0 to 60 mph in 3.2 seconds and 0 to 124 mph in 8.2 seconds. Its top speed sits at 168 mph.

Conclusion


2018 CUPRA e-Racer - image 771709

I wish CUPRA has more details about the e-Racer, but based on what it’s already revealed, the all-electric race car has the promise to turn some heads. All it needs to do from here is to show that it has the performance capabilities to back up its surprisingly good looks.

  • Leave it
    • * Nothing luxurious about it
    • * When will see it race?
    • * Can’t use it in the streets

References


maker logos - image 763348

Read more Geneva Motor Show news.


maker logos - image 764380

Read more Seat news.

PostHeaderIcon Pops’ Rants: Yup, Ferrari Can No Longer Be Trusted

Like many business relationships, that between carmakers and customers should be one of trust and respect. Automakers should make sure that they deliver a solid product as they cash the check, while customers should use the cars accordingly. Unfortunately, recent events prove that car companies can’t be trusted. Volkswagen was caught cheating on their emission tests for diesel cars, while many other brands have admitted to lying about MPG figures for some vehicles. Mercedes and BMW have been accused of testing dirty diesel engines on monkies, and some reports claim that they used human volunteers as well. Now, it turns out that Ferrari can’t be trusted either. Ferrari! An automaker that asks between hundreds of thousands and millions of dollars for its cars and has strict rules for potential customers.

I’m not saying that Ferrari should stick to the rules more than any other automaker out there, but it’s massively ironic that Maranello cheated its clients. In case you don’t know what I’m talking about, it has been revealed that Ferrari allowed its dealers to roll back odometers on used cars in the U.S., a move that inflates prices for used models artificially.

Greedy Much?


2014 Ferrari LaFerrari - image 685812
“Ferrari tried really hard to keep it in the vault”

As with most scandals of this type, Ferrari tried really hard to keep it in the vault. They actually fired a longtime dealer from Florida for trying to unveil the odometer rollbacks. And then Maranello sent a memo to all dealers to halt the rollbacks. Fortunately for us, the said dealer sued Ferrari and the aforementioned memo made it to the lawsuit file and it’s now available publicly. Funny how karma does it’s thing all the time, huh?

Long story short, Ferrari knew that its dealers were using a device to roll back odometers in order to pump up resale value and did nothing to stop it. This is a big deal, and I find it amazing that such a high-profile manufacturer resorted to this type of scheme to increase the value of its cars. I mean really now, aren’t Ferraris already pretty expensive, even on the used market? Isn’t the brand big enough nowadays? It definitely is, but for some reason, Ferrari is too greedy to acknowledge that. And the fact that it has such strict purchase conditions makes it a much bigger deal. “Don’t make a fool of yourself” should be a goal for all automakers, no matter how big.


2014 Ferrari LaFerrari - image 495577
“Ferrari knew that its dealers were using a device to roll back odometers in order to pump up resale value and did nothing to stop it”

Unfortunately, there is another issue here. While Ferrari admitted that it allowed dealers to roll back odometers, sometimes all the way back to zero, the market and the customers won’t punish the Italian firm. Ferraris are too desireable for wealthy customers to boycott the cars. New or used, they will still buy them. And they will put up with these awful practices in order to own a Ferrari. It’s the same reason why automakers are getting away with cheating devices and gassing monkeys and why the industry won’t change in the future. Ferrari can no longer be trusted, but the force is strong with the Prancing Horse.

Well, have fun paying extra for rolled back odometers then!

But wait, I’m not done for today.

Seat’s Confusing Marketing


2019 Cupra Ateca - image 770198
“Someone over at Seat must have gotten all this marketing stuff a bit wrong”

Seat recently joined the automaker elite with its own performance brand. Yey! This is actually great news as the company’s Cupra-badged models are pretty cool (despite the Leon Cupra being a rebodied version of the Golf GTI). By separating the Cupra as a stand-alone brand also means that we will see more Seat models with high-performance engines, including SUVs. Given that Volkswagen itself doesn’t offer one yet, it’s another good selling point in Seat’s bag.

But there’s an issue.

Apparently, the Spanish carmaker is still selling Cupra models with the “Seat” badge alongside the new ones from the independent Cupra division. And I’m not talking only about the existing Leon Cupra 300. Seat just launched a station wagon version of the Leon Cupra R at the same time it announced the brand-new models of the Cupra sub-brand. Well, someone at Seat must have gotten all this marketing stuff a bit wrong. It’s like Mercedes would be selling a stand-alone Maybach model alongside the existing Mercedes-Maybach version. Or another AMG GT model but wihtout the Mercedes badge alonside the already available AMG GT lineup. Confused? Well, that’s what Seat is doing right now. Or Seat and Cupra, it must be a collaborative effort of sorts.

Maybe the firm is trying to please customers that like the new “Cupra” badge and those that still want a “Seat” insignia on their cars. Yes, I’m being sarcastic. Seat needs better marketing.

References


maker logos - image 742470

Read more Ferrari news.


maker logos - image 764380

Read more Seat news.


Pops' Rants: Cadillac Sucks, Ferrari Is a Hypocrite, Civic Si Gets Turbo for Nothing - image 712265

Read more Pops’ Rants news.

