Hot News

lincoln car Review : best car in this year 2020 vs r34 & skyline r34 & 2019 acura nsx.


lincoln car Review : The biggest competitor r34 & skyline r34 & 2019 acura nsx.


  • Lincoln is completing its all-wheel-drive group by reintroducing its smaller service vehicle, which is being redesigned and renamed. 2020 Corsair replaces MKC, which means that Lincoln SUVs no longer contain ridiculous and meaningless letters for the name.
  • Although this is the smaller and less expensive Lincoln, I had high hopes for a pirate. Lincoln followed the roadmap that Volvo embarked on some years ago, which has worked very well for the Swedish automaker. Both companies had some similarities a few years ago, which made the vehicles we describe excellent - a way of saying that they were not cute enough to consider them luxurious.
  • Then he introduced the redesigned Volvo XC90 in 2016, giving his larger SUV a higher level of design, technology, and luxury materials which then flow to the rest of the SUVs and passenger cars. Even the smallest XC60 and XC40 have become staff favorites after including a lot of aesthetics, functionality, and rich appointments.

  • Lincoln seems to have taken a similar approach, starting with the jumbo-size navigator, which has given way to the bird. Now comes the climax of that strategy, the compact Corsair. (How about Nautilus, he asks? It was more than changing the name and updating instead of redesigning or introducing a brand new car, just like the other three were. As such, I didn't like it when I reviewed it ).

  • I headed to San Francisco and Carmel, California, to see if a pirate could still find my way to my good grace (tennis pirates won't stop, sorry) in Lincoln's introduction to the media. (Following our ethical policy, pays for accommodation and transportation on events sponsored by the car manufacturer.)

  • Technically, the word "pirate" can refer to a pirate ship or to a pirate himself, which is confusing because you have a pirate on a pirate. 

  • All I know is that this pirate will choose a pirate as a pirate for every long trip because Lincoln has done an excellent job with the quality and tranquility of an SUV.

  • Although the pirate is closely related to Ford's Escape - which has gotten his complete redesign for 2020 - there are some important differences.

  • One of them is the suspension setting: the Corsair has a multi-link rear suspension with improved bushings and a more capable (and expensive) setting that allows the rear to adapt to a smooth ride without feeling mysterious.

  • You feel it when you press a pirate on winding roads, as you did while driving from San Francisco to Carmel.

  •  When the SUV turns into a corner, the body is significantly tilted (as is common with all SUVs). 

  • Where many of these compounds get stuck is that once the body tilts (or "rolls" as we say the gear heads), the suspension bounces a lot and annoys the spacecraft for the second time. 

  • This is not the case with Pirate. The suspension does an excellent job of restoring the rear as soon as body roll occurs and when exiting the corner, it feels completely flat and balanced again so you can jump in power safely. Each of my Corsairs is equipped with an optional adaptive suspension system, which automatically changes the shock absorbers according to the conditions, so I still cannot comment on the standard suspension.

  • Lincoln said keeping the cabin quiet was a focal point for the pirate, which shows. He discovers the noise of the wind and tires, but I didn't realize how calm she was until I was able to have full conversations with our videographer, Jonathan, in the back seat without turning my head or raising my voice, even on a more bumpy road. On a sidewalk with planks, the cabin remained unpleasant due to the external conditions.

  • I have tested both Corsair engine selections, each with a four-cylinder turbocharged. The standard engine is a 250 bhp, a 2.0-liter turbocharged four-cylinder, while the optional (and more exciting) engine is a 295 bhp, a 2.3-liter turbocharged four-cylinder that also produces a torque of 310 pounds ( instead of 280 pounds to 2.0 liters). Both vehicles tested have all-wheel drive, although the front-wheel-drive is standard.

  • The good news is that buyers will be happy with the performance you get from any engine. The main engine is more than a pirate disk in a bit of a hurry, but not as much as an optional engine: when this engine starts, two pirates advance quickly and with the smooth driving of an SUV, it is easy to jump the speed limits and don't notice.

  • However, there is a big problem, and I felt that it was the only thing that prevented the pirate from becoming great: the transmission. Corsair may have a unique suspension setting compared to Escape, but this time it doesn't avoid the bullet and ends up with the same eight-speed automatic transmission. 

  • When fellow reviewer Kelsey Mays tested the new Escape, he noted that "the eight new speeds resist upheavals while on the move until the accelerator accelerates halfway." I have had the same experience as a pirate, but perhaps more since it is about 300 kilos heavier than the escape and the cutting level depends.

  • The result is a disconnect between throttle action and forward movement even in the Sport Excite sports engine mode - and in Excite, Corsair has become difficult to launch without problems. In normal mode, the car was smoother than the strip and also seemed to accelerate. Once you move on, Excite offers a more responsive pedal and faster speed reduction, but not fast enough to ease the feeling of being completely slow. 

  • This doesn't bother you much with the optional engine because the added power helps to overcome the shortcomings of the times more quickly once the work has started, but it is present with both engines and certainly puts a strain on the experience.

  • A quick warning: the vehicles we tested are full of premium petrol, 91 octanes in California. Just like with Ford cars, these engines will run on 87-octane normal fuel and have seen no requirement or warning on the fuel ports that I have checked (EPA fuel economy estimates refer to Corsair's fuel requirements as normal gasoline ).

