BMW Group Financial Services Malaysia introduces the i-Renewal digital service for the BMW MINI Comprehensive
In an era when SUVs are booming and cars’ performances are continuously rising, BMW M GmbH has
BMW Group Malaysia ended 2020 with a total of 9,890 BMW and MINI cars delivered, down 5 percent from
In celebration of Malaysia Day, over 70 BMW M high-performing cars and hundreds of M fans gathered at
Seen here is allegedly the next generation G42 BMW 2 Series Coupe.
It’s a very sporty month for BMW Malaysia as they launch yet another M Sport equipped car - the
head-to-head against some well-established rivals, like the Toyota GR Supra, Porsche Cayman S, and BMW
Last month, BMW Malaysia launched the 2020 BMW X5 plug-in hybrid vehicle (PHEV) in Malaysia and it costs
It has been 13 years since BMW Malaysia started their annual BMW Shorties Award to support local film
** This article is the personal experience of a 2009 BMW E93 M3 owner and does not necessarily reflect
Rendering by X-Tomi DesignYes, the BMW X8 is happening.
go head-to-head against some well-established rivals, like the Toyota GR Supra, Porsche Cayman, and BMW
BMW 1M, M1, M2, M3, M4, M5, M6, and M8. See what number is missing there?
BMW Malaysia has released the updated price list for 2021 with a few notable changes.
(BMW 330i M Sport | Gallery)First launched as a fully-imported model back in March, BMW Malaysia has
BMW has released its initial photos and details of the upcoming 2022 BMW 2 Series Coupe (codenamed G42
BMW has the M235i Gran Coupe but thats closer to the CLA 35, and the Audi RS3 exists as a traditional
BMW i8 coupe, 0-100 km/h 4.4 secondsAlso a hybrid like the S60 T8, its 1.5-litre turbocharged 3-cylinder
launched the 2020 Audi TT RS Coupe, 2020 Audi RS4 Avant and 2020 Audi RS Q8, aiming squarely at similar BMW
(G20 BMW 3 Series Prices & Specs | Gallery)The BMW 3 Series has been the enthusiasts’ choice
next event will see teams having more opportunities to compete, thanks to the introduction of the new BMW
Well, it seems like BMW Malaysia is charging up its EV game, as they have begun teasing the 2021 BMW
over half a million at RM 568,000 on-the-road without insurance Similar money gets you a more powerful BMW
Before came the G80/G82 BMW M3 and BMW M4, there was one other BMW model that received its share of flak
UMWT has managed to price it at RM 568k, on par with the competition such as the BMW M2 Competition,
duopoly between Proton and Perodua, which is a shame because there are actually quite a few more decent alternatives
First introduced back in 2009, the BMW X1 is the first-ever luxury crossover from the Bavarian manufacturer.It
2022 Mitsubishi XPANDER ULTIMATE 1.5
2020 Daihatsu TERIOS X 1.5
Rp 213,00 Juta
2019 Honda BRIO SATYA E 1.2
Rp 169,00 Juta
2019 Suzuki ERTIGA GX 1.5
Rp 187,00 Juta
2019 Daihatsu SIGRA R DLX 1.2
Six BMW M2 alternatives for under £50,000 https://t.co/ibhiyoHMYY https://t.co/fhlWNeUNHJ
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@RanksBro Yes, it can be used as a daily, I agree. However if someone is looking at a new A45, suggest brand new alternatives as well. Such as a BMW M2 comp, M3/4 and 718. I’m sure the list goes on. I just think it makes more sense to suggest new to new
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The market share of sports cars has declined, but it’s not related to environmental concerns. Rather, it’s related to the rise of the hot hatch/hot saloon/hot SUV. Sportcars, if used as primary cars, are necessarily a compromise with other values. The further you go to the sports end of the spectrum, the more you have to forego other considerations. So at the extreme end, you have something like a Lotus Elise, which has you performing some amusing contortions to get in if you’re not skinny. Even with a 2+2 like a 911, you only put anyone aside from a small child in the backseats if you hate them. Thus, if you’re anything other than a single person, to run a sportscar you need to run more than one car. Or else you get too much grief from your spouse or kids. Running two cars is expensive, unless you’re happy with an absolute shed for second car (nothing wrong with shedding). Hot hatches/hot saloons etc allow people to scratch something of the sportscar itch without making so many compromises. The Lotus Elise is undoubtedly a better sportscar than a Golf R or a BMW M2. But both of those alternatives are a lot less compromised. And in some performance metrics, a modern hot hatch will beat a slightly older sportscar. Certainly 0–60 a new Golf R would beat my 981 Cayman provided all it has to do is go in a straight line. Spend a bit more and get an Audi RS3 and you’ll have acceleration that not all that long ago (997 generation) would have put you not far off 911 Turbo territory. And you can put your kids in the back. At the more performance ends of the market, sportscar manufactures are diversifying into SUVs. They’ve been forced to do this by the market. Plausibly, the Cayenne played a pivotal role in saving Porsche. The Urus, despite being a hideous abomination, is Lamborghini’s best selling model. Aston Martin are relying on the new DBX SUV to save the company (and generally, it’s had good reviews so may well do so). At the very top of the market, Ferrari are developing the Purosangue. A Ferrari SUV! Whatever next.