PostHeaderIcon Cupra Shows Off its New 600+ Horsepower E-Racer Before its Debut at Geneva

Cupra has just announced a Seat-Leon-based e-Racer with rear-wheel drive, 402 continual horsepower, peak 670 horsepower, and a 65 kWh battery pack. Further details have yet to be released, but It will be unveiled to the world in all its glory at the Geneva Motor Show in just a few days’ time.


“It appears to be based, quite heavily, on the Cupra Leon TCR that we are expecting at the World Touring Car Cup later this year”

Fresh off the heels of news that Cupra would serve as the first to get SEAT’s newest technology, comes this funky little e-Racer. It appears to be based, quite heavily, on the Cupra Leon TCR that we are expecting at the World Touring Car Cup later this year, but it has its own little differences too. After all, we’re talking about rear-wheel drive, and as much as 670 horsepower on demand (in short bursts, of course.) What Cupra plans for the e-Racer after its debut remains to be seen, but the most likely expenditure would be to participate in a one-make EV series much like the i-Pace Trophy or Model S Electric GT series that we keep hearing about.

For what it’s worth, it’s quite likely we’ll see this baby in action sometime in the near future. Seat boss, Luca de Meo, called the e-Racer a “true motorsport car,” and even said the brand wanted to send an “important message” to the racing world: “We thought racing should be efficient and clean, and by introducing a new and revolutionary car like this, we want to send an important message to the racing world. It is possible, it is spectacular, and it is fun.”


Cupra Shows Off its New 600+ Horsepower E-Racer Before its Debut at Geneva - image 771426
“Seat boss, Luca de Meo, called the e-Racer a “true motorsport car,” and even said the brand wanted to send an “important message” to the racing world”

As of now, that’s about all we know, but you can certainly expect Cupra to call all out at the Geneva Motor Show. As a new brand it needs to draw as much attention as it can and, with models like the Cupra Ateca and this new e-Racer, it’s not going to have to work too hard to get it.

References


maker logos - image 763348

Read more Geneva Motor Show news.


maker logos - image 764380

Read more Seat news.

PostHeaderIcon Cupra Could See Electric Drivetrain Tech Before SEAT

The newly minted standalone brand Cupra is shaping up to be much more than just a go-to for performance thrills. According to a recent report from Autocar, SEAT brass have divulged that Cupra could also act as the development workhorse for a number of new technologies, including electric drivetrain tech.

Continue reading for the full story.

The Full Story


Cupra Could See Electric Drivetrain Tech Before SEAT - image 770198
“SEAT research and development head, Matthias Rabe, promised more electrification, including battery electric vehicles.”

Cupra, the once-upon-a-time performance division for Spanish automaker SEAT, detached itself from the mothership earlier this month to become its own standalone brand. Now it’s looking like Cupra will act as the technological pioneer as well, developing electric vehicle technology that will eventually trickle down to the rest of SEAT’s lineup as the automaker leverages the premium pricing attached to the Cupra models.

“We’re in a phase where we will have to integrate a lot of technologies into the product because they are available, from engine technology to connectivity, driver assistance systems, everything,” said SEAT head honcho Luca de Meo, according to a recent report from Autocar. “When you do it in a car supposed to be sold at, say, £11,000, it’s something, but to do it in a car two to three times the price you have some space to integrate that technology. We will use Cupra as a gate to bring technology that will cascade to the rest of the SEAT range.”

SEAT research and development head Matthias Rabe was more specific, saying that “there will be more electrification in Cupra, and we’re thinking about battery electric vehicles. We’re also looking at the digital world, both inside the car and how it connects outside it.”

Financially, it makes sense, but from a marketing perspective, the new role could raise a few issues. For example, would Cupra, a brand that’s best known for its hardcore performance machines, be the right fit for electric vehicles and upgraded connectivity tech, both of which aren’t part of the traditional stripped-down go-faster formula?


Cupra Could See Electric Drivetrain Tech Before SEAT - image 770233
“Rabe said that hybrids and plug-in hybrids will likely be part of the Cupra lineup. Customers could see the Cupra version of certain upcoming vehicles first.”

According to Rabe, newfound battery power would actually make for a pretty good fit. “We will continue with the internal combustion engine, but we have ideas of how to get more power as well,” he said. “We’re looking at the idea of electrification in a sporty way, not in a limited way like with a PHEV today.”

Rabe also added that hybrids and plug-in hybrids will likely be part of the Cupra lineup in the near future. What’s more, customers could very well see the Cupra version of certain upcoming vehicles prior to the SEAT version, which would be a bit of a role reversal between the two brands.

Either way, look for new hybrid and all-electrics heading down the line soon, as Cupra has plans to offer seven individual models by 2020. Cupra’s only confirmed production model thus far is the Ateca SUV, but it’s possible we’ll see a new hot hatch Ibiza as well. Both models are slated to appear at the 2018 Geneva International Motor Show next month with gas power only.

References


Cupra Could See Electric Drivetrain Tech Before SEAT - image 770168

Read our full review on the 2019 Cupra Ateca.


Cupra Could See Electric Drivetrain Tech Before SEAT - image 770180

Read our full review on the 2019 Cupra Ibiza.


maker logos - image 764380

Read more Seat news.

