HD: Mercedes S65 AMG vs Porsche 911 Carrera 2 S 997
HD: Mercedes S65 AMG vs Porsche 911 Carrera 2 S 997 manual
HD: Mercedes S65 AMG vs BMW M6 50-295 km/h
S65 AMG vs BMW M6 50-295 km/h
Mercedes E55 AMG vs Corvette Z06
Video provided by Dyno-Comp
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2012 Mercedes-Benz S65 AMG V12 Biturbo Start Up, Exhaust, and In Depth Tour
In this video I give a full in depth tour of the 2012 Mercedes Benz S65
AMG. I take viewers on a close look through the interior and exterior of
this car while showing details, over viewing of features, and noting unique
styling cues to the vehicle itself. I also show the engine and the details
of it, start it up and see how it sounds under acceleration. A thorough
tour/review of this car designed to give others a greater overall
appreciation of the vehicle.
Mercedes E55 AMG vs Mercedes C63 AMG; Jeep SRT-8 vs BMW X6M; Audi RS6 vs BMW M3 ESS
Следующий этап состоится 19 и 20 мая 2012.
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Next Event, May 19-20, 2012
Mercedes S65 AMG Loud Start Up Loud Growl and Accelerating
Nikola records awesome mercedes s65 amg starting up revving and
accelerating...this mercedes S65 amg has V12 Biturbo 6000cc 612 horsepower engine...It makes
0-100 in 4.4 seconds and 0-200 in 13.3 seconds...here are more infos :If
you're one of those people, the high-priced Mercedes-Benz S65 AMG is the
car for you - though you may regret your obsession with rushing to the
top.The Mercedes-Benz S-class, the basis for the S65, is a superb luxury
automobile. It's big, roomy, smooth and quiet.
Like all luxury cars these days, all the S-class models have more on-board
computer technology than a nuclear submarine.
You can see at night using infrared light and high-intensity headlights
that turn to follow curves in the road.
The heated, cooled, massaging seats (front and back) are adjustable in ways
you could never have imagined.
The cruise control keeps up with traffic, maintaining a safe following
distance even when traffic comes to a full stop. It takes time to develop
trust in the system, but once you do, all you have to do is steer (and be
ready to take over in a real emergency.)
In regular, non-AMG, S-class sedans the steering is appropriately easy,
with just enough sense of the road to lend a feeling of control.
Standard S-class sedans do all that wonderfully well. Who could ask for
more? And why?
While any S-class has more than ample power, in the S65 you get a massive
6.0-liter twin-turbocharged V-12
producing, at top wail, 604 horsepower. The wheels are
20 inches in diameter, wrapped in thin-walled performance tires.
The price: $192,000 for the car I tested, including a gas-guzzler tax and
the few comfort items that aren't already standard equipment. (The only
thing not available in this version is the rear-seat DVD player.)
The S65's estimated zero-to-sixty acceleration time of 4.2 seconds is
impressive. What's even more impressive is the violent punch you get by
mashing down the gas pedal while at any speed in between.
The brakes, featuring front discs that look as if they could be sliced to
serve eight, do a fine job of bringing the S65 to a quick, controlled stop.
This is a big car, though. Trying to make it into a sports sedan is a
futile effort. True, it feels well controlled in turns. The automatically
adjusting suspension stiffens up under pressure so there's surprisingly
little body lean.
But, beyond goosing the gas pedal, is it fun to drive?
No, not really.
It packs a punch, but at such a cost. It's not just the $40,000 between
this and the V-12-powered S600, or even the $90,000 between this and the
It's as if someone drank a third of your bottle of Courvoisier and filled
it back up with Night Train. The S65 is brimming with raw power, but the
modifications make it feel, ultimately, more ordinary to drive than the car
on which it's based.
With its heavy and wide wheels and tires, and the power steering cranked up
to compensate, the S65's steering is flighty and numb at low speeds.
As speed increases, and the power steering Boost is ratcheted down, steering feel is much
better. But you feel bumps and, over rough pavement, you hear the sizzle of
rubber over asphalt and the "whap" of expansion joints. In the S-class's
opulent cabin, the noise is grating and out of place.
The S65 doesn't have the advanced seven-speed transmission you get in other
S-class cars, either. With 738 foot-pounds of torque, the S65's engine
would make cogmeat salad out of that fancy machinery.
So it comes with a 5-speed transmission. Again, feeling shifts from an
automatic transmission is nothing unusual. But when those shifts are
virtually imperceptible in versions costing tens of thousands less, you
begin wondering just what it is you're paying for.
These admittedly quibbling flaws could be called "the price you pay" - over
and above the actual price you pay - for added performance.
But the point of paying for outlandish horsepower is to take it out
and play with it. A vehicle of the S-class's size and character simply
Not that "fun to drive" necessarily requires two seats. Mercedes even makes
an AMG-tuned E-class station wagon, complete with rear-facing third-row
seats, that's a hoot-and-a-half.
But if you can afford the $190,000 S65 AMG, you can afford more than one
I'd suggest the S550 and, perhaps, a Porsche 911 Carrera S. That way you
get your luxury and your performance in nice individual wrappers.
Very few are fortunate to even be able to consider the S65 AMG. But there's
a lesson here for everyone. More power doesn't always mean more enjoyment.