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2015 Kia K900: Подробный обзор

2015 Kia K900: Подробный обзор

Kia на протяжении нескольких пытается конкурировать с такими флагманскими марками, как BMW, Mercedes-Benz и Audi. Выпустив роскошный седан Kia K900, который в России и в странах Ближнего Востока носит другое имя Quoris, рассчитывает отнять долю рынка роскошных седанов у Немецких марок.

В самом начале продаж новой модели Киа, коммерческий директор Корейской компании Морфеус во Супер Боул заявил: «Возьмите синий ключ от автомобиля, и Вы получите привычный всем роскошный автомобиль. Взяв красный ключ, Вы больше не никогда не будете смотреть в сторону привычных роскошных автомобилей». Как выяснилось намек на красный ключ, связан с новой флагманской моделью Kia K900. Новинка, вооружившись задним приводом, дорогими отделочными материалами салона и не дорогой стартовой ценой на роскошный седан (цена в России от 1,799,000 рублей) стремится потеснить основных конкурентов дорогих автомобилей с «синий кнопкой».

Получится ли Корейской компании осуществить свои амбициозные планы, по покорению сердец тех, кто многие годы был предан Немецким маркам в классе роскоши.

Обзор экстерьера Киа К900 2015

На самом деле во внешности новой Киа K900 проглядывают знакомые черты Kia Cadenza и Hyundai Equus, только Cadenza — это более большая модель. Размеры кузова K900 следующие:

  • длина — 5090 мм
  • ширина — 1900 мм
  • высота — 1491 мм
  • длина колесной базы — 3045 мм
  • вес — 2106 кг

В стандартную комплектацию седана Киа К900 входят светодиодные передние и задние фары, 15-спицевые колеса размером 19 дюймов, приметная решетка радиатора, выполненная в стиле «tiger nose» (нос тигра), имеющая уникальные сетчатые вставки. Они придают автомобилю вид трехмерного концепта.

На американском рынке Kia появится в двух вариантах — Premium и Luxury. Топовым вариантом является K900 Luxury с опциональным пакетом «VIP Package», поднимающим цену на этот автомобиль выше $60 тысяч. Рыночная конкуренция в данном ценовом диапазоне достаточно жесткая, будь то седаны, спорткары, паркетники или мощные пикапы. Собираясь потратить на новую машину столько денег, покупатели рассчитывают получить все самое лучшее, и Kia 900 (2015) способна оправдать ожидания, особенно в комплектации «Luxury».

Плюсы и минусы Kia K900 (2015)

  • выше максимальный момент силы 510 Nm. Данный параметр выше, чем у 85% аналогичных товаров;
  • Умный ключ как стандарт;
  • больше лошадиных сил 420 hp. Данный параметр выше, чем у 86% аналогичных товаров;
  • больше грузовое пространство 450 l. Данный параметр выше, чем у 60% аналогичных товаров;
  • Имеет систему в автомобиле;
  • Имеет задний привод;
  • больше экономия топлива ( по городу) 18.8 l/100 km. Данный параметр выше, чем у 96% аналогичных товаров
  • больше экономия топлива ( на шоссе) 12.3 l/100 km. Данный параметр выше, чем у 93% аналогичных товаров

The 2015 Kia K900 is the Korean automaker’s most expensive and luxurious car to date. This all-new full-size sedan is meant to further distance the brand from its economy-car roots and help it attract an audience that extends to well-heeled buyers in the market for more familiar flagships such as the BMW 7 Series, Mercedes-Benz S-Class, Lexus LS, Audi A8, and Cadillac XTS. Like its corporate cousin the Hyundai Equus, the K900 features powerful engine options and the rich amenities buyers demand in such luxury cars, but at a price that undercuts the competition. Still, at roughly $60,000, the K900 is sure to raise many an eyebrow, and while Kia’s ultra sedan is powerful and quiet, it lacks the driving dynamics and cachet of its rivals.

The 2015 Kia K900 favors comfort over performance, making it a welcome partner for long trips. Whereas other Kias can feel stiff-legged, the K900’s suspension commendably absorbs road imperfections. But the big Kia can also feel floaty and isn’t particularly adept at attacking twisty roads. One of the K900’s biggest weaknesses is its steering feel, or lack thereof. The electric steering is vague, meaning it doesn’t relay the car’s connection to the road like a BMW. Selecting «Sport» mode tightens the steering, but this doesn’t rectify the issue. As for power, the K900’s is more than adequate, especially in V8 models. That engine offers plenty of propulsion, but initial acceleration can lag. Driver position is good thanks to a 12-way or 16-way seat, and controls for climate/navigation/audio functions are easy to use. The available multi-view camera system takes some stress out of maneuvering this big sedan in tight spots.

LEXICON AUDIO SYSTEM
If there’s one thing the Kia K900 does almost perfectly, it’s reproduce music. This comes thanks to a standard 900-watt, 17-speaker Lexicon sound system that’s been acoustically optimized for the K900’s cabin. It’s so fabulous that you may just drive the car as an excuse to hear it.

QUIET CABIN
When you’re not blissfully hearing your music library anew via the Lexicon audio system, the 2015 K900 rewards those seeking solace thanks to a cabin that feels as insulated as a Thermos.

The K900 lives up to its luxury status with a 5-passenger cabin filled with space and amenities. In Korea, this car is often used as livery for executives, and it’s easy to see why. The rear seat boasts loads of legroom and is available with reclining functionality (sorry – no massage feature yet). Sunshades afford privacy, and a control module integrated into the rear armrest enables passengers to control climate functions. The comfortable front seats are an equally pleasant place to be. Nice touches include wood steering wheel and trim. Nappa leather is available, but it’s not as soft as what competitors offer.

The K900 takes the windswept good looks of the Optima and Cadenza, and stretches them. The K900 makes an elegant statement with its 200-plus-inch length, numerous LED lights and 19-inch wheels (18-inch for V6 models). Overall, the big Kia appears sleek and hunkered-down. About the only questionable design elements are the port holes above and aft the front wheels. When parked and locked, the side mirrors automatically fold inward, which helps prevent them from getting knocked while also making a gee-whiz statement.

Kia of late has made a name for itself by packing even its smallest cars with amenities, so it’s no surprise that its flagship is full of them. Even a base K900 has the superb Lexicon audio system, a 9.2-inch command screen, heated/ventilated front seats, heated rear seats, leather, and a power-operated trunk. The standard navigation/infotainment system is brought to you by Kia’s UVO voice-activated system. On the safety front, V8 models come with blind-spot monitoring, front and rear cameras to ease parking, rear cross-traffic alert, and lane-departure warning. The K900 also comes with three years/37,500 miles of scheduled maintenance.

Range-topping V8 models of the K900 can be made more exclusive with a VIP package that includes radar-based cruise control, a 12.3-inch LCD instrument cluster, a head-up display, power reclining rear seats, power-assisted door closing, and a snazzy surround-view camera system. Other extras include ventilated rear seats and a heated steering wheel (standard on V8 models, optional on the V6 trim).

The 2015 Kia K900 can be had with a V6 or V8 engine. Each is connected to an 8-speed transmission and is rear-wheel drive (all-wheel drive is not available). The 5.0-liter is the first V8 offered in a Kia sedan. The responsiveness of either engine can be adjusted by the driver between Normal, Sport, Eco and Snow modes. The V8 offers a lot of power, but fuel economy is only rated at 18 mpg combined on premium-grade gasoline. The V6 runs on regular grade and fares better with a combined EPA rating of 21 mpg.

3.8-liter V6
311 horsepower @ 6,000 