PostHeaderIcon Cupra Ibiza Vs. Ford Fiesta ST – A Visual Comparison

Following an unofficial reveal earlier this week that spilled shots of the upcoming Cupra Ibiza all over social media, the newly minted standalone performance brand decided to serve up some fresh press shots of the tiny mighty machines. While Cupra maintains thenew Ibiza is not yet part of the standard brand lineup (believe it or not, Cupra is saying that it’s still in the “design exercise” phase), it looks pretty darned done to us. With that in mind, we decided to give a little visual inspection and comparison against one of its chief rivals – the Ford Fiesta ST.

Continue reading for the full comparison.

Cupra Ibiza Vs. Ford Fiesta ST Front

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“Let's start in front, where we find the Cupra Ibiza gets a sharp fascia punctuated by a plethora of triangular shapes.”

Let’s start in front, where we find the Cupra Ibiza gets a sharp fascia punctuated by a plethora of triangular shapes. These geometric designs were added to the headlights with the daytime running lights, and both the upper and lower intake inserts. More sharp lines are used for the lower corner fog lights, which get a trapezoidal shape, while the hood sports a series of bulging sinewy character lines that lead the eye rearwards and into the windshield. Lower in the fascia is a carbon fiber splitter, which juts out quite far from the body, adding a racy vibe to the thing, while the new Cupra badge takes a spot front and center, finished in an orange, copper color.

Moving onto the Ford Fiesta, the lines here are softer and more round by comparison. The headlight housings are drawn-back ovals leading into the front fenders, and marked by C-shaped daytime running lights. A flat-black honeycomb insert is used for the upper and lower intakes, while the lower section seems to stretch from either corner of the fascia thanks to connecting black plastic. Small fog lights are mounted low in the bumper. A red “ST”badge finishes it off.

Cupra Ibiza Vs. Ford Fiesta ST Side

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right
“Now let's check out the profile, where the Cupra Ibiza shows off more of that cool copper coloring, this time in the spokes of the 18-inch wheels, offsetting the black”

Now let’s check out the profile, where the Cupra Ibiza shows off more of that cool copper coloring, this time in the spokes of the 18-inch wheels, offsetting the black. The two-tone color scheme gives the rollers a compound look that ups the car’s techy vibes, while a slice of carbon fiber along the side skirts compliments the composite splitter up front. Meanwhile, upper and lower character lines compound the window line with a forward-leaning rake for the stance. The side-view mirrors get sharp points towards their outer edges, and are mounted towards the tail on the doors. We also see drilled rotors for the front axle, complete with black calipers marked with white lettering that reads “Cupra.”

Then we’ve got the Fiesta, which immediately sets itself apart from the Ibiza thanks to its three-door configuration (as opposed to the Cupra’s five doors, that is). The wheels on the Ford are equally large, and hide calipers painted red in front and back. The rotors also look a bit smaller than those on the Ibiza. Whereas the Cupra is square in its profile, the Fiesta is more rounded, just like its fascia. The character lines also push it forward with a sporty rake to the stance, and the side-view mirrors get a two-tone finish with the upper portions painted to match the body.

Cupra Ibiza Vs. Ford Fiesta ST Rear

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“Viewed from the rear, the Cupra Ibiza's taillights look small, but the triangular graphics inside the housings complete the look all the same”

Viewed from the rear, the Cupra Ibiza’s taillights look small, but the triangular graphics inside the housings complete the look all the same. A large spoiler is up top, once again in carbon fiber, while a diffuser element in the lower bumper section completes the race-ready aesthetic. Twin polished exhaust tips are stuffed to one side, while the hatch is limited in its load size due to the intrusion of the taillight housings.

By contrast, the Fiesta is a bit more subtle in the rear. The spoiler is painted the same color as the body, so it blends in well with the roof line, extending it without making it feel tacked on. The same is true for the lower diffuser element, which is also painted the color of the body. A complimentary honeycomb insert surrounds the aero slats, while dual exhaust tips take up residence in the side. The taillights are divided into two sections by the hatch, easing loading and unloading, while the stance almost appears raised at the rear, enhancing the car’s raked stance even further. A rear backup camera adds convenience.

Cupra Ibiza Vs. Ford Fiesta ST Interior

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“If you could sum up the Cupra Ibiza's cabin with a single phrase, it would be this – carbon fiber”

If you could sum up the Cupra Ibiza’s cabin with a single phrase, it would be this – carbon fiber. The material is everywhere, stretching across the dash in a huge swath of black and gray weave. You’ll also find it in the center section of the steering wheel. Offsetting the composite is more of that copper coloring, which is added as a dividing line through the middle of the dash, outlines for the steering wheel, the surround for the shifter, and the Cupra logo in the middle of the steering wheel. Speaking of the wheel, it’s a three-spoke, flat-bottomed affair, with Alcantara coverings and decent hand grips at the 10 and 2 o’clock positions. A large digital gauge pod sits behind the wheel, looking quite snazzy indeed, and complimented by a horizontal infotainment screen in the dash with a tile-style layout for the icons. Further copper coloring was used for the soft-touch surfaces on the door panels, as well as the Cupra logo in the seat backs. Finally, the door handles and grab handles get more of that sharp, geometric design seen elsewhere on the vehicle.

