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7 Hottest Korean Cars Coming To U.S. Showrooms In 2019

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    • By Kiaclub Nieuwsrobot
      The days of the $10,000 new car are long gone. However, when you take into account the added safety and convenience features of today’s cars, they might just be better value than ever before.

      Case in point: nearly every entry on this list of the cheapest new cars for sale includes things like air conditioning, stability control, ABS, back-up cameras and touchscreen infotainment systems. Some of these features are now mandated, sure, but they make new cars safer and easier to live with for most buyers. The peace of mind that a warranty provides doesn’t hurt either.
      Even the most expensive model on this list comes in under $19,000, including destination. Looking for a new car deal that won’t break the bank? Read on for our list of the 10 cheapest new cars to buy in the USA.
      10. 2020 Kia Soul LX: $18,610

      Engine: 2.0-liter inline four-cylinder, 147 hp / 132 lb-ft
      Fuel Economy: 25/31/27 mpg (MT), 27/33/30 mpg (CVT)
      Base Price: $18,610
      Kicking off the list is Kia’s boxy Soul compact. “Compact” is a bit of a misnomer really, with the Soul’s upright shape lending it plenty of interior space. Starting its third generation for the 2020 model year, the Soul includes a 7.0-inch touchscreen infotainment system, Apple CarPlay and Android Auto integration, Bluetooth, and remote keyless entry as standard.
      SEE ALSO: 2020 Kia Soul Review
      On the safety front, the LX includes rear child-safety door locks, four-corner disc brakes, hill-start assist, and tire pressure monitoring. Driving aids such as emergency braking and lane keep assist are available on the next trim up, the $21,410 Kia Soul S. You’ll also find a manual transmission in the LX.
      Loading … 09. 2020 Hyundai Venue SE: $18,470

      Engine: 1.6-liter inline four-cylinder, 122 hp / 113 lb-ft
      Fuel Economy: 27/35/30 mpg (MT), 30/34/32 mpg (CVT)
      Base Price: $18,470
      The newest member of this list, the Hyundai Venue is technically a crossover but we don’t buy that. Don’t let the funky styling fool you: with only front-drive available, this is more of an urban adventurer than a rocks-and-mud one. That being said, the Venue is an entertaining little car, with all the baked-in value Hyundai is known for.
      SEE ALSO: 2020 Hyundai Venue Review
      There’s only one engine option available, so even the base SE gets the 1.6-liter, 121-horsepower four-cylinder. It comes with a six-speed manual transmission, with a CVT optional (or standard on the SEL and Denim). An 8.0-inch touchscreen is also standard, with both popular phone pairing options. The Venue majors on safety, including emergency front braking, lane keep assist, automatic headlights and driver attention warning on all trims. Of course it also comes with Hyundai’s 10-year, 100,000 mile limited powertrain warranty.
      Loading … 08. 2020 Chevrolet Sonic LS Sedan: $17,595

      Engine: 1.4-liter inline four-cylinder turbo, 138 hp / 148 lb-ft
      Fuel Economy: 26/34/29 mpg
      Base Price: $17,595
      While the domestic brands have largely abandoned the car segment, Chevrolet has maintained course with the Sonic and Spark. The larger of the two offerings lands on the list in sedan form, and it brings some unique features not found elsewhere here. For starters, the Sonic sedan is automatic-only, where most of the competition still uses a stick to keep the list price low. The other surprise is a turbocharged engine, with the 1.4-liter Ecotec producing 138 hp and a strong 148 lb-ft of torque.
      The smallest Bow Tie sedan packs in 10 standard airbags, a 60/40 rear folding seat, and LED daytime running lamps. OnStar is standard, with a 7.0-inch touchscreen featuring Bluetooth and 4G WiFi hotspot capabilities.
      Loading … 07. 2020 Honda Fit LX: $17,145

