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The 928 - pure comfort and horsepower

The 928 - pure comfort and horsepower

The Porsche 928 grand tourer was made by Porsche from 1978 model year to 1995 model year, during which time it was one of their most expensive offerings.
Porsche's marketing slogan "It's about as fast as you can go without having to eat airline food" or "It is as fast as you can go without hiring a flight attendant" from the late 1980s where at one point it was the fastest production road-car in the world, having been recorded at 172mph on the salt flats in Utah in 1986 using an early 928 S4. This particular car was originally white but was sprayed bright red for the record attempt to make it stand out more against the salt in marketing material like videos and posters.

Conception

By the late 1960s, Porsche had changed significantly as a company, and executives including owner Ferry Porsche were toying with the idea of adding a luxury touring car to the line-up. Managing Director Ernst Fuhrmann was also pressuring Ferdinand to "greenlight" development of the new model in light of concerns that the current flagship at the time, the 911, was quickly reaching its maximum potential where it could soon no longer be improved upon. Slumping sales of the 911 seemed to confirm that the model was approaching the end of its economical life cycle. Fuhrmann envisioned the new range-topping model as being the best possible combination of a sports coupe and a luxury sedan, something well equipped and comfortable enough to be easily driven over long distances that also had the power, poise and handling prowess necessary to be driven like a sports car. This set it apart from the 911, which was a pure sports car.
Ordered by Ferry Porsche to come up with a production-feasible concept for his new model, Fuhrmann initiated a design study in 1971, eventually taking from the process the final specs for the 928. Several drivetrain layouts were considered during early development, including rear and mid-engined designs, but most were dismissed because of technical and/or legislative difficulties. Having the engine, transmission, catalytic converter(s) and exhaust all cramped into a small rear engine bay made emission and noise control more difficult, something Porsche was already facing problems with on the 911 and wanted to avoid. After deciding that the mid-engine layout didn't allow enough room in the passenger compartment, a front engine/rear wheel drive layout was chosen. Porsche also feared at the time that the U.S. government would ban the sale of rear-engined cars in response to the consumer outrage over the Chevrolet Corvair, started by Ralph Nader via his book "Unsafe at Any Speed".
Porsche engineers wanted a large-displacement motor to power the 928, and prototype units were built with a 5.0 L V8 producing close to 300 hp. Very early units used one four-barrel carburetor, which was eventually tossed in favour of Bosch's K-Jetronic fuel injection system. When increasing concern within the company over the pricing and availability of fuel during the oil crisis of the 1970s became an issue of contention, smaller engines were considered in the interest of fuel economy. Some managers began pushing for development of a 3.3 L 180 hp powerplant they had drawn up specs for, but company engineers balked at this suggestion. Both sides finally settled on a 4.5 L, SOHC 16-valve V8 producing 240 PS (219 hp in North America), which they considered to have an acceptable compromise of performance and fuel economy.
The finished car debuted at the 1977 Geneva Motor Show before going on sale later that year as a 1978 model. Although it won early acclaim for its comfort and power, sales were slow. Base prices were much higher than that of the previous range-topping model and its larger size and somewhat odd futuristic styling put off many purists who were more attracted to more compact 911.
Fuhrman's replacement, Peter Schutz, decided that the models should be sold side by side, feeling that the 911 still had potential in the company's line-up. Legislation against rear-engined vehicles also didn't materialize. Although the 928 developed an avid fan following, it never sold in the numbers that Fuhrmann had originally predicted and was discontinued in 1995. The size of the market for expensive and extravagant grand tourers has increased since then, and the company is again looking to capture this market with the Porsche Panamera four-door GT.