When is doubt look for a Doug DeMuro video - Personally if you have the money to buy a 2019 Z4, you can put it to better use and get a 2016 M3, or an M2 Another great option is to wait for the Toyota Supra Alternatively: Tesla Model S performance pre-owned Mercedes E coupes Audi TTS is surprisingly awesome
Never has the choice of sports cars at the affordable end of the spectrum been greater, each offering thrills to match, and in some cases exceed, more expensive peers. It's not all about brake horsepower at this end of the market: most of the cars in our top 10 list put driving bliss ahead of raw, straight-out performance. But we guarantee each will put a huge smile on your face. 1. Alpine A110 Every significant component part of the Alpine A110 driving experience – from the rasping turbocharged torque of its engine to the hilariously immersive poise and panache of its handling – is all about the F word: fun. It brings to life journeys and roads that rivals wouldn’t, and has handling for which your affection can only grow as you explore it more closely. Anatomise the car and you won’t find too many mechanical ingredients or areas you could genuinely call exceptional; but put them all together and you can’t help but conclude that the A110 is a much greater car – and achievement - than the sum of its parts would suggest. Rarely does a car come along so devoted to driver involvement, and so singularly effective at it, even among affordable sports cars; the last time was probably the Toyota GT86 in 2012, a car to which we also gave a five-star recommendation for its supreme fitness to the purpose of sucking the marrow out of every mile. The A110 is quicker, more agile, more effusive and ultimately even more fun. It deserves no less of an ovation. 2. Porsche 718 Cayman Even with its new downsized four-cylinder turbo petrol engine, the 718 Cayman is by some distance the most complete sports coupé on sale – and easily talented enough in the handling department to overcome slight misgivings about the way the crank is now turned. In the long-term, memory of its past power source will eventually fade. The manifest and numerous qualities of the 718 will not. 3. BMW M2 Competition The new BMW M2 Competition is now the only M2 model you can buy here in Britain, and that’s certainly no bad thing. The previous model’s single-turbo six-cylinder unit has been swapped out for the twin-turbocharged straight-six (albeit in slightly detuned form) from the larger M3 and M4 models, while a handful of tweaks to the chassis and suspension mean it’s now even sharper and more controlled on battered UK roads than ever before. Weighty steering allows you to point the car’s nose into a corner with confidence, and it’s supremely adjustably on the throttle, too.The new M2 Competition is so good, in fact, that we think it’s one of the best driver’s cars BMW currently makes. You won’t be disappointed. 4. Mazda MX-5 There isn’t a single area in which this new Mazda MX-5 fails to surpass its predecessor. It’s shorter, lighter, more spacious and better laid out. It’s sharper-looking but still disarming and distinctive. It’s faster, more frugal and even more vibrant and engaging to drive. In 2018, Mazda facelifted its iconic roadster, with the headline change being a 23bhp power hike for its fiesty 2.0-litre engine. A steering column that also now adjusts for reach was also introduced. All that and yet the MX-5 is still every inch the same zesty and inimitable car that it was. Its character hasn’t altered at all. Nothing on this list offers a better pounds-per-smile rating. 5. Toyota GT86/Subaru BRZ It is necessary not only to accept a few compromises with the co-developed Toyota GT86 and Subaru BRZ but, as with a Caterham Seven, positively embrace them. They make the car what it is. They’re visible, audible, tangible characteristics that serve to remind you that you’re driving the keenest, sharpest, most enjoyable and loveable small sports car for a generation. Importantly, it's an accessible sports car - one which won't break the bank to run either - and it's a refreshing alternative to the likes of the Mazda MX-5 for those seeking lightweight rear-drive fun. 6. BMW Z4 M40i We’re yet to drive the new Z4 on UK roads, but our first taste of it in Portugal suggested that the Z4 is still more of a fast, open-top cruiser than an out-an-out sports car. That said, there’s still a reasonably exciting driver’s car on offer here. The 3.0-litre six-cylinder motor lends the drop-top BMW some serious pace - it’ll hit 60mph from a standstill in less than five seconds - and its body control and rear-drive balance are equally as appealing. 