Unsurprisingly, things are a lot smoother in the Ford, with more of those rounded shapes and gentle curves. Black and silver are the colors of choice here, with offset white stitching added to the seats, the steering wheel, the shift boot, and the floor mats. The steering wheel is also covered in a soft-touch (yet grippy) material, and like the Cupra, it gets a flat bottom and multi-function buttons at thumb’s length. Further ST badges are scattered throughout, including on the stand-up infotainment screen in the dash. The gauge pod gets normal, analogue dials, but there’s also a digital screen between them for further detailed info readouts. Carbon bits and surrounds can be found along the dash and air vents.

Conclusion

While both the Ibiza and the Fiesta look like proper hot hatchbacks, it’s pretty obvious the Cupra is the more aggressive option of the two. The flagrant use of carbon fiber for the aero bits and in the cabin definitely help it stand out, while the sharp angles and geometric shapes give much more of that “Look At Me!” vibe.

Not that the Ford is a yawn-fest, not by any measure. It’s just not quite at the same level as the Cupra. Some might see that as a benefit though – you could call the Ford the more “mature” option of the two.

What do you see?

References


Cupra Ibiza Vs. Ford Fiesta ST – A Visual Comparison - image 770179

Read our full review on the 2018 Cupra Ibiza.


2018 Ford Fiesta ST - image 706946

Read our full review on the 2018 Ford Fiesta ST.

PostHeaderIcon Cupra Ibiza

The Ibiza nameplate has been around since 1984, when Spanish automaker SEAT introduced it as a replacement for the outgoing Fura. Framed as an affordable and fun B-segment supermini, the Ibiza has seen five generations over the years, the most recent of which dropped in 2017 at the Geneva International Motor Show. A variety of body styles have been used as well, including a five-door hatchback, a sedan, a coupe, and a wagon, but the most interesting of the lot is the hot-to-trot Cupra model. These high-performance iterations (“Cupra” is an amalgamation of “cup” and “racing”) are aimed squarely at the enthusiast market, bringing more power, aggressive styling, stiff suspension, big brakes, and an interior-spec upgrade to match. These days, Cupra fancies itself a standalone brand, much in the same way Polestar detached itself from Volvo. And while the first effort for the sub-brand-turned-automaker is the 300-horsepower Ateca SUV, you can bet a freshly Cupra-tized Ibiza is on the way too. That much was revealed in a slew of images posted to social media prior to an expected debut at the 2018 Geneva Motor Show. In response to the leak, Cupra dropped a selection of official pics, given us a clearer view of the pumped-up five-door.

While Cupra is saying the Ibiza isn’t considered an official part of the range just yet (this latest model is
designated as no more than a design exercise), we think it’s highly likely the hot hatch is production-ready. The brand will show the new Ateca in Geneva, which is all well and good, but in all honesty, the Ibiza is the the one we really want. Read on to find out why.

Continue reading to learn more about the 2018 Cupra Ibiza.

Cupra Ibiza Exterior

  • Copper-colored details
  • New badge
  • Geometric patters
  • Carbon fiber aero bits
  • 18-inch wheels
  • Triangular headlight and taillight graphics

2018 Cupra Ibiza - image 770180
“The Ibiza stands out thanks to its sporty body kit, which is replete with sharp angles and copious bulging muscle lines. The copper-colored details also look great.”

From the off, you’re likely to notice the Ibiza’s new Cupra badge, which, in our opinion looks a bit like the Decepticon logo from the Transformers franchise. That’s meant as a complement, by the way. The badge is finished in a rich bronze color, which is the same hue first seen on the Leon Cupra R, and it’s continued elsewhere on the car to help individualize the Cupra brand.

Also helping the Ibiza stand out is its sporty body kit, which is replete with sharp angles and copious bulging muscle lines. In front, we find an updated front bumper, which is framed by triangular headlights and C-shaped fog light housings. Further triangular shapes are seen in the intakes, with both the upper and lower sections getting their own unique geometric inserts, plus a bronze surround on certain models, as seen in the leaked images. The hood gets a number of extra sinews as well. There are also the requisite carbon fiber aero elements, including a composite front lip spoiler that juts out far from the body in defiance of all those speed bumps and steeply angled driveways out in the wild.

Moving around to the side of the car, the Cupra Ibiza gets a forward-leaning profile, enhanced thanks to a raked window line that pushes the proportions rearwards. The window line is heavily slanted, and is complemented by lower character lines that enhance the hatchback’s natural wedge-like shape. Dark finishes are used for the surrounds and the side-view mirrors, while the leaked images show that some of the models will get the mirror caps in bronze. Further bronze touches are found in the corners, where the 2018 Cupra Ibiza receives large alloy wheels measured at 18 inches in diameter and come complete with copper accents on the spokes. Carbon fiber embellishments were added to the side skirts as well.

Further composites are used with the carbon fiber spoiler, which we find perched out back on the roof’s trailing edge. There’s also a carbon fiber diffuser below that houses a pair of polished exhaust pipes tucked off to one side. Finally, there are angular taillights with triangular graphics that match the daytime running lights seen in front.