Design

The 928 featured a large, front-mounted and water-cooled V8 engine driving the rear wheels. Originally displacing 4.5 L and featuring a single overhead camshaft design, it produced 219 hp (163 kW/222 PS) for the North American market and 240 PS (176 kW/237 hp) in other markets. Porsche upgraded the engine from mechanical to electronic fuel injection in 1980 for US models, although power remained the same. This design marked a major change in direction for Porsche (started with the introduction of the 924 in 1976), whose cars had until then used only rear- or mid-mounted air-cooled flat engines with four or six cylinders.
Porsche utilized a transaxle in the 928 to help achieve 50/50 front/rear weight distribution, aiding the car's balance. Although it weighed more than the difficult to handle 911, its more neutral weight balance and higher power output gave it similar performance on the track. The 928 was regarded as the more relaxing car to drive at the time. It came with either a five-speed dog leg manual transmission, or a Mercedes-Benz-derived automatic transmission, originally with three speeds, with four speed from 1983 in North America and 1984 in other markets. More than half of production had the automatic transmission. Exact percentage of manual gearbox cars for entire production run is not known but its believed to be between 25 and 30%.
The body, styled by Wolfgang Möbius under guidance of Anatole Lapine, was mainly galvanised steel, but the doors, front wings and bonnet were aluminum. It had a substantial luggage area accessed via a large hatchback. The new polyurethane plastic bumpers were integrated into the nose and tail and covered in body-coloured paint; an unusual feature for the time that aided the car visually and reduced its drag. Porsche opted not to offer a convertible variant but some aftermarket modifiers offer convertible conversions.
The 928 qualified as a 2+2, having two small seats in the rear. Both rear seats could be folded down to enlarge the luggage area, and both the front and rear seats had sun visors for occupants. The 928 was also the first vehicle in which the instrument binnacle moved with the adjustable steering wheel, a feature seen more recently on Nissan's 350Z sports car.
The 928 included several other innovations such as the "Weissach Axle", an early all-wheel steering system that provides passive rear-wheel steering in certain off-throttle cornering situations, and an unsleeved, silicon alloy engine block made of aluminium, which reduced weight and provided a highly durable cylinder bore. The concept of all-wheel steering was also adopted later on to several Japanese automobiles, including a Japanese-market version of the Toyota Celica, the Mitsubishi 3000GT VR-4 and the second generation Nissan 300ZX.
Porsche's design and development efforts paid off during the 1978 European Car of the Year competition where the 928 won against the BMW 7-series and the Ford Granada. The 928 is the only sports car so far to have won this competition, where the usual winners are mainstream hatchbacks and saloons from major European manufacturers. Proof of how advanced the 928 was compared to its contemporaries.