      Engine: 1.5-liter inline four-cylinder, 130 hp / 114 lb-ft
      Fuel Economy: 29/36/31 mpg (MT), 33/40/36 mpg (CVT)
      Base Price: $17,145
      The Honda Fit may not be long for this market: a fourth-gen model has appeared elsewhere in the world, but Honda hasn’t committed to its availability here. That makes the Fit one of the oldest members of this list, but it’s still a great buy, thanks to clever packaging solutions and a hint of that fun-to-drive Honda spirit.
      SEE ALSO: 2018 Honda Fit Review: Tiny Hints of Type R Lineage
      Every Fit comes with the second-row Magic Seat, which lets owners fold them in multiple ways to maximize storage space. Its 1.5-liter, 130-horsepower engine is hooked up to a slick-shifting six-speed manual, with a CVT as an extra-cost option. Where the Fit lags behind others on this list is the creature comforts. Its 5.0-inch LCD screen is tiny—the 7.0-inch touchscreen is available on the $18,555 Sport—and the LX doesn’t feature either Apple CarPlay or Android Auto either. It also lacks the Honda Sensing suite of active safety features. As a straight-forward sub-compact people (and their stuff) mover, though, we still have a soft spot for it.
      Loading … 06. 2020 Kia Rio Sedan LX: $16,815

      Engine: 1.6-liter inline four-cylinder, 120 hp / 112 lb-ft
      Fuel Economy: 33/41/36 mpg
      Base Price: $16,815
      Like the Chevy Sonic, the Kia Rio comes in both sedan and hatchback form. And just like the Sonic, the sedan is the cheaper option, undercutting the Rio 5-Door S by just shy of a grand. Both models come with a 1.6-liter engine, producing an acceptable 120 hp and 112 lb-ft of torque.
      SEE ALSO: 2018 Kia Rio Review
      The Rio follows the Soul’s tech script, with a 7.0-inch touchscreen, Apple CarPlay and Android Auto, and Bluetooth. The rear-view camera includes dynamic guidelines—not a guarantee at this price point—but that’s about it for electronic safety assists. The 5-Door S does add foward collision avoidance, however. Opting for the hatch lops an entire foot off the length of the Rio, and adds a 60/40 folding rear seat to make the most of that utilitarian shape.
      Loading … 05. 2020 Toyota Yaris Sedan L: $16,605

      Engine: 1.5-liter inline four-cylinder, 106 hp / 103 lb-ft
      Fuel Economy: 30/39/34 mpg (MT), 32/40/35 mpg (AT)
      Base Price: $16,605
      The Toyota Yaris sedan has long been a Mazda 2 in disguise. That works in its favor: the Mazda bones make this a more entertaining drive than Toyota’s homegrown offering. It also includes a reasonable amount of tech, even in the base L form, which starts the lineup off at $16,605.
      SEE ALSO: 2016 Toyota Yaris Sedan Review
      Like many other cars on this list, the Yaris uses a 7.0-inch touchscreen in the center of its dash. It features Apple CarPlay, Android Auto plus Bluetooth connectivity, some of which other, more expensive Toyotas lack. Keyless entry and automatic emergency braking are standard too. All Yarises (Yarii?) use a 1.5-liter four-cylinder pumping out just 106 horsepower, but they’re also some of the lightest new cars available, which keeps them feeling sprightly around the city.
      Loading … 04. 2020 Hyundai Accent Sedan SE: $16,250

      Engine: 1.6-liter inline four-cylinder, 120 hp / 113 lb-ft
      Fuel Economy: 29/39/33 mpg (MT), 33/41/36 mpg (CVT)
      Base Price: $16,250
      Hyundai gets a second entry on the list with its smallest sedan, the Accent. As it shares its platform with the Venue, the Accent has a lot of the same features, including a standard 1.6-liter, 120-horsepower engine and six-speed manual transmission. A CVT is optional, requiring an extra $1,100 outlay.
      SEE ALSO: 2018 Hyundai Accent Review and First Drive
      The Accent’s big advantage over its crossover-styled sibling is at the pumps. With the six-speed manual it’s capable of 39 mpg on the highway and 33 mpg combined. The CVT does better still, with scores of 41 and 36, respectively. The best the Venue manages from the EPA is 35 mpg highway (manual) and 32 mpg combined (CVT). However, the Accent sacrifices active safety assists to get its low price, and also uses a 5.0-inch touchscreen without any major mobile pairing abilities.
      Loading … 03. 2020 Nissan Versa Sedan S: $15,655