Cupra Ibiza Interior

  • Loads of carbon fiber tirm
  • Alcantara upholstery for the steering wheel
  • Digital instrumentation measures at 10 inches
  • Cupra logo embroidered into the sport seats

2018 Cupra Ibiza - image 770182
“The first thing you'll notice about the interior of the 2018 Cupra Ibiza is that it gets a lot of carbon fiber trim. The material is usually a go-to in the world of enthusiast-focused models, and its inclusion isn't all that surprising here.”

The first thing you’ll notice about the interior of the 2018 Cupra Ibiza is that it gets a lot of carbon fiber trim. The material is usually a go-to in the world of enthusiast-focused models, and its inclusion isn’t all that surprising here. The material is used everywhere, covering the dash, the center section of the steering wheel, and even the side bolsters in the seats.

We see lots of that copper coloring from the exterior inside the cabin as well, including in the stitching for the upholstery, the shifter surround, the door panels, and more. Alcantara covers the rim of the steering wheel and the hand brake lever to finish.

The steering wheel gets a flat-bottom design and multi-function controls at thumb’s length for the infotainment system and various convenience features. The front seats get a buckety, sporty kinda feel, as well as stitching along the lower section that shows off that new Cupra logo. A quartet of square air vents are seen along the dash. Further angular designs are added along the doors for the grab handle and door lever, once again matching the theme started on the exterior. Polished pedals are in the foot wells.

The center console uses the middle section for HVAC purposes, above which sits a big infotainment touchscreen with a familiar smartphone-esque tile-style layout. Behind the wheel is a digital instrument cluster measuring in at an impressive 10 inches. No word on exact infotainment features yet, but we’re guessing the usual smartphone support, Bluetooth, voice control, and the like.

Cupra Ibiza Drivetrain

  • Powertrain from the VW Polo GTI
  • 197 horsepower, 236 pound-feet of torque
  • DSG six-speed automatic
  • Six-speed manual also quite likely
  • 0 to 62 mph in 6.7 seconds
  • Top speed of 147 mph
  • Michelin performance tires
  • Drilled brake rotors in front

2018 Cupra Ibiza - image 769782
“Properly motivated, this set-up will propel the Cupra Ibiza to 62 mph in approximately 6.7 seconds, with a top speed of 147 mph – both of which are figures that match the VW Polo GTI.”

While we have yet to get the full rundown on what’s happening under the hood of the 2018 Cupra Ibiza, it’s more than likely the hatchback will use the same oily bits as its Volkswagen Auto Group sibling, the Polo GTI. That means we’re expecting the same turbo 2.0-liter four-cylinder, which produces upwards of 197 horsepower at 4,400 rpm and 236 pound-feet at 1,500 rpm.

Sending all that muscle to the front axle will be DSG six-speed dual-clutch automatic transmission, as confirmed by the shifter seen in the interior shots featured above. While the automatic is an obvious choice, it’s also possible the Cupra Ibiza will offer a manual version, most likely some time after the initial model makes its debut.

Properly motivated, this set-up will propel the Cupra Ibiza to 62 mph in approximately 6.7 seconds, with a top speed of 147 mph – both of which are figures that match the VW Polo GTI.

To compliment the stout engine package, the Ibiza will also come with a solid performance suspension setup that’s tuned for cornering rather than comfort. And that’s a very good thing. Given the fact the Ibiza shares the same platform as the Volkswagen Polo GTI, we can look to that model for expectations here – for example, it’ll get a lowered ride height and a rather firm ride. In the corners, it also looks like there are Michelin performance tires wrapping the alloy wheels, plus drilled performance brakes complete with “Cupra” branded calipers in front.

Cupra Ibiza Prices


2018 Cupra Ibiza - image 770234

Exact pricing for the 2018 Cupra Ibiza is still on the way, but we expect it to slot in at roughly the same spot as the current model. And while we won’t get it here in the U.S., buyers in the U.K. should expect to pony up around £18,500 to get into one of these. Optional equipment (for example, a performance package) will add a few grand to the bottom line.

Cupra Ibiza Competition

Ford Fiesta ST


2018 Ford Fiesta ST - image 706946

Ford’s answer to the fun little hatchback formula is the Fiesta, which is offered in a wide variety of configurations and trim levels to suit the buyer’s needs, but the one you wanna get is the go-faster ST model. Carrying a price tag under the £20,000 mark, this Blue Oval challenges the Ibiza thanks to a turbocharged 1.5-liter three-cylinder engine making a Cupra-matching 197 horsepower. It’ll also do the 0-to-62 mph shimmy in 6.7 seconds, which is exactly what we’re predicting for the Ibiza. A new Liquid Blue paint option and 18-inch alloy wheels help it look sporty, while an 8.0-inch touchscreen and flat-bottom steering wheel round out the interior spec.

Read our full review on the 2018 Ford Fiesta ST.

Volkswagen Polo GTI


2018 Volkswagen Polo GTI - image 731370

If you prefer your hot hatch with an extra dash of German refinement, the Polo GTI is right there in the running. It’s essentially the same car as the Cupra Ibiza, albeit with new badges and interior equipment. The engine and platform and transmission, however, are all likely to match the Spanish five-door. Making the difference is the sleek, more involved styling seen outside, while the interior gets different trim bits. Pricing is the same as well, starting at just under the £20,000 mark. Going for this one over the Ibiza is more or less an aesthetics choice, although we wouldn’t be surprised if the suspension tuning was a little different between the two.

