In revised form, the XUV does make a
more compelling case than before.
The revamped styling, improved cabin ambience and longer equipment list build on the XUV’s traditional strengths. At the same time the XUV has become better to drive too.

The biggest difference is how the vehicle's ride quality has changed.
The suspension setup has been changed to now cater to a
sportier ride feel,
along with specific focus on high-speed capability.

I do like the big muscle added to the hood on both sides, rising and blending into the flared fenders and wheel arches. Very nice - especially when you're driving - and see that muscular bulge on either side of the hood
- it gives you a great sense of power.

The SUV now get added presence
improved drivability, better economy and a longer list of features
that are easily the most we’ve seen in any car on this price range.

I press the start button, which is another new feature, and the engine wakes up smoothly.
The refinement is quite commendable.
I step on the pedal and this two-and-half tonne machine pulls away without demur

The engine felt more eager as the hefty torque kicks in as early as 1600rpm offering strong low and mid-range
making the SUV quick off its feet.

XUV has minimum body roll and the inclusion of
Bosch’s latest ESP 9 is a major boon too.
This along with that stiff sporty reworked suspension meant the
XUV felt perfectly comfortable round the bends.
The steering felt communicative and the car wasn’t all over the place, even at high speeds.

Step inside and you will appreciate rather
well-appointed interior,
with its new black and beige theme, looks far smarter than before.

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