      Engine: 1.6-liter inline four-cylinder, 122 hp / 114 lb-ft
      Fuel Economy: 27/35/30 mpg (MT), 32/40/35 mpg (CVT)
      Base Price: $15,655
      Nissan is banking on the SUV craze to die down, as young adults who grew up in their back seats avoid them the same way their parents eschewed minivans. That’s why it invested in redesigning both the Sentra and Versa for 2020. Both pack in the sort of tech and convenience features found on bigger models only a decade ago. This includes emergency braking with pedestrian sensing, lane departure warning, auto high beams, hill start assist, powered side mirrors, and voice recognition.
      SEE ALSO: 2020 Nissan Versa Review
      The base Versa S comes with a five-speed manual transmission hooked up to a 1.6-liter engine. This combo is capable of a decent 35 mpg combined, though that figure jumps to 40 mpg when picking the $17,325 CVT model. All models come with a 7.0-inch touchscreen, though you’ll need to upgrade to the $18,565 to gain Apple CarPlay and Android Auto functionality instead of just Bluetooth.
      Loading … 02. 2020 Mitsubishi Mirage ES: $14,990

      Engine: 1.2-liter inline three-cylinder, 78 hp / 74 lb-ft
      Fuel Economy: 33/41/36 mpg (MT), 36/43/39 mpg (CVT)
      Base Price: $14,990
      The Mitsubishi Mirage is on the upswing. In 2019 it sold 26,966 units, an increase of over 10 percent from the previous year. Maybe it’s because so many competitors are dropping out of the segment, leaving the affordable little Mirage to reap the benefits?
      SEE ALSO: 2017 Mitsubishi Mirage GT Review
      Measuring just 149.2 inches nose to stern, the Mirage is one of the smallest new cars on the market. It’s also possibly the slowest, with a 1.2-liter engine and just 78 horsepower. But you’re not buying an economy car for speed, you’re buying it for, well, economy. The Mirage posts a 41 mpg highway figure, or 43 mpg with the optional CVT. The only cars that better its ratings are hybrids. Standard features are generous considering the sticker price, with automatic climate control, a 7.0-inch central display, keyless entry, and Bluetooth. If you prefer the longer (169.5-inch) sedan body to the hatch, it’s an extra $1,000.
      Loading … 01. 2020 Chevrolet Spark LS: $14,095

      Engine: 1.4-liter inline four-cylinder, 98 hp / 94 lb-ft
      Fuel Economy: 29/38/33 mpg (MT), 30/38/33 mpg (AT)
      Base Price: $14,095
      The Chevrolet Spark remains the cheapest new car in America, ringing in for a little over $14,095 including destination (but not whatever discounts your local dealer might be offering). That bargain-basement price gets you a tiny runabout—it’s six inches shorter than the Mirage—with a 1.4-liter, 98-horsepower engine and five-speed manual transmission.
      SEE ALSO: 2016 Chevrolet Spark Review
      Chevrolet quotes nearly the same fuel economy numbers for both the manual and automatic transmissions: 38 mpg highway and 33 combined. The auto scores 30 mpg in the city, with the stick giving away just 1 mpg.
      Thanks to a recent refresh the Spark enjoys standard features such as a 7.0-inch infotainment screen (with Android and Apple pairing), integrated daytime running lamps, tire pressure monitoring, and 15-inch wheels. Passenger space is about what you’d expect of a 143-inch long car; that is to say it’s decent, though trunk space is small.
      Loading … The post Top 10 Cheapest New Cars to Buy appeared first on AutoGuide.com.
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    • By Kiaclub Nieuwsrobot
      The threat of fully autonomous driving is, realistically, decades away. We want to celebrate the fun of driving while we still can, but we also want to do it on a budget.

      Luckily, this list of cars accomplishes just that. We combed through every automaker’s lineup to find the vehicles with the highest smiles-per-mile ratio. Every one of the cars below are factory-fresh funmobiles with full warranties included, so you can rest easy for years to come. 30 grand is a considerable amount of scratch, but it’s less than the average new car price of 2019.
      From hot hatches to muscle cars, roadsters to rally heroes, read on for our top 10 most fun-to-drive cars under $30,000, presented in alphabetical order and including destination charges. Most of these cars aren’t volume models either, which means bigger discounts could be had at your local dealer.
      Dodge Challenger SXT