Read our full review on the 2018 Volkswagen Polo GTI.

Conclusion


2018 Cupra Ibiza - image 770181

There’s a lot to like about the Cupra Ibiza. It’s sporty, it’s fun, and with five doors and a big hatch, it’s surprisingly practical for such a small vehicle. We’re also digging the unique touches Cupra added to help it standout as a non-SEAT vehicle, especially the copper-colored bits.

Of course, we have to ask – is it too similar to the VW Polo GTI? While we’re still waiting on confirmation of details for the Ibiza’s engine and drivetrain, it certainly looks quite similar, and accusations of badge engineering on Volkswagen’s part aren’t totally unfounded.

Stay tuned, as we’ll post details when they drop in Geneva.

  • Leave it
    • * Basically a VW Polo GTI under the skin
    • * Suspension likely quite rough
    • * Plenty of alternatives out there already

References


2017 Seat Ibiza - image 735182

Read our full review on the 2017 Seat Ibiza.


maker logos - image 764380

Read more Seat news.


maker logos - image 763348

Read more Geneva Motor Show news.

PostHeaderIcon Cupra Ateca

Fresh from the bowels of the SEAT – Cupra split comes the Cupra Ateca, a rebadged model with the typical tuner enhancements. Highlights include a considerable horsepower increase, mild revisions to the exterior, plenty of Alcantara inside, and a swath of standard features suited for what would have been the range-topping model of the SEAT Ateca range. Of Course, there’s a lot of ground for the Cupra Ateca to cover when you consider the sheer size of the compact SUV Market. Sure, there aren’t a lot of performance compacts out there, but the Cupra Ateca will be fighting for dominance against vehicles like the Porsche Macan, BMW X3, and Jaguar F-Pace, all heavy hitters that could make things for the new kid on the block a little more difficult. So, let’s see what the new Ateca brings to the table and just how well it stacks up against the competition.

2019 Cupra Ateca Exterior


2019 Cupra Ateca - image 770168
“The Cupra Ateca is clearly a rebadged model, but Cupra has managed to walk a fine line between doing too much and too little with its first model.”

The Cupra Ateca is clearly a rebadged model, but Cupra has managed to walk a fine line between doing too much and too little with its first model. To put it simply, exterior enhancements are found in all the right spots. Compared to the model it is based on, you’ll recognize that nose, and the Cupra even features the same grille mesh, but that mesh is carried over in the corner intakes. Those, of course, look a little larger not because of the redesign but because the Cupra Ateca lacks the fog lamps found on the SEAT models. The low lip has also been revised, featuring a sportier air dam with secondary air intakes in the corners. The side profile doesn’t change at all, but you should take note of those exclusive 19-inch diamond cut alloy wheels. Around back, most of the usual SEAT DNA remains, but there is an all-new diffuser to offer up a fresh look along with those rather strange openings between the rear deflectors. By the way, the Cupra Ateca also gets twin, dual exhaust outlets – a hint at the extra power made possible by the engine stashed under the hood, but we’ll talk more about that later.

2019 Cupra Ateca Interior


2019 Cupra Ateca - image 770172
“The seats and door panels get healthy doses of Alcantara, while the steering wheel is wrapped in perforated leather.”

You wouldn’t be judged if you looked at the inside and said: “that’s just a SEAT Ateca.” In fact, we did the same, but when you actually look, there’s a lot of fresh going on here. For instance, the seats and door panels get healthy doses of Alcantara, while the steering wheel is wrapped in perforated leather. The seats, trim panels, gear shifter, and steering wheel are all held together by grey contrast stitching to add a little extra pizzazz to the interior. Of course, you’ll find Cupra branding here and there, including on the steering wheel, floor mats, and infotainment display. The door sills even get an illuminated Cupra logo to remind those who enter just what they are getting into.

The eight-inch infotainment screen carries over from the SEAT Ateca, but it gets custom software that includes a Cupra logo upon entering the vehicle, and there’s a performance page as well. The instrument cluster is all digital, featuring a central tachometer and digital speedometer. All other relevant data shows up on either side of the display. Things like keyless entry and keyless start round out the interior package.

2019 Cupra Ateca Performance


2019 Cupra Ateca - image 770186
“According to Cupra, it can hit the 62-mph sprint in all of 5.4 seconds and will top out at 152 mph if you keep on it.”

Under the hood of the Cupra Ateca lurks the EA888 2.0-liter mill straight from the Volkswagen Group. This powertrain is a turbocharged unit that delivers 296 horsepower and 295 pound-feet of torque, a hair more than the torque delivered by the SEAT Leon Cupra 300. Power is delivered to all four wheels via a refined, seven-speed DSG gearbox a SEAT’s 4Drive system. This system, provides a number of selectable drive modes, with the most important being “CUPRA” mode, which, of course, opens up engine response and revises the adaptive suspension for sportier handling. Unfortunately, there are no plan for the Ateca to receive a manual transmission, and the 4Drive system is biased to the front with torque being sent to the rear only when needed. According to Cupra, it can hit the 62-mph sprint in all of 5.4 seconds and will top out at 152 mph if you keep on it.

