Volvo XC80 Car Front
Metal material, it is not easy to rust, wear-resisting,which has bright face and stereo modelling.
Sports style, exclusive sports logo, it shows the taste of personality.
High quality material, weather-Proof, never fade, fit all volvo.
Easy to install can be replaced at any time and are removable.
Before installation, lightly heat the adhesive, make it stronger.
Swedish-born Volvo XC80 Car Front has long been a forerunner in safety research, and its vehicles have the crash test scores to prove it. These days, the brand has improved its offerings by crafting vehicles that also offer generous amounts of style and performance.
In Latin, the word “Volvo” means “I roll.” Volvo cars have been rolling ever since 1927, when the first vehicle (nicknamed “Jakob”) was produced in the city of Gothenburg. The company’s founders, Assar Gabrielsson and Gustaf Larsson, put an emphasis on safety, and that dictum still holds true today. The Jakob was joined by the six-cylinder PV651 in 1929, and by 1931, more than 10,000 Volvos had been produced.
Postwar, Volvo unveiled one of its biggest successes, the PV444. By the 1950s, Volvo had begun exporting cars to the U.S., and the PV444 — with its compact size and stylish looks — helped the manufacturer quickly make a name for itself in its new territory. The decade also saw Volvo building on its reputation for being a vanguard in the area of safety; it was the first manufacturer to make vehicles with a three-point safety belt.
The 1960s saw the launch of a new Volvo XC80 Car Front sports car, the P1800. The car’s sculpted good looks helped earn it celebrity status when it was featured on the long-running TV series The Saint, with Roger Moore behind the wheel. Safety features grew more advanced during this decade and Volvo was again at the forefront of the action, offering features such as padded dashboards and energy-resistant crumple zones in front and rear.
Volvo distinguished itself as the exclusive home to a number of valuable new technologies during the 1970s. If you were looking for safety features such as childproof locks, collapsible steering columns and rear-facing child seats during this decade, you’d only find them in a Volvo.
Like BMWs and Saabs, Volvos became an American “yuppie” favorite during the 1980s. The company proved its technological know-how wasn’t just limited to safety when it rolled out its first turbocharged car. By the end of the decade, Volvo had unveiled new models like the front-wheel-drive 480 hatchback (for Europe) and the Italian-designed 780 coupe.
In the early ’90s, Volvo launched the 850. The car was Volvo XC80 Car Front first front-wheel-drive executive car, and teamed performance with the company’s trademark attention to safety. The decade also saw Volvo rolling out new models like the S40 and C70 — cars that updated the automaker’s boxy image with a more rounded, sculpted aesthetic.
The company became part of the Ford family when it was acquired by the automaker in 1998. Ford helped Volvo financially, while Volvo provided Ford with new safety technologies and car platforms. Due to Ford’s financial troubles during the American recession, however, Ford sold Volvo to the Chinese automaker Geely in 2010.
It’s unknown how Volvo’s new owner will guide the brand long term, but chances are Volvo will continue to offer sedans, coupes and SUVs known for their combination of safety and driving excitement.
Volvo is now a true rival to the likes of Audi, BMW, Jaguar and Mercedes-Benz, offering an alternative take on premium executive cars to a rapidly growing fanbase.
After a string of strong launches – notably with the Mk2 XC90 and XC60 SUVs – it struck gold in early 2018 when it launched its smallest SUV, the XC40. When our testers compared the car with its rivals, they concluded that it was the best launch of the previous 12 months, earning it our coveted overall Car of the Year Award.
The good news is that, like many car makers, Volvo XC80 Car Front now uses the same structure underneath most of its cars – so if they get it right on one model, it usually bodes well for the rest. That’s the case here, with Volvo’s subsequent saloon and estate launches complementing the SUVs and making for a generally extremely appealing line-up.
Dipping Demand: So far this year, dealerships have sold 7.7 percent fewer XC60s compared to the same period in 2019. While it’s selling in the middle of the luxury compact SUV class, segment leaders like the BMW X3 and the Acura RDX are still outselling the XC60 nearly 2 to 1.
Slightly Above-Average Base Price: A base XC60 starts at $41,700, which is about $700 above average for entry-level trims in the segment. On the other hand, a top-trim gas-only XC60 ($55,000) carries an MSRP that is about $6,500 below the segment average for top-of-the-line models.
Time to Buy: A downward sales trend means now is a good time to look for deals on an XC60. It’s also worth a close look and a test drive, since the XC60 is currently one of the highest ranking luxury compact SUVs. If you’re looking for a lower price, consider the Lincoln Corsair.
Brand new for 2020, the Corsair ranks alongside the XC60 while costing about $6,000 less. Be sure to visit our Volvo deals and Lincoln deals pages for finance and lease incentives that can help you save even more.
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