Saab 9 3 sportcombi купить
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Saab 9 3 sportcombi купить

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Saab 9-3 SportCombi Model Overview

2011 Saab 9-3 SportCombi Overview

Is there a valve for the fuel line to let the air out after it has ran outta gas??

11 views with 2 answers (last answer 3 years ago)

Cayenne_3389 asked a 2007 Saab 9-3 SportCombi 2.0T Shopping & Pricing question 7 years ago

Are Saab’s Good Cars?

Looking at an ’07 Saab 9-3 Sport Combi 2.0T but know nothing about them.

491 views with 8 answers (last answer 5 years ago)

Kerrie01 asked a 2008 Saab 9-3 SportCombi Aero Maintenance & Repair question 7 years ago

I Have A 2008 9-3 Aero Will Not Turn Over Far Enough To Start?

We replaced the battery a year ago and now my car does not have enough juice to do anything other than put up the windows. I tries to turn it over but just clicks.

47 views with 2 answers (last answer 7 years ago)

Robinr9 asked a Saab 9-3 SportCombi Maintenance & Repair question 10 years ago

Engine Light

My 2002 Saab 9-3 has had all new hoses, motor mount, and now the engine light wont go off. Had the battery, alternator and all that checked. Any suggestions? One more thing do these cars have strut.

266 views with 2 answers (last answer 8 years ago)

Greek asked a 2008 Saab 9-3 SportCombi Aero Maintenance & Repair question 8 years ago

I Have A 2008 Saab 9-3 Aero. It Did Not Start So I Called AAA And Got A Jum.

A couple of days later after no use, the car started but it wasn’t turning over right away. This continued for the next week. Today the car wouldn’t start even when I tried to jump it again. I he.

106 views with 1 answer (last answer 8 years ago)

Saab 9-3 SportCombi Overview

Saab’s 9-3 Sport-Combi has a short history. It is only in its third year, having debuted as a 2006 model.

The Euro-luxury wagon fills the slot for a roomier yet not overwhelming well-handling car with increased utility. It also indulges Saab-lovers’ wish to raise a hatch, as was once the norm for each and every Saab product before the sedan styling was introduced. More importantly, it provides a wonderful option for those who want more function without additional height.

Like the other models that bear the 9-3 name, the junior Sport-Combi comes in two trims denoted by engine: the 2.0T with its four-cylinder powerplant and the Aero, which features a turbocharged V6. It also naturally features the jet-inspired cockpit and other elements that lend to Saab’s aeronautic beginnings, the most evident of which is its overall aerodynamic design.

Saab did no skimping on safety equipment or comfort amenities. The list of standard equipment includes all types of airbags, the latest technology in vehicle control, leather seating, and automatic dual climate control.

2006 Saab 9-3 SportCombi

Auto Value and Bumper to Bumper

2006 Saab 9-3 SportCombi

While European sport sedans are a common sight on American roads, not so another continental favorite, the sport wagon. To many buyers the idea of adding heart pumping performance to a wagon seems like mixing oil and water. Except, that is, to Saab owners. This decidedly different Swedish brand has a strong history of appealing sport wagons. The latest being the all new 9-3 and 9-5 SportCombi. A duet that can make even grocery getting fun!

Saab has long been known for making their sporty automobiles amazingly practical, with lots of room for people and their belongings.
That’s certainly true for the all-new 2006 9-3 SportCombi. The first 5-door sport wagon for the 9-3 lineup, it brings crossover-style versatility to Saab’s mainstream front-wheel drive platform.

Built on the same 105.3-inch wheelbase chassis as the 9-3 sedan, the new SportCombi is clad in the sleek, aircraft-inspired lines that have long been a Saab tradition.

It’s muscular and modern, sharing the 9-3 sedan’s most aggressive bodywork, and on our top-line Aero test car, standard 17-inch 5-spoke alloy wheels.

The Aero backs up its potent styling with a new turbocharged version of GM’s 2.8-liter dual-cam V6. Output is 250 horsepower and 258 pound-feet of torque, thanks to a water-cooled high-pressure turbocharger, and continuously-variable-valve-timing,
The base model 2.0 T sports a more familiar Saab 2.0-liter turbo-4 with a still healthy 210 horsepower and 221 pound-feet of torque.
Transmissions are 5-speed manual and auto for the base car, or the Aero’s 6-speed gearboxes, of which we chose the optional automatic.
And despite a noticeable delay in the automatic’s manual shift mode, our car hit 60 in only 6.9 seconds. That’s a good half second faster than a comparable Audi A4 Avant.

Now Saab did exhibit some turbo lag off idle, but there is only a hint of front-wheel drive torque steer. Traction and stability control are standard. From there, the V6 spins up into a fat midrange, and powerful top end. It’s incredibly smooth as well, almost like an electric motor.