      Horsepower: 303 hp
      Torque: 268 lb-ft
      Weight: 3,858 lb
      Cost: $29,490
      The Reasoning: The Challenger is the undisputed cruiser of this group. This big boy is a whole lot of car for the money, with a curb weight not far off 4,000 lb and over 300 ponies to play with. Dodge only offers the V6 with a slushbox, but we’re okay with that. None of the other cars on this list, not even the Mustang, have this level of cool.
      SEE ALSO: 2019 Dodge Challenger R/T Scat Pack Widebody Review
      The Challenger slips under the limit bone-stock, with enough leftover cash to add the cold-weather package if you’re further north. Unfortunately, the cooler visual packs, which can add stripes and larger tires, take it over the self-imposed $30,000 mark. So to do the tech packs, including the valuable Driver Convenience Group, which adds park assist, blind spot monitoring and rear cross-traffic alert. The Challenger is a big car, and you’ll want the extra sets of digital eyes.
      Loading … Ford Mustang EcoBoost Coupe

      Horsepower: 310 hp
      Torque: 350 lb-ft
      Weight: 4,089–4,155 lb
      Cost: $27,865
      The Reasoning: The Ford Mustang is the default pony car choice for a reason. The Blue Oval offers myriad options to tailor the big coupe to your needs, from stripped-out four-cylinder coupes to loaded V8 convertibles.
      The entry price here represents the six-speed manual EcoBoost coupe. It out-muscles the Challenger, especially in the torque department, while also packing an extra 200 lb between its ample wheelbase. Despite that, it’s more sporting than its cross-town rival, even in comparable base trims.
      SEE ALSO: 2020 Ford Mustang EcoBoost High-Performance Package Review
      The initial $27,865 hit to the wallet gives you access to a few choice options while still sliding in under the the 30-large bar. Well, so long as you want the three-pedal setup: switching to Ford’s 10-speed automatic is a $1,595 premium. Stick with the stick however, and you could go for the value-oriented 101A option package, which drops in SYNC 3, a nine-speaker stereo, dual-zone climate control, six-way power seat, selectable driver modes, and 18-inch rims. If that’s not your cup of tea, you could pick two of the three following: the Safe and Smart Package ($1,000, Pre-Collision Assist with Automatic Emergency Braking, Auto High Beam headlamps, Lane-Keeping Alert, Adaptive Cruise Control and rain sensing wipers); Wheel & Stripe Package ($895, stripes and 19-inch wheels); or active valve performance exhaust ($895). Like we said, plenty of choices.
      Loading … Honda Civic Si

      Horsepower: 205 hp
      Torque: 192 lb-ft
      Weight: 2,889–2,906 lb
      Cost: $26,155
      The Reasoning: Did you know the Civic Si coupe is now in a class by itself? It’s true: the only other quick, smallish front-drive rides are all hatchbacks now, not coupes. We love the practicality of a hatch, but it’s a shame, really.
      For the $26,155 Honda asks for a Civic Si, you can get either a coupe or sedan. With a weight difference best measured in tiny dog, there’s no performance penalty when opting for the second set of doors. Both Si models get the same torquey, turbocharged 1.5-liter engine, with the only transmission choice Honda’s slick-shifting six-speed manual.
      SEE ALSO: 2020 Honda Civic Si Gets New Looks, Technology
      There aren’t a lot of options to drive the price up more here. You could opt for the Honda Factory Performance (HFP) pack, but its $4k price tag puts the Civic over the limit, and it’s pricy for what it offers. Add the wireless mobile charger or engine block heater if you’re so inclined and pocket the change, comfortable in the knowledge you have one of the best front-drive all-rounders out there.
      Loading … Hyundai Veloster N

      Horsepower: 250 hp
      Torque: 260 lb-ft
      Weight: 3,036–3,106 lb
      Cost: $28,555
      The Reasoning: Want a more overtly sporty front-driver than the Civic? The only option at this price is the loveable Hyundai Veloster N. This funky little four-door—yes, the hatchback keeps the second door on the passenger side only—sits closer in spirit to the pricier Type R than the mid-range Si. A turbocharged 2.0-liter engine produces a healthy 250 hp in base trim, with a stout 260 lb-ft of torque backing it up. The only transmission option is a six-speed manual, which is a joy to row through.
      The Veloster’s impressive dynamics are thanks to a team led by Albert Biermann, the former head of BMW’s M division. The steering is direct and engaging, the handling balance is lively, and best of all, the N manages to feel special at legal speeds.
      SEE ALSO: 2019 Hyundai Veloster N Review
      There’s just one small catch. At $28,555 including destination, there isn’t enough wiggle room to add the $2,100 Performance Package. Not only does that bump horsepower to 275, it adds an electronic LSD, 19-inch wheels with 235/35 Pirelli P Zero tires, an active exhaust valve and bigger brakes. We consider it pretty much essential, but, well, we set the price limit. No exceptions!
      Loading … Kia Soul GT-Line Turbo