7. Lotus Elise Sport The Lotus Elise is utterly brilliant to drive if you’re in the mood. It has one of the world’s best-handling chassis and exquisite steering. But this Lotus is old and could be seen as expensive if you like to judge your cars objectively. Yet many of the Elise’s drawbacks can be overlooked when you’re in the middle of a red-mist moment. At its core, the Elise is still magnificent, and it gets better the sportier the Elise is. 8. Audi TT RS This second-generation TT RS feels like the response of a company that’s defended a popular car for decades against claims that the TT has all the style and none of the substance to be taken seriously by really keen drivers. It feels that way because you simply have to take any sports car with an engine this strong, capable of genuine supercar-baiting pace, very seriously indeed. Ultimately, the TT RS doesn’t set the vivid excitement of its powertrain off against enough handling balance or driver involvement to make it feel fully formed as a sports car, which is why it lags behind rivals. 9. Ford Mustang The sensible thing to do would be to buy an Audi TT or a BMW 2 Series Coupé, wouldn’t it? And if you did, that would be a huge shame. Yes, this car does have significant drawbacks in the UK. Yes, you have to think twice about where you’re going to park it in town, plus factor in the far greater number of visits to fuel pumps than your peers, but no other car at this price – or several price points higher – can do what the Mustang does. Its powertrain brings with it an appeal that engines with fewer cylinders simply cannot, and its inherent chassis balance is absolutely peachy. Sensible be damned. 10. Abarth 124 Spider The Abarth 124 Spider is what you might call ‘a bit of a giggle’. Most Mazda MX-5 owners would have a lot of fun in one for an afternoon, we suspect, but then would probably be quite happy to swap their car keys back. Compared with the Japanese sporting icon from which it is sprung, it is a little noisy, harsh, gauche and trying. But the Abarth 124 Spider is far from a failure. Abarth’s mission with this car must rightly have been to claim territory that the Mazda has never managed to secure: to convince petrolheads that a cloth-topped two-seater could feel as focused and hardcore as a really specialised £30,000 hot hatchback. In that mission, the Abarth does remarkably well.
BMW M2(is the best alternative if you don’t want the alfa 4c) Ferrari California T Lamborghini Gallardo(used obviously) Lamborghini Huracan Audi TT
In my opinion the Stingray is definitely not a supercar. Just a regular sports car. One that competes with cars like the BMW M2, Ford Mustang Bullitt, Dodge Challenger Scat Pack Shaker / SRT 392, and Audi TTRS. 2017 Corvette Stingray As of the Z06, it is in the same class as the GTR, which would be either “budget” supercars or “supercar killers”. The Z06 is actually the best GTR alternative on the market at the moment, with its 0–60 sprint clocking in at 2.95 seconds, only 0.05 seconds behind the GTR, which touts its 2.9 sec 0–60 time as one of its best capabilities. The Z06 is also cheaper than the GTR, coming in at a $79,400 MSRP, while the GTR comes in at $99,990 USD for its new “pure” trim. 2018 Corvette Z06 The ZR1 on the other hand, is a track monster. Supercars have to be more than just power and performance, and the ZR1 is essentially a race car fused with a corvette. It’s obscenely powerful, with 755 HP and 715 lb-ft generated by a monstrous 6.2L Supercharged V8, and has fantastic handling, but the build and finish is slightly lacking and the car has too much muscle car heritage for it to be considered a supercar in my book. The ZR1, however, if most definately a supercar in terms of performance capabilities as proven by the fact that it remains very competitive even against cars like the ~$600,000 Lamborghini Aventador SVJ, and the multi-million dollar Bugatti Veyron Super Sport. 2019 Corvette ZR1