Later Variants

Porsche introduced a refreshed 928 S into the European market in 1980, although it was summer of 1982 and 1983 model year before the model reached North America. Externally, the S wore new front and rear spoilers and sported wider wheels and tires than the older variant, but the main change for the 928 S was under the hood, where a revised 4.7 L engine was used. European versions debuted with 300 PS (221 kW/297 hp), and were upgraded to 310 PS (228 kW/306 hp) for the 1984 model year. From 1984 to 1986 ROW (Rest Of the World) S model was officially called S2 in UK. North American spec 1983 and 1984 S models used, among other differences, milder camshafts and additional emissions regulation equipment, and were limited to 239 hp (174 kW/242 PS) as a result.
As the faster S model was not available in the USA and Canada during the first three years of its existence, a "Competition Package" option was created to allow North American customers to have an S model lookalike with spoilers, 16" flat disc wheels, sport seats, sport springs and Bilstein shocks. Customers could specify paint and interior colors the same way as on a normal 928. The package was available in the 1981 and 1982 model years and was cancelled in 1983 when the S model became available for these markets. Many cars have had S features added by subsequent owners, making original "Competition Package" cars difficult to distinguish without checking option codes.
In 1982, two special models were available for different markets. 205 "Weissach Edition" cars were sold in North America. Unusual features were champagne gold metallic paint, matching brushed gold flat disc wheels, two-tone leather interior, a plaque containing the production number on the dash and the extremely collectible three-piece Porsche luggage set. It's believed these cars were not made with S spoilers even though these were available in USA during this time period as part of the "Competition Package." The "Weissach Edition" option was also available for the US market 911 in 1980 and 924 in 1981 model years.
140 special "50th Jubilee" 928 S models were available outside the USA and Canada to celebrate the company's 50 year existence as a car manufacturer. This model is also sometimes referred to as the "Ferry Porsche Edition" because his signature was embroidered into the front seats. It was painted meteor metallic and fitted with flat disc wheels, wine red leather and special striped fabric seat centers. Similar 911 and 924 specials were also made for ROW markets.
Porsche updated the North American 928 S for 1985, replacing the 4.7 L, SOHC engine with a new 5.0 L, DOHC unit sporting four valves per cylinder and producing 288 hp (215 kW/292 PS). Seats were also updated to a new style. These cars are sometimes unofficially called S3 to distinguish them from 16-valve S models. European models kept a 4.7 L engine, which was slightly more powerful, as standard; a little detuned 32-valve engine together with catalytic converters became an option in some European countries and Australia for 1986. That same year, revised suspension settings, larger brakes with 4-piston calipers and modified exhaust was installed on the 928 S, marking the final changes to old body style cars. ROW models received these changes at beginning of model year while North American cars got them only after close to 900 cars were made, starting from VIN 1000. North American version of this late 1986 model is sometimes referred as S3.5 or S3½ because of these changes. Name is little misleading as more than 2/3 of 1986 North American model production had these updates.
The 928 S4 variant debuted in the second half of 1986 as a 1987 model, an updated version of the 5.0 L V8 for all markets producing 320 PS (235 kW/316 hp), spotting a new single-disc clutch in manual gearbox cars, larger torque converter in automatics and fairly significant styling updates which gave the car a cleaner, sleeker look. S4 was much closer in being truly world car than previous models as only major differences between ROW and US models were instrumentation in either kilometers or miles, lighting, front and rear bumber shocks and availability without catalytic converter in many ROW markets. Australian market version was only one with different horsepower rating at 300 PS (221 kW/296 hp) due to preparation for possible low grade fuel. Even this was achieved without engine changes.
A "Club Sport" variant which was up to 100 Kg lighter became available to continental Europe and USA in 1988. An SE (sometimes called the S4 Sport), a sort of halfway point between a normally equipped S4 and the more race-oriented "Club Sport," became available to the UK. It's generally believed these Porsche Motorsport engined cars have more hp than the S4. They utilize parts which later became known as GT pistons, cams, engine ECU programs and a stronger, short geared manual gearbox. The automatic gearbox was not available.
At beginning of 1989 model year also Australian model received same 320 PS (235 kW/316 hp) setup as other markets. Porsche debuted the 928 GT in the spring of 1989 after dropping the slow selling CS and SE. In terms of equipment, the GT was most like the 928 SE, having more equipment than a Club Sport model but less than a 928 S4 to keep the weight down somewhat. It had the ZF 40% limited-slip differential as standard like the Club Sport and SE before it. Also like the CS and SE, the GT was only available with a manual gearbox. ROW 1989 CS and GT wheels had an RDK tire pressure monitoring system as standard. This was also optional for same year ROW S4. For 1990 model year Porsche made RDK and a 0-100% variable ratio limited-slip called PSD (Porsche SperrDifferential) standard in both GT and S4 models for all markets. This system is much like the one from the 959 and gives the vehicle even more grip. In 1990 the S4 was no longer available with a manual gearbox.
The S4 and GT variants were both cut at end of 1991 model year, making way for the final version of the 928. The 928 GTS came for sale in late 1991 as a 1992 model in Europe and in spring of 1992 as an early 1993 model in North America. Changed bodywork, larger front brakes and a new, more powerful 5.4 L, 350 PS (257 kW/345 hp) engine were the big advertised changes; what Porsche wasn't advertising was the price. Loaded GTS models could eclipse $100,000 USD in 1995, making them among the most expensive cars on the road at the time. This severely hampered sales despite the model's high competancy and long standard equipment list. Porsche discontinued the GTS model that year after shipping only 77 of them to the United States. Total worldwide production for all years was a little over 61,000 cars.
Second-hand models have largely fallen in value, the result of generally high maintenance costs due largely to spare parts that are expensive to manufacture. The earliest versions, however, especially those models with the Bosch K-Jetronic (CIS) injection system, have few electronic components and therefore can be repaired more easily provided spare parts can be found.
The GTS model has retained a high value however, and as of 2006 the price for all variants is apparently starting to creep upwards (Classic Motorsports, March, 2006 issue, p. 38). A great community dedicated to the 928 exists online even today, and the car has won a huge fan base. The 928 was such a powerful vehicle in its day that even models 25+ years old are able to outperform current sport/grand-touring models of various manufacture.
With the release of the Cayenne sports utility vehicle, Porsche has met with renewed success with a front-engined, V8-powered model. The company's 2005 announcement that a new V8-powered 4-door grand tourer model called Panamera would be launched in 2009 fueled rumours and fan speculation of a reborn 928. Although the Panamera will be a 4-door model, Road and Track magazine published a speculative piece in their April 2006 issue in regards to the possibility of a new, 928-esque coupe that may debut on a shortened version of the Panamera's platform sometime around the 2011 or 2012 model years. Although feasible, this is pure speculation as of 2006. The article seemed to indicate a re-use of the 928 nameplate although Porsche's recent tendency to give non-numerical names to their vehicles and a desire to separate the vehicle from past models may preclude the possibility of calling the vehicle 928.
Also noteworthy is that there are several manufacturers of supercharger and turbo kits specifically for the 928. The stock engine for any year is capable of handling significant power increases without part failure. More owners have opted for supercharging their vehicles as the conversion is reasonably straight forward whereas the fitting of two turbo chargers on each of the exhaust manifolds has caused problems because of the lack of space.