      Horsepower: 201 hp
      Torque: 195 lb-ft
      Weight: 3,036 lb
      Cost: $28,610
      The Reasoning: The Kia Soul entered its third generation for the 2020 model year, keeping its iconic boxy shape while adding some extra attitude. Nowhere is that more on display than the top-shelf GT-Line Turbo model. Opting for this $28,610 model doesn’t leave much room in the way of options. Luckily, outside of some small dealer-installed ones, there really aren’t any to add.
      A 1.6-liter turbo four-cylinder does duty here, familiar from many other Kias and Hyundais (including the Veloster). A seven-speed dual-clutch auto sends the power to the front wheels. Performance can best be described as “warm”, not hot, but the Soul’s rectilinear silhouette means it offers comparative acres of storage in this company.
      SEE ALSO: 2020 Kia Soul Review
      Standard kit is generous, with a large 10.25-inch touchscreen, Harman Kardon sound system, customizable interior lighting, smart cruise control, lane-keep assist, and more.
      If it made the cut, we’d almost rather recommend the Soul EV, which recently won the 2020 World Urban Car of the Year award.
      Loading … Mazda MX-5 Miata Sport

      Horsepower: 181 hp
      Torque: 151 lb-ft
      Weight: 2,341–2,403 lb
      Cost: $27,525–$28,875
      The Reasoning: Mazda’s evergreen MX-5 is once again the cheapest way into a convertible in the US market. In its own way it’s a bit of a bargain: it may have less horsepower than anything else on this list, but it’s also lighter and the only dedicated two-seat sports car.
      SEE ALSO: 2019 Mazda MX-5 Miata Review
      Mazda increased the engine’s pony count last year, bringing the free-revving 2.0-liter’s total to 181. For less than $30,000 your only option is the entry-level Sport trim, in either six-speed manual or automatic form. You’ll find standard LED head and taillights, a six-speaker sound system and Mazda’s 7.0-inch touchscreen infotainment system. On the safety front, lane departure warning, rear cross-traffic alert, blind spot monitoring and emergency braking are all standard.
      Loading … MINI Cooper S

      Horsepower: 189 hp
      Torque: 207 lb-ft
      Weight: 2,862 lb
      Cost: $28,250
      Reasoning: MINI’s smallest model might not be so small anymore, but that shouldn’t count against it. It’s still our pick of the range, and in $28,250 Cooper S 2 Door form, is still a reasonably priced bit of fun.
      One MINI tradition that persists is an expensive options list however. Even our listed entry price comes with an asterisk: you better like Moonwalk Grey, because it’s the only one of the four paint options that doesn’t come with a $500 charge. The others are red, white and black too: hardly adventurous.
      SEE ALSO: 2019 MINI Cooper S Convertible Review
      Standard kit includes faux-leather seating (though a real-leather steering wheel), selectable driver modes and a six-speed automatic transmission. Yes, we were surprised at the lack of row-your-own option too. Heated front seats are an extra $500.
      Loading … Subaru WRX

      Horsepower: 268 hp
      Torque: 258 lb-ft
      Weight: 3,294 lb
      Cost: $28,395
      Reasoning: The WRX is unique amongst the whole lineup here as the only all-wheel drive entry. There are other AWD models out there for less than 30 large, but none come close to the fun Subaru’s rally hooligan provides.
      Subaru’s boxer engine sits low under the WRX’s nose, with a turbo helping it produce a healthy 268 hp. Sorry, those who want their WRX to shift for itself: the CVT breaches the price limit. Not that we’d recommend it anyway, as it robs the boxer four of its sense of urgency. That power and the all-power traction makes the WRX one of the fastest straight-line options here, and it places second for power-to-weight ratio, just behind the Veloster.
      SEE ALSO: 2019 Subaru WRX Raiu Review
      The WRX’ interior is spartan and lacking in quality, but we imagine most buyers aren’t getting into it for a cushy ride. The lack of safety features, like Subaru’s well-received EyeSight suite, is a harder pill to swallow. Still, we’re happy that here in 2020 the WRX even exists at all.
      Loading … Toyota 86 (or Subaru BRZ)