How will the decline in both usage and availability of fossil fuels affect endurance racing such as the 12 hours of Sebring or the 24 hours of Le Mans? This is an interesting question, and brings up a few thoughts about what racing is. Racing, especially endurance racing, isn’t about speed. Racing is about efficiency. If you have to stop, be it for fuel, tires, driver changes, crashes, whatever, you’re not making progress. The idea of racing is to go just slow enough to win. The less I use up my tires and fuel, the fewer stops I have to make to replace them. If I can run a hour on a tank of fuel, but my competitors can run only 55 minutes, over the course of just about any race, barring an incident, I’ll probably win assuming we’re in the same class. Even if there’s a balance of performance adjustment to my fuel tank so I don’t carry as much, I then have a lighter car on the new definition of full fuel, and thereby use less tire. Make my tires narrower so I have less grip, and now I have less rotational mass and can accelerate and brake better. I’ll find a way to take the negative and turn it into a positive. That’s what the drivers and engineers do. We’re looking for loopholes to give us the extra performance we need. The days of dumping more fuel into the car are over. Making the car more efficient is the key to victory. The top level prototypes at LeMans are hybrid technology based vehicles. All the people “rolling coal” in their jacked up pick-up trucks don’t quite get that these cars are closer to a Prius than their MegaMaxStrokeDiesel monster. Modern engines run anywhere from about 25% up to just over 55% efficiency. It depends on a lot of factors, but understand that your average Toyovrolet will be around 25–30%, meaning about 70–75% of the energy they get from the fuel is turned to heat instead of moving the car. 50 years ago, you were probably looking at closer to 15% efficiency. Much of this improvement actually comes from technologies developed in racing. The 3.0L engine in my street car produces a little under 400HP at the crank. My previous car, with the same engine only four years older, was around 300HP. That’s not that hard to make happen as you could simply add boost to the turbo, but realizing I now get an average of about 21 mpg where in my previous car I was averaging around 19.5, something happened to the efficiency. The newer car, although heavier and more powerful, gets better fuel economy. My driving hasn’t changed, and to be fair, the older car I would reset when I went to the track for a lapping day. My new one I haven’t reset after having run about 20 days at the track in the past year. To be clear, I don’t get 21 mpg while on track. It’s closer to 8, but my older car got about 6.5 under the same conditions. I’m comparing a BMW 135i to an M2 if you're curious. Ultimately, fossil fuels will go away. Racing is doing a lot to promote efficiency, building cars better, lighter, and more efficient to push that day farther down the road, and even using alternative fuels. But there are also technologies being developed, like the hybrid motors in F1 and WEC, that’ll eventually lead the way to different power sources. Just as a 5.0L V8 a few decades ago was really powerful and worthy of admiration when the stock motor was putting down 250HP, I’ve driven an inline 6 normally aspirated 3.0L which put 265HP to the ground, and got better fuel economy doing it. Improvements and new technologies will continue to drive the date farther out, but eventually, something else will take over. What it is, I don’t know, but I’m excited to find out.
BMW's can handle great. The rear wheel drive set up, gives great driver confidence. The front wheels just steering and not being influenced by torque from any driven wheel. The M series vehicles really stand out. My favourite at the moment being the M2. Its a similar size to a old m3 but with more power. Whats not to like about that? Alternatives are out there however. AMG, Alpina being old names and great cars. However cars to watch are Kia's new Stinger. Alfas new saloon (i forget its name but I want one) both rwd and both capable of catching a quick bmw. If your driving in the wet, it might be worth considering a Audi S, or RS if you want to go real quick. My favourite is the S2 which is just a great small car. Very quick even in the wet. I think I would choose a Audi over a BMW mainly because the 4wd is so good, but also because Audi use a huge amount of Aluminium to keep weight down. Audis can be very light and not look it. I missed out the Japanese brands mainly because they tend to be front wheel drive. If I could choose anything because of handling, it would be a Honda Type R. The engine in the New type R is another level compared to the competition. The best new feature being hollow cam shafts , a first in a road car but standard in formula 1. It benefits both performance and reliability, although until now has been very expensive. Buy a Honda Civic Type R (and lend it to me) Dont forget to follow or upvote.
No, BMW M2 Competition isn't available in Screen Size（inch).
Yes, BMW M2 Competition is available in Rear Airbags. The available Rear Airbags variants are: 2019 BMW M2 Competition DCT.
No, BMW M2 Competition doesn't have Steering Telescopic.