The adaptive suspension is top notch and is actually a bit lower than that found on the SEAT model, but not by much – just 20 mm. The spring rates, however, have been considerably revised and the suspension is firmer overall. The adaptive suspension is standard equipment, while the electronic sound synthesizer that’s typically offered on MQB-based models has been dropped. The standard brake setup comes with 17-inches on all corners, but if you go for the performance pack option, you can get Brembo calipers and 18-inch discs for extra stopping power.

2019 Cupra Ateca Prices


2019 Cupra Ateca - image 770169

There is no word on pricing for the Cupra Ateca, but you can expect it to start out around the $50,000 to $55,000 range. This would put it somewhere around $8,000 higher than the range-topping SEAT Xcellence, a fair price when you consider the 90+ horsepower upgrade and extra niceties inside.

2019 Cupra Ateca Competition

As luck would have it, there isn’t really a lot the Cupra Ateca will compete directly with, so we really have to look in slightly unconventional places. With its level of performance and the goodies it sports inside, it can easily compete with models like the Porsche Macan, BMW X3, and Jaguar F-Pace, at least on one front or another.

With things like an Alcantara-trimmed interior, backlit logos, and the digital instrument cluster, there’s no denying that the Ateca has what it takes to compete inside. And, it’s not exactly an ugly duckling on the outside either. We don’t have specific interior and exterior specs, so we need to focus on price point and performance for an accurate comparison. With that said, we’ll start out with the Jaguar F-Pace.

Cupra Ateca vs Jaguar F-Pace


2017 Jaguar F-Pace - image 645923

In base form, the F-Pace doesn’t stand a chance against the Ateca. From Base to R-Sport trim, the F-pace delivers just 247 ponies from its 2.0-liter four-banger. The R-Sport is the best looker, so it’s the one that would go against the Ateca. With subpar horsepower and a $54,175 price point, the F-Pace R-Sport doesn’t really tickle our ribs as the one to go with. If you really want to compete, you have to go with the more luxurious and more powerful Portfolio trim. Coming in at a stout $62,000 – at least $4,000 more than the Ateca base price – you will get the same amount of horsepower, 296 ponies, and 295 pound-feet of torque. Not a bad choice but slightly more expensive. And, in a race, it’s going to lose as it takes the F-Pace Portfolio 5.7 seconds to get to 60 mph and it tops out at 145 mph. In this case, the Cupra Ateca may be the way to go – plus, you get in on an all-new model, so there’s that.

Read our full review on the 2017 Jaguar F-Pace.

Cupra Ateca vs Porsche Macan


2015 - 2017 Porsche Macan - image 533189

While the base model Macan really isn’t available here in the states, there is a lesser model available in other markets, and it’s right on par when you look at luxury. Outside of that, you might find yourself swaying more and more toward the Cupra. For instance, the Porsche Macan, in base form, comes in at $64,118 (based on exchange rates against £45,915 at the time of this writing) and only delivers an inferior 252 horsepower. That’s enough for a 6.7-second sprint to 62.1 mph and a top speed of just 142 mph. Of course, going with the Cupra will leave you on the sidelines when it comes to awesome Porsche design. If you’re a loyal Porsche customer, you couldn’t be blamed for sticking to your brand, but you should give the Cupra a test drive to see what you think.

Read our full review on the 2017 Porsche Macan.

Cupra Ateca vs BMW X3


2018 BMW X3 - image 721390

The BMW X3 is the only model of the three discussed here that really makes sense in terms of favoritism. It’s available in the states in just two forms – one with 248 horsepower and one with 355 ponies. The base model, the xDrive30i, doesn’t offer as much power but it also comes in at just $42,650 – a significantly lower price. It may not have matching Alcantara inside or all of those M-specific goodies, but it’s still a better deal than the Cupra if you don’t need anything extra nice or more power. You could, of course, go for the X3 M40i, which will net you a twin-turbo inline-six that’s good for 355 horsepower. It has a price tag of $54,000 – a figure that’s right in the range the Cupra Ateca should fall in. By the way, that M40i will get you to 60 mph in 4.6 seconds on the way to a top speed of 155 mph. All told, unless you really want a rebadged SEAT with a Cupra badge and loads of Alcantara, you may want to go with that X3 M40i, but we’ll let you do the test drives and figure it out for yourself.

Read our full review on the 2018 BMW X3.

Conlcusion


2019 Cupra Ateca - image 770171

While we normally don’t go for all of the rebadged, performance brand makeovers, this one actually seems to hit all the right keys. It’s got the luxury features to put it ahead of its class, it’s got enough power to stand up to the big boys, and it’s got the looks too. With the price point still unknown, however, it’s really hard to place a definite answer on how well it will really be taken on the market – after all, if Cupra positions it too high, it will be quite easy to turn eyes to another big brand with as much power and a lower price. For now, we’ll just have to wait and see but, so far, things are looking good for the new Cupra brand.

  • Leave it
    • * Could be too pricy
    • * FWD biased
    • * No Manual transmission

References

Seat Ateca


2016 Seat Ateca - image 665655

Read our full review on the standard 2017 Seat Ateca.