  • Lincoln bases its power and torque on 93-octane fuel, which its engines are designed to harness for more power; not all vehicles that run regularly benefit from a prize, so you are likely to lose some power if you choose to refill with cheaper things. When AAA tested several "premium premium" vehicles in 2017 for premium fuel compared to normal, the power increased on average by 1 to 2 percent; I don't expect this to be a problem for Corsair, however, since both of its engines had the power to save.

  • The interior of the Corsair is a pleasure, with impressive quality materials, design, and efficient use of space. Soft leather adorns most of the surfaces you will regularly touch, including where the knees come in contact with the center console. The only exception would be a little hard plastic above the dashboard and the top of the windowsills, but it's kind of a tie for the course of this class. Incredibly, the rear seat doesn't see many changes in quality except for the rear of the front seats, which are rigid plastic shells.
  • What stands out immediately is the unique way in which Corsair presents its climate and seat controls. 

  • They sit on what can best be described as a shelf, with the shift buttons appearing as a sort of balcony above them. I'm usually not a fan of the shift buttons compared to a traditional gear selector, but I'm happy with this in this application for two reasons: the buttons are easy to use and Lincoln made full use of the space he opened by placing a second closet. under the shelf. 

  • It is large enough to hold some items, including a larger phone, and houses a USB-A and USB-C port. There are also two other USB charging ports for the rear seat and an optional three-pin household socket.

  • The back of the cabin is also where the Corsair displays intelligent space maximization. There is plenty of headroom and legroom to allow adult passengers to fit comfortably, and there are large windows all around, which makes the cabin open, even more so if the gigantic lunar panoramic option is added to double glass. 

  • These windows also help with driver visibility, and the rear windows between the C and D pillars, in particular, have grown - the visible area has increased by 300 percent, says Lincoln - which helps a lot with that difficult blind-spot passenger side.

  • Another way Corsair uses its compact footprint efficiently is a sliding rear seat with 6 inches of travel for both sides of the 60/40 division rear bench. 

  • The seat will remain completely behind for maximum legroom most of the time, but for those occasions where you have to carry both passengers and cargo, this gives you a little more breathing space. Lincoln carried out a demonstration in which the Corsair was loaded with four large suitcases in the loading area, which made it necessary to slide the seat forward a few centimeters. Despite this, Jonathan and I were able to sit comfortably on the driver's side, one behind the other, (we are both about 6 feet tall).
  • The touchscreen is a hair too small. 

  • It's an 8-inch screen rather than a 10-inch screen (measured diagonally) that you find in the Aviator - I think the 10-inch would have been a welcome addition here. It is powered by the excellent Sync 3 multimedia system which I enjoy for its simplicity and ease of use, and Android Auto and Apple CarPlay are both standards. 

  • The Corsair also offers the owner the ability to use their phone as a key so you don't even have to carry the keychain, but I still don't see any additional features with that technology. You can open the windows and the tailgate via the app, but also other car manufacturers also offer this functionality through the apps: I hope that technology evolves and this is only a precursor of something like the driver profiles transferable between vehicles, which is not yet a reality.Standard security offerings are decent. 

  • Lincoln's Co-Pilot 360 is found on all Corsair and includes forward emergency alerts and automatic braking with pedestrian detection, lane maintenance, automatic high beam, and blind-spot warnings. 

  • Our test vehicle was also equipped with Co-Pilot 360 Plus, which added adaptive automatic speed control, speed limit sign recognition, and evasive driving assistance.

  • These systems worked as advertised and I was particularly impressed with a lane-keeping  that system.
  • Adaptive cruise control offers an "intelligent" setting, which automatically adjusts the vehicle speed if the speed limit changes.

  •  If you travel in a speed zone of 65 miles per hour with the adaptive cruise control set to 65 miles per hour, you encounter some construction and the speed limit drops to 55 miles per hour, the cruise will automatically reduce the speed to adapt it... (The system will allow you to set your cruise higher than the limit and will keep the same difference, say 5 mph above the published limit when it changes according to a sign.) 

  • At some point on the highway, however, I felt the speed of the car and looked down to see that the system had somehow read an 85 mph speed limit sign and increased our cruising speed accordingly.

  • I don't know what the system reads, but there are no roads with a speed limit of more than 70 mph in California, so I had to quickly move down, far behind. This means that if you choose to use this mode rather than the normal DIY adaptive cruise, you will need to be careful and control your speed. 

  • Lincoln isn't the only automaker that has struggled to implement this technology in the United States, where every state is free to design its signage and set speed limits.

  • The Corsair builds on what Navigator and Aviator started, with a fantastic cabin, robust engines, and easy-to-use technology and safety features. 

  • Yes, the transmission is an annoying nuisance, but it is not enough on its own to dampen my enthusiasm: this is a solid and well-received competitor in the compact luxury SUV class, and I think it will challenge the competition to try to match its level of comfort of passengers and load flexibility.
  • Corsair prices go up rapidly. Both of the examples I tested emerged between $ 50,000 medium-high, $ 59,660 for the optional engine vehicle, and $ 54,875 with the standard. At these prices, I would have killed myself for the more expensive of the two, which had the best engine and most functionality to boot. Check out our pricing post for full details. 

  • Competitors in this class can also reach this price range, so Corsair is not alone in this space, and I think this Lincoln is a good argument per se against those vehicles.