The 9-3 SportCombi matches its powerful drivetrain, with a tight, responsive, MacPherson strut front and 4-link rear suspension. There’s just a touch of front plow at turn-in, but otherwise just spot-on chassis balance and steering.

Braking runs averaged 129 feet from 60. Stability was very good. The pedal got very soft after a few tries, but with no effect on stopping distances. In daily driving ride quality is as fine as handling, but with a bit too more tire noise than we like.

The SportCombi’s amazingly roomy interior also earns high marks, displaying much improved fit and finish, with thin seams matching its aircraft cockpit lines. And in Aero trim, a host of high end standard features. Plus safety must-haves like front side impact airbags and two-row head curtain airbags.

Front seats have excellent support, plus standard leather and power adjustments up front, and optional heat. Automatic climate control and CD-stereo are standard, with a big screen satellite navigation system available.

The rear bench is very roomy for a compact-class wagon, with better-than-average support and a split folding seatback. Behind the lightweight aluminum hatch is quite healthy cargo space, 14.8 cubic-feet with the seat up, and 45 cubic-feet with the seat down.
EPA fuel mileage ratings for the Aero V6 automatic are 17 city/28 highways.

Saab 9-3 SportCombi prices start at $27,620 for the base 2.0 T model, and $33,620 for our upscale Aero. More than competitive with other compact European sport wagons that mostly offer less.

For a larger measure of size and prestige, you can opt for the 9-3’s big brother, the revamped 2006 9-5 SportCombi. Riding on a 106.4-inch wheelbase, the mid-size 9-5 boasts fresher styling all around.

It also packs more front-wheel drive punch under its new lines; thanks to a 2.3-liter twin-cam turbocharged-four with 260 horsepower, and increase of 10, and 258 pound-feet of torque. Gearing is a 5-speed manual or automatic with steering wheel manual mode controls.
And for its size excellent fuel economy ratings of 18 City and 28 Highway with an automatic and on regular grade gas!

Also getting a tune-up is the 9-5’s suspension. New calibrations improve handling while the available Sport package tightens it up further. Standard wheels are 17-inch alloys.

Inside, the 9-5 SportCombi starts with a serious blacked-out look, or the Sport Package’s flashier metallic trim. The again aircraft inspired panel has the same shape but nicely larger controls for climate and audio. The standard CD system also includes MP3 capability and XM satellite radio.

What hasn’t change a bit is the generous rear seat space. And excellent cargo room; an SUV-like 73 cubic feet maximum, enough for just about anything a family of five needs. And at $35,820 to start, the Saab 9-5 SportCombi is priced closer to smaller rivals.

So whether you opt for the compact 9-3 or mid-size 9-5, both Saab SportCombi models provide a near perfect balance of performance and practicality. And whether it’s to the ski slopes of the grocery store, you’re guaranteed carloads of driving fun.

Specifications

  • 9-3 Aero Engine: 2.8-Liter Dual-cam V6
  • Horsepower: 250
  • Torque: 258 Lb Feet
  • 0-60 MPH: 6.9 Seconds
  • 60-0 MPH: 129 Feet
  • EPA: 17 MPG City/ 28 MPG Highway

Saab 9-3 Saab SportCombi — crossover alternative

Manufacturers cringe when you call one of their four-door hatchbacks a wagon.

But vehicles that look curiously like station wagons of old are making an astounding comeback, particularly among the European entry-level luxury ranks.

Cars with five doors were once a staple of the automotive industry in virtually all segments. Then in the ’90s it became more fashionable to find the hatch attached to the rear end of a sport utility vehicle.

But people are rediscovering that wagons — companies beg us not to refer to their vehicles as such — are capable of hauling as much stuff as a comparably sized SUV while yielding much better gas mileage and offering alluring designs. Many of these new offerings can be ordered with all-wheel drive offsetting one of the few advantages of an SUV.

BMW, Audi, Mercedes, Saab and Volvo all have excellent examples of these compact and mid-sized wagons.

The Saab 9-3 SportCombi, introduced as a 2006 model, is a honey of a car and returns the Swedish automaker to its hatchback roots.

All of the new European wagons are wonderfully proportioned. The 9-3 is no exception. The roof gracefully tapers rearward into a steeply raked tailgate. The rear haunches rise up toward the sloping roof line.

The front third of the car is similar to the 9-3 sedan. And that’s a good thing.

The SportCombi is a mouth-watering design that puts Saab back in the hatchback business. Not many years ago Saab was synonymous with hatchback. A great number of Saabs over the decades were either three-door or five-door hatches.

But under the direction of General Motors, the rear door was eliminated in 2003 in favor of a traditional sedan trunk.

Saab loyalists who loved the hatchback design were left on the side of the road. The SportCombi has put the Saab aficionado back in the driver’s seat.