2016 Seat Ateca X-Perience - image 689090

Read our full review on the 2016 Ateca X-Perience Concept.


maker logos - image 763348

Read more Geneva Motor Show news.


maker logos - image 764380

Read more Seat news.

PostHeaderIcon Entering Stage Left: The 296 Horsepower Cupra Ateca

Cupra’s first model, the Cupra Ateca, comes to the market with 296 horsepower, a new seven-speed DSG transmission, all-wheel-drive system, and it even has an Otto Particulate Filter System to combat those pesky emissions. This is the first model from the Cupra brand now that it has split away from SEAT, and it will be followed by models like the Cupra Arona, Cupra TCR race car, and the Cupra Ibiza.

What is the Difference in Performance Between the Cupra Ateca and the SEAT Ateca?


Entering Stage Left: The 296 Horsepower Cupra Ateca - image 770170
“The Cupra Ateca can hit 100 kph (62.1 mph) in 5.4 seconds and tops out at 245 kph (152 mph).”

The Cupra Ateca comes to the market with 296 Horsepower compared to the maximum 187 horsepower offered by the same engine in the SEAT model. Both use TSI direct injection and a DSG seven-speed transmission, however, Cupra is said to have revised the gearbox for smoother, faster shifts, and more precise gear changes. Both the Cupra and SEAT models have 4Drive AWD and, while both benefit from multiple drive modes like “normal,” “sport,” “snow,” and “offroad,” the Cupra Ateca gets a special “CUPRA” mode that unlocks better engine response, engine sound, and adjusts the adaptive suspension for sportier handling. The Cupra Ateca can hit 100 kph (62.1 mph) in 5.4 seconds and tops out at 245 kph (152 mph).

Does the Cupra Ateca Look Different Than the SEAT Ateca?

left
right

For the most part, the Cupra Ateca and SEAT Ateca are nearly identical outside. Both models even have the same grille styling and mesh. The Cupra Model gets the same mesh inside the corner vents of the front fascia (as opposed to fog lamps) while the lower lip of the Cupra model has been revised to include the Cupra logo and an extra intake in either corner. The side mirrors are finished black as opposed to the SEAT model’s body coloring. In the rear, the two models are differentiated by a revised rear fascia. The Cupra Ateca gets a diffuser-like element with twin, dual exhaust outlets.

Does the Cupra Ateca have a Different Interior Design?


Entering Stage Left: The 296 Horsepower Cupra Ateca - image 770172

The base interior design of the Cupra Ateca is carried over from the SEAT model, however, it’s the little things that separate the two design-wise. The Cupra Ateca is upholstered primarily in Alcantara, with the seats and door trim panels being the primary recipients. The door sills of the Cupra Ateca also feature an illuminated logo while the steering wheel is wrapped in leather and perforated. The steering wheels, gear shifter, and seats all get grey contrast stitching. There are also aluminum pedals and aluminum frames around the air vents and A/C controls, while the infotainment system features updated software with a Cupra logo and performance page as seen in the image above.

What are the Standard Features of the Cupra Ateca?


Entering Stage Left: The 296 Horsepower Cupra Ateca - image 770168
“The Cupra Ateca is focused around merging technology and safety”

The Cupra Ateca is focused around merging technology and safety. As such, it receives a keyless entry and start system, eight-inch touchscreen infotainment system, and a digital instrument cluster. Other features, generally left as optional equipment on the SEAT model, include a wireless charger, GSM Signal booster, 360-degree top-view camera, adaptive suspension, and park assist.

What Optional Features are Available for the Cupra Ateca?


Entering Stage Left: The 296 Horsepower Cupra Ateca - image 770171

The Cupra Ateca can be equipped with the “Performance Pack,” a package that includes 18-inch Brembo brakes with a black finish. There’s also a “Carbon Fiber” pack for the exterior that includes a carbon fiber spoiler and mirror caps. Finally, the Carbon Fiber Interior Pack will give you a carbon fiber dashboard with leather seats. Cupra bucket seats will be available sometime in mid-2019.

How Much Does the Cupra Ateca Cost?


Entering Stage Left: The 296 Horsepower Cupra Ateca - image 770169

Pricing has yet to be announced as of February 2018, but with the SEAT Ateca XCellence topping out at around $44,000 at current exchange rates (2-22-2018,) the Cupra Ateca will likely carry a base price somewhere in the $50,000 to $55,000 range.

Should I Buy a Cupra Ateca instead of a SEAT Ateca?


Entering Stage Left: The 296 Horsepower Cupra Ateca - image 770167

You should buy a Cupra Ateca if you’re in the market for a compact crossover with decent performance. If you’re not looking from the benefit of having 296 horsepower and slightly more aggressive looks, or aren’t worried about having leather and Alcantara inside, then you’re probably better off going with a SEAT-branded model.

References

Seat Ateca


2016 Seat Ateca - image 665655

Read our full review on the standard 2017 Seat Ateca.


2016 Seat Ateca X-Perience - image 689090

Read our full review on the 2016 Ateca X-Perience Concept.


maker logos - image 763348

Read more Geneva Motor Show news.


maker logos - image 764380

Read more Seat news.

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