Audi gasoline-powered engines
Powerful and dynamic: Audi has always been a pioneer in the research and development of gasoline-powered engines. For instance, Audi was the first automobile manufacturer worldwide to combine gasoline direct-fuel injection with supercharging in large-scale production. In this way, a significantly improved degree of effectiveness and more efficiency are attained. All the gas-powered engines at Audi are continuously being developed: with great engine power, improved torque and a unique sound, these power bundles win over all car enthusiasts.
The Highlights among the Audi gasoline-powered engines
Two gasoline-powered engines setting new standards at Audi, are the 1.0 TFSI and the 1.4 TFSI COD ultra. In the A3 series, Audi offers the 3-cylinder 1.0 TFSI. It’s a compact gasoline-powered engine that produces 85 kW (115 horsepower) and provides a 200 NH torque between 2,000 to 3,500 revolutions per minute. It is considered an entry-level gas-powered engine that allows for plenty of driving enjoyment. Among the technical highlights are also the 2.0 TFSI with its innovative combustion process. It produces 140 kW (190 horsepower) from a cubic capacity of 1,984 cm³– at 1,500 to 4,200 RPM! Furthermore, this engine provides a torque of 320 Nm.
Special research deserves awards! Audi regularly receives awards for its outstanding engines. Since 2010, the TFSI engines out of Ingolstadt have repeatedly won the “International Engine of the Year” award, for which an international jury of motor sports journalists selects the best engines of the year. The 5-cylinder of the Audi RS Q3 and Audi RS 3 Sportback, for instance, are among the best of their class and have both recently won this award.
Gasoline-powered engines or diesel versions?
This decision has never been more difficult than it is today, as the differences have become fewer with each stage of development. For the Audi A4 there are five turbo-gasoline-powered engines and seven diesel engines available. Torque, acceleration and mileage: there are mostly only subtle nuances that differentiate a diesel from a gasoline-powered engine.