      Horsepower: 200–205 hp
      Torque: 151–156 lb-ft
      Weight: 2,776–2817 lb
      Cost: $28,395–$29,745
      Reasoning: The Toyobaru twins are some of the oldest models in this list, first debuting way back in 2012. Despite the age they still offer a unique experience, being relatively lightweight rear-drive sports coupes with naturally-aspirated engines.
      A light facelift a few years ago unlocked an extra five ponies for manual-transmission cars, totalling 205. The six-speed auto stays at 200 hp and 151 lb-ft of torque, also down five from the row-your-own. The slushbox option is just $720 more on the Toyota 86; the BRZ requires $1,100, breaching the limit.
      SEE ALSO: 2017 Toyota 86 Road Trip Review
      These aren’t straight-line warriors, instead putting an emphasis on a pure, rear-led handling experience. The 86/BRZ is a lesson in balance and perseverance, requiring high revs to extract performance. Both are nearly identical in terms of spec, with the biggest interior differentiator being heated front seats and mirrors, plus automatic climate control as standard in the Subaru. We’ll miss them when they’re gone: a recent leak suggests next year’s replacement will arrive with a new turbocharged heart.
      Loading … Volkswagen Golf GTI

      Horsepower: 228 hp
      Torque: 258 lb-ft
      Weight: 3,124 lb
      Cost: $29,515
      Reasoning: Often billed as the consummate all-rounder, Volkswagen’s GTI is the People’s Hot Hatch. It has a decent but not irresponsible amount of power, it has just enough visual upgrades to separate it from regular Golfs, and it trades zero practicality for either.
      The baseline S trim just slides under the limit here at $29,515 including destination. That price gets you the classic GTI touches like the tartan seats and dimpled golf-ball shifter. Yes, like many models on this list, only the manual transmission, a six-speed item—is available under $30,000. The DSG auto, while a great example of the type, is too rich for our blood.
      SEE ALSO: 2019 Volkswagen GTI Review
      Other standard features include the VAQ electronic LSD, selectable drive modes, rain-sensing wipers, automatic headlights, and 18-inch wheels. It might miss out on niceties like a panoramic sunroof or the larger infotainment screen, but we’d argue simpler is better in the GTI’s case. The hard thing will be finding one: this is the Mk7.5’s last model year, with the newer, 242 hp Mk8 Golf GTI arriving in 2021.
      Loading … The post Top 10 Most Fun-To-Drive Cars Under $30,000 appeared first on AutoGuide.com.
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    • By Ed Glas
      Hallo, Ik ben voornemens een Kia Niro Hybrid Dinamicline of Executiveline te kopen. De verkoper geeft aan dat het een model is met als bouwjaar 2020 maar zelf denk ik dat het (aan de hand van de foto's die ik zie) het een model 2019 is. Kan iemand mij vertellen of in het 2019 model ook al UVO zit? Ik kan dat namelijk nergens vinden. Alvast bedankt voor de moeite.
    • By RV Koeriers
      Ik heb hier nog een setje spatlappen voor een Niro tot model 2019 want 2020 model is achterbumper anders. Ik heb ze over want ze passen bij mij achter niet helaas.
      Op te halen in Uddel.
    • By KiaMetMia
      Ik heb een Kia e-Niro uit 2019. Nu rijd ik veel snelweg, het bereik op dit moment is wel aardig teruggelopen. Het is nu meestal zon 260 km.
      Opvallend is alleen dat het bereik bij circa 70% vrijwel gelijk is aan het bereik bij 100% geladen, ook staat er bij 70% laden aangegeven dat het nog uren gaat duren, maar is hij opeens binnen een half uur al helemaal vol. Zie ook deze screenshots:
      https://www.dropbox.com/s/mwo2nl4wdkty32j/84676674_223057962056782_4109731369477734400_n.png?dl=0
      https://www.dropbox.com/s/z7qhsfmtynwspws/85148183_512606462724762_2594062544867950592_n.png?dl=0
      Nu vroeg ik me af, is dit normaal? Kan de laatste 30% niet goed gebruikt worden in de winter? Of moet ik me zorgen gaan maken over de kwaliteit van mijn Accu? Ik laad altijd op aan een normale laadpaal aan in de buurt met wisselstroom...
       
       
       
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