Feature 2016 mazda 6 rear diffuser
Primer: buy back to do the paint 2016 mazda 6 rear diffuser
Material Type: Resin fiber
Item Type: Spoilers
Duel to different country manufacture the car by different condition.
And different model have different generation.
Sometime the designer will change some of the deteil to adapt to your local situation.
In order to make sure this accessories can fit to your car properly.
So pleaes contact with our customer service before the order so that we can offer better service for you.
All of our accessory are made according to the car factory’s mould in China. It is very good qualitity.
2016 Mazda6 GT First Test Review
It was a unanimous victory. In a Motor Trend Big Test comparison of six midsize sedans, the 2014 Mazda6 emerged as the vehicle judges would be most likely to buy with their own money. A lot has happened in two model years, though, with more than half of that battle’s field completely redesigned or refreshed for 2016. Is the updated-for-2016 Mazda6 still a winner for family sedan buyers seeking something special? We drove and track-tested a loaded 2016 Mazda6 GT to find out.
Spending more than $33,000 is no longer absurd in the midsize sedan class, but at that price, Mazda6 competitors also offer an engine upgrade. The 2016 mazda 6 rear diffuser remains a one-engine car, and that’s not really a big loss. With a six-speed automatic and a 2.5-liter I-4 producing 184 hp and 185 lb-ft of torque, it feels quick for a base-engine car. Slam down the accelerator pedal, and after a slight delay, the car comes alive and rewards the driver with a satisfying growl.
In our 2014 Big Test comparison of midsize sedans, the 2016 Mazda6’s 0-30 mph time of 2.7 seconds would have beat every car except one: the 2014 Mazda6, a test car that wasn’t as loaded as our 2016 model. To 60 mph, the 2016 Mazda6 takes 7.9 seconds, beating half the cars in that comparison but tying the 2014 Nissan Altima SV and falling just slightly behind the 2014 Honda Accord Sport (7.5 seconds) and the 2014 Mazda6 I Touring (7.7 seconds).
On the road, the 2016 mazda 6 rear diffuser is fun to drive and actually provides some steering feel. There’s more weight to the steering than in many midsize sedans, and you will hear and feel the road from those 19-inch wheels and 225/45R19 all-season tires. Still, for a vehicle of this class, the satisfying way the car responds to your commands far outweighs any negatives.
Plus, those 19-inch wheels really fill out the wheel wells, maximizing the curb appeal of a car that looks good even on the base-model 17s. Around the Motor Trend figure-eight course, our loaded 2016 Mazda6 test car finished in 27.5 seconds at 0.63 g (average), or better than all the moderately equipped 2014 Big Test cars except the 2014 Accord Sport’s 27.0 seconds at 0.65 g (average).
Surprisingly for a car with an EPA-rated 40 mpg, the 2016 mazda 6 rear diffuser GT’s six-speed auto is responsive. Passing acceleration from 45 to 65 mph takes 4.1 seconds, better than half of our 2014 Big Test cars’ performances but behind the 2014 Accord Sport’s 3.7 seconds and one insignificant tenth of a second behind the 2014 Mazda6 Touring and 2014 Altima SV.
Although most automatic-transmission Mazda6s are EPA-rated at 26/38 mpg city/highway, fuel economy can go as high as an EPA-rated 28/40 mpg thanks to the GT Technology package’s active grille shutters and i-ELOOP brake energy regeneration system. This means that the car uses engine braking more often, and I can’t say I ever noticed it working.
This trim package is the reason the 2016 Nissan Altima will advertise best-in-class mileage with an asterisk, as the low-volume and pricey Mazda6 GT with the tech package squeaks by the four-cylinder Nissan by 1 mpg but falls back to 38 mpg highway without it.
Amazingly, there are three different ways to let the Mazda6 know you’re ready for more spirited responses, including paddle shifters and a manual gate on the shift stalk. I used the former for engine braking and never needed the latter because the transmission’s Sport mode toggle switch makes the car aggressive enough for winding roads.
When driven sensibly, only the most sensitive drivers—and perhaps a few folks coming out of CVT-equipped Altimas and Accords—will notice a very slight lack of smoothness when the car shifts from one gear to another. I spent a year behind the wheel of the Motor Trend long-term 2013 Nissan Altima, a car that was a tad smoother around town but not nearly as sporty as the Mazda.
The Mazda is sporty but can also be considered semi-premium with all the features this refreshed car offers. Helping to justify the car’s $33,550 as-tested price tag are LED headlights that turn around corners, those giant 19-inch wheels, navigation on a 7-inch touchscreen that also has a high-quality controller knob, an 11-speaker sound system, active safety tech, heated front seats, leather, and Mazda’s version of a head-up display. The car also has hands-free keyless access, but we prefer the systems that unlock doors without having to press a button on the door handle, as on the Honda Accord.
Offering a head-up display in this class is fantastic, especially since the Mazda6’s unit can be viewed with polarized sunglasses. If you’re comparing the Mazda against more expensive vehicles, though, know that the head-up display doesn’t show info as high up as systems that actually project info onto the windshield instead of a folding plastic panel on top of the instrument cluster gauges, as the Mazda6 does.
2016 mazda 6 rear diffuser – HOME PAGE