Styling Changes

Styling was the same from 1978 through 1979 and the body lacked both front and rear spoilers. From in North America) through 1986, front and rear spoilers were present on "S" models, rear spoilers were integrated into the hatch. From 1987 through 1995, the front spoiler is integrated into the nose and the rear spoiler became a separated wing rather than an integrated piece, and side skirts were added. The rear tail-light configuration was also different from previous versions. GTS model had wider rear fenders added to give more room for 9" wide wheels.
Another easily noticeable visual difference between versions is the style of the rims. Early 928s had 15" or 16" "phone dial"-style rims, while most 1980s 928s had 16" slotted "flat disc"s, CSs, SEs and 1989 GTs had 16" "Club Sport", later GTs had 16" "Design 90" style which were also option on same period S4s, the GTS used two variations of the 17" "Cup" rims.

Information detailing the evolution through the model years

The evolution of the 928 during its 18 years of production is quite subtle, and often confuses individuals interested in purchasing a 928. The tables below show the major differences, which were largely made to the nose, tail, interior, engine and rims.

Information detailing the evolution through the model years:-

1978
Model designation: 928
Engine displacement: 4.5 L
Valves: 16
Bosch K-Jetronic injection
Power: 219 hp (163 kW) North America / 240 PS (177 kW) ROW (rest of world)

1979
Model designation: 928
Engine displacement: 4.5 L
Valves: 16
Bosch K-Jetronic injection
Power: 219 hp (163 kW) North America / 240 PS (177 kW) ROW
Changes:
Battery box integrated as part of the body, was previously mounted to gearbox. Gearbox shocks deleted.

1980
Model designation: 928 North America/928 and 928 S ROW
Engine displacement: 4.5 L/4.7 L (S)
Valves: 16
Power: 220 hp (163 kW) North America / 240 PS (177 kW) (4.5) and 300 PS (221 kW) (4.7 S) ROW
Changes:
Bosch L-Jetronic injection to North America.
Front & rear spoilers on S model.
Manual gearbox changed during model year requiring shorter torque tube also.
"S" brakes into use during model year in all ROW cars.

1981
Model designation: 928 North America/928 and 928 S ROW
Engine displacement: 4.5 L/4.7 L (S)
Valves: 16
Power: 220 hp (163 kW) North America / 240 PS (177 kW) (4.5) and 300 PS (221 kW) (4.7 S) ROW
Changes:
"Competition Package" option available in US.

1982
Model designation: 928 North America/928 and 928 S ROW
Engine displacement: 4.5 L/4.7 L (S)
Valves: 16
Power: 220 hp (163 kW) North America / 240 PS (177 kW) (4.5) and 300 PS (221 kW) (4.7 S) ROW
Changes:
Vibration damper added into torque tube between 2nd and 3rd support bearing on manual gearbox cars and behind 2nd bearing on automatics. Reverse gear lock added to manual gearbox.
"S" brakes into use in US models.
205 "Weissach Edition" made for US market.
140 "50th Jubilee" 928 S made for ROW markets.
4.5 L ROW model and US "Competition Package" option dropped from production at end of 1982 model year.

1983
Model designation: 928 S
Weight: 3300 lb/1500 kg
Engine displacement: 4.7 L
Valves: 16
Power: 239 hp (174 kW) @ 5200 rpm North America / 300 PS (221 kW) ROW
Changes:
New style hydraulic motor mounts. Engine shocks deleted at same time.
4-speed automatic transmission for North America. Cars body and torque tube changed to accommodate longer gearbox.

1984
Model designation: 928 S/928 S2 UK
Weight: 3300 lb/1500 kg
Engine displacement: 4.7 L
Valves: 16
Power: 239 hp (174 kW) @ 5200 rpm North America / 310 PS (228 kW) ROW
Changes:
S model renamed S2 in UK market.
Bosch LH-Jetronic injection and 4-speed automatic transmission added to the ROW model. Torque tube shortened like on US model in previous year.
ABS brakes optional for the first time in Porsche.
At 146 mph (235 km/h) US model top speed, Porsche boldly claims the 928 S to be "the fastest street legal production car sold in the US".
Important safety related change to front suspension lower ball joints on all cars in September 1983.
EZF ignition system using dual distributors makes debut on ROW cars. This allows higher 10.4:1 compression and increased torque. Compression change done in middle of model year once 10.0:1 compression ratio resulting piston stock were used up in production.

1985
Model designation: 928 S/928 S2 UK
Weight: 3300 lb/1500 kg
Engine displacement: 5.0 L North America/4.7 L ROW
Valves: 32 North America/16 ROW
Power: 288 hp/292 PS (215 kW) North America / 310 PS/306 hp (228 kW) ROW
Changes:
New 5.0 liter 32-valve LH-Jetronic injection and EZF ignition 288 hp engine for US market. Top speed is now in excess of 155 mph (250 km/h) for US models also.
LH-Jetronic control box design changed in ROW cars.
New style front seats. Redesigned more modern looking door panels when multi speaker stereo was ordered. Gearbox synchromesh changed to Borg Warner design and shorter gear lever, improving driveability on manual transmission cars. Shims left out from front end of torque tube drive plate in automatic cars, this sometimes cause engine thrust bearing failures.
Radio antenna moved to imbedded windshield wire.

1986
Model designation: 928 S/928 S2 UK
Weight: 3300 lb/1500 kg
Engine displacement: 5.0 L North America/4.7 or 5.0 L ROW
Valves: 32 North America/16 or 32 ROW
Power: 288 hp/292 PS (215 kW) North America / 310 PS/306 hp (231 kW) (4.7) or 288 PS/284 hp (215 kW) (5.0) ROW / 275 PS/272 hp (202 kW) (4.7) Sweden and Switzerland
Changes:
Lower compression (9.3:1 vs 10.0:1 for US version) 32-valve engine optional for some ROW markets with catalytic converter, standard in Australia. Compression change was done with different shape piston tops.
Lower compression (9.3:1 vs 10.4:1 for normal ROW version) 16-valve engine for Sweden and Switzerland. Compression change was done with different shape piston tops. Only together with automatic transmission. Engine number is same M28/22 as in high compression 16V engines. Only outside indication for different pistons is option code M151.
ABS brakes became standard for all markets during model year production.
So called "S4" suspension and brakes in all 1986 ROW cars, from VIN 1001 forward in North America.
No US models made with VIN ending between 0938 and 1000 due to suspension and brake parts change.

1987
Model designation: 928 S4
Weight: 3500 lb/1590 kg
Engine displacement: 5.0 L
Valves: 32
Power: 316 hp/320 PS (236 kW) ROW and North America / 300 PS/296 hp (221 kW) Australia
Changes:
New style front & rear bumpers and rear wing spoiler. Redesigned front and rear bumper light assemblies. Body changed compared to earlier models to accommodate larger rear lamps, rear sears area modified to give room for new torque converter.
Different style pistons, cylinder heads, camshafts, intake and larger valves compared to earlier 5.0 L engines. Nominal compression ratio 10.0:1, true ratio between 9.4:1 and 10.0:1 depending on parts used. Cylinder head studs used in all earlier engines replaces with bolts making it easier to remove heads while engine is in engine bay.
Updated LH-Jetronic injection and ignition changed to EZK system, two knock sensors added to engine. Single disk clutch on manual transmission cars, larger torque converter on automatics.
Upwards folding rear spoiler and piston oil squirters in engine block on early cars only.
Different horsepower rating for Australia due to possible low grade fuel.

1988
Model designation: 928 S4 and 928 CS North America/928 S4 and 928 CS ROW/928 S4 and 928 SE UK
Engine displacement: 5.0 L
Valves: 32
Power: 316 hp/320 PS (236 kW) (S4, CS and SE) ROW and North America / 300 PS/296 hp (221 kW) (S4) Australia
Changes:
Lighter 928 CS (Club Sport) version available in Continental Europe and US, 928 SE (S4 Sport) in UK. Only model year for US CS and UK SE.
Stronger torque tube with 3mm thicker center shaft for automatics.
Pistons with strengthened skirt into use in February 1988. Oil drainage improved in piston skirts.

1989
Model designation: 928 S4 and 928 GT North America/928 S4, CS and GT ROW/ 928 S4 and GT UK
Engine displacement: 5.0 L
Valves: 32
Power: 316 hp/320 PS (236 kW) (S4) / 326 hp/330 PS (243 kW) (GT)
Changes:
Digital trip computer/warning system added to dashboard, ignition circuit monitor system added.
For Australian cars same fuel and ignition maps resulting same horsepower rating as in other markets.
Shorter final drive on North American manual transmission S4, same ratio as used in ROW 5-speed cars to simplify production.
RDK tyre pressure monitoring system optional on ROW S4, standard on ROW CS and GT.
Thicker cylinder head casting taken into use early in model year to strengthen head against cracking. Longer head bolts needed because of the change.
ROW 928 CS dropped from production during the middle of the model year at the end of 1988.
February 1989, manual transmission only GT debuts as a more sporting version on all markets.

1990
Model designation: 928 S4/928 GT
Engine displacement: 5.0 L
Valves: 32
Power: 316 hp/320 PS (236 kW) (S4) / 326 hp/330 PS (243 kW) (GT)
Changes:
GT pistons into use in S4 also resulting true 10.0:1 compression ratio for all engines.
RDK tyre pressure monitoring system standard on all cars. Computer controlled 0-100% PSD locking differential added to both models.
S4 no longer available with manual gearbox.
Dual airbags now standard across all Porsche models in USA. Driver and front passenger airbag optional in LHD ROW cars, only drivers side bag available in RHD markets.

1991
Model designation: 928 S4/928 GT
Engine displacement: 5.0 L
Valves: 32
Power: 316 hp/320 PS (236 kW) (S4) / 326 hp/330 PS (243 kW) (GT)
Changes:
Improvements to steering rack, soundproofing, front cooling flaps deleted, new style shift knob with integrated leather booth in manual gearbox cars, etc.
Two airbags as standard in ROW LHD models during model year production, at same time drivers side airbag standard in RHD models while passenger side bag still not available.

1992
Model designation: 928 GTS
Engine displacement: 5.4 L
Valves: 32
Power: 345 hp/350 PS (257 kW)
Changes:
Engine grows to 5.4 L due to longer stroke crankshaft and different compression height and 10.4:1 ratio pistons, improved cooling in exhaust side at cylinder heads, bodywork updated with flared rear fenders and so called cup mirrors. "big black" front brakes, significantly larger than "S4" version. Stronger manual gearbox with differential driven oil pump and front mounted oil cooler.
GTS became available in North America at February 1992 as early 1993 model. These cars use same parts as 1992 ROW models.

1993
Model designation: 928 GTS
Engine displacement: 5.4 L
Valves: 32
Power: 345 hp/350 PS (257 kW)
Changes:
Cylinder block lower half studs replaced with bolts. Engine piston rings changed to limit oil consumption and pistons changed to strengthen skirt area. Minor update to clutch.
Passenger side airbag added to RHD cars.

1994
Model designation: 928 GTS
Engine displacement: 5.4 L
Valves: 32
Power: 345 hp/350 PS (257 kW)
Changes:
Connecting rods changed to stronger design part. Cabin pollen filter added. Dynamic kickdown to automatics. Wheel design changed to Cup II, RDK deleted at same time.
First 19 US models were made already in spring of 1993, months before when normal model year change occurs in July. These cars still have previous model year parts like Cup I wheels and do not have 1994 model updates.

1995
Model designation: 928 GTS
Engine displacement: 5.4 L
Valves: 32
Power: 345 hp/350 PS (257 kW)
Changes:
Special model available in some ROW markets containing wider front fenders made out of steel and 8" wide front wheels. Only available with automatic gearbox, Iris blue metallic and Amazon green metallic color with Classic grey leather interior.
Manual gearbox car production ended some months before last automatic cars were made.

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