The 9-3 offers a sports-sedan feel with 72 cubic feet of cargo capacity with the seats folded and more than 29 cubic feet behind the seats. It’s a wonderful combination of driving fun and practicality.

Our test car was the sporty top Aero trim level with a hefty base price of $45,660, nearly $12,000 more than the base Touring trim, which starts at $33,915 with automatic transmission.

There are some significant differences between the two — with Comfort, XWD and Sport in the middle range running from 36 grand to 39 grand.

We like the Saab wagon, but we were astonished by the rapid escalation in prices from 2006 to 2009. The base price of the Aero SportCombi we tested in 2006 was $33,000. Four model years later with only minor changes and upgrades, the same SportCombi sells for a whopping 36 percent more. That’s inflation run rampant at a time when new cars are selling at about the same pace as video cassette recorders.

What is Saab thinking?

The Aero brings the best of Saab to the station wagon buyer including a turbocharged 2.8-liter V-6 making 280 horsepower and 295 pound-feet of torque mated to a six-speed automatic, Saab’s XWD all-wheel drive system, 17-inch alloy wheels, sunroof, leather upholstery, 11-speaker audio including subwoofer with six-CD changer and satellite radio, Bluetooth wireless data link for hands-free phone, and heated power front seats.

But to us the best buy in the lineup is the Touring model starting at about 34 grand with a six-speed automatic. It can be purchased for $32,565 with a manual shifter. But even the Touring model is about $6,000 more than it sold for in ’06, about a 22 percent markup.

Standard features on the Touring model, which comes in front-wheel drive, are a 210-horsepower turbocharged 4-cylinder engine, full power package, leather upholstery, eight-way power driver’s seat, dual-zone climate control, seven-speaker audio system with satellite radio, and cruise control.

That’s a rather impressive list of equipment, but, unfortunately, navigation cannot be purchased as an option on the Touring model, a major error in judgment on a vehicle selling north of 30 grand.

The turbocharged V-6 offers satisfying performance. It pulls strongly through the gears, but with a hint of turbolag at low rpms. Saab has eliminated the torque-steer issues of the past with standard all-wheel drive mated to the 280-horsepower engine.

The SportCombi actually feels faster than the unofficial published times of around 7.4 seconds from 0 to 60. And Saab says it will run fine on regular gas, but according to EPA yields a rather disappointing 15 mpg in city driving and 24 mpg highway.

We did not drive the 4-cylinder model, but performance should be satisfying with 0-to-60 in the mid 8-second range. It’s gas mileage ratings are 19/27.
The power derived from the V-6 is a suitable counterpart to the car’s excellent handling and cornering capabilities. And this smile-inducing behavior is achieved in part thanks to a firm but certainly not jarring suspension.

Good feedback is offered through the steering wheel with excellent on-center feel.

Saab has some of the best brakes in the segment. The pedal has a solid, confident feel. One published test showed that the SportCombi stopped from 60 miles per hour in an amazingly short 109 feet.

The driving position is near-perfect thanks to the excellent seats, a Saab staple over the years. They offer a rewarding combination of comfort and support. And we were impressed with the look of the black leather seats with beige inserts.

We found the rear seats comfortable with a good seatback rake, but legroom was disappointing. It might be necessary to reach a compromise with the front-seat passenger to gain long-distance comfort.

The dashboard layout is standard Saab black. We’ve always found Saab’s aircraft-inspired instrumentation attractive, even as some critics call for more colorful executions, but as in the past there are a lot of same-looking buttons that can be confusing until the controls are put to memory.

Saab’s signature Night Panel remains, in which all the interior lights can be cut off expect for the speedometer for less distracting night driving.

We like the rather quirky Saab. We like the way it looks and the way it drives. But we are puzzled by the price escalation since its introduction in 2006, particularly in the top trim line. The buying service Edmunds.com says there are incentives available on the SportCombi and it may be possible to save several thousands over sticker.

Base price: $32,565; as driven, $48,555
Engine: 2.8-liter turbocharged V-6
Horsepower: 280 @ 5,000 rpm
Torque: 295 foot-pounds @ 1,900 rpm
Drive: all-wheel
Transmission: 6-speed automatic
Seating: 2/3
Wheelbase: 105.3 inches
Length: 183.2 inches
Curb weight: 3,957 pounds
Turning circle: 39 feet
Luggage capacity: 29.7 cubic feet
Cargo capacity: 72 cubic feet
Fuel capacity: 16.4 gallons (regular)
EPA rating: 24 highway, 15 city
0-60: 7.4 seconds (Edmunds)
Also consider: Volvo V70, BMW 3-Series wagon, Audi A4, Subaru Outback Limited

• Excellent all-wheel drive system
• Great front seats
• Quiet, comfortable cabin

• Rear-seat legroom is tight

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