2017 Toyota C-HR Owner's Manual

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The Toyota C-HR mini-crossover is based on the moulds of the concepts of the same name: the first was shown in 2014 at the Paris Motor Show, the second – a year later at the Frankfurt Motor Show. The production car inherited from the prototypes large wheel arches, the shape of the stampings on the sidewalls, a coupe-like silhouette and headlights that are stretched almost to the top edge of the bonnet. Even its name conceals a commitment to the ideas of a conqueror of urban spaces – C-HR stands for Coupé High-Rider.

The C-HR was developed by specialists from Toyota Motor’s Japanese and European divisions, and its design was created by Toyota’s ED2 studio in France. The C-HR is the second model based on the TNGA (Toyota New Global Architecture) platform after the fourth-generation Prius hatchback. According to the Japanese brand’s engineers, this architecture ensures a low centre of gravity with a “commanding” driver’s position, close to optimal weight distribution between the axles and the possibility of installing a hybrid powertrain.

The overall length of the Toyota C-HR is 4360 mm, width – 1795 mm, height – 1565 mm, wheelbase – 2640 mm, ground clearance – 160 mm. Thus, the C-HR is 225 mm longer and 30 mm wider than the Nissan Juke. In terms of the distance between the front and rear axle, the C-HR wins 110 mm over the Juke, and their height is the same. The front suspension of the C-HR crossover has MacPherson struts, the rear has a multi-link, the trunk volume is 297 litres (the second-row backrests fold down in a 40:60 ratio), and the power steering is electric.

In our market, the Toyota C-HR is offered with two four-cylinder petrol engines: a 2.0-litre 3ZR-FAE (148 hp, 189 Nm) and a 1.2-litre 8NR-FTS turbo (116 hp, 185 Nm). The atmospheric engine is mated to a Multidrive S variable speed gearbox and front-wheel drive. The turbocharged engine can be paired with a 6-speed manual (front-wheel drive) or with a variator (all-wheel drive with a multi-disc clutch).

In this regard, the dynamic characteristics of the versions differ minimally. “The two-litre C-HR accelerates from 0 to 100 km/h in 11 seconds and consumes 6.9 litres of petrol per 100 km in the combined cycle. The modification with a 1.2-litre engine and an automatic transmission gains “hundreds” in 10.9 seconds and consumes 6.3 litres/100 km according to the passport. The Toyota C-HR with a turbo engine, variator and all-wheel drive accelerates from 0 to 100 km/h in 11.4 seconds and consumes 6.6 litres of fuel per 100 km in the combined cycle. The top speed of the Toyota C-HR with a 2.0-litre engine is 195 km/h, while versions with a 1.2-litre engine accelerate to 180 km/h (variator) and 190 km/h (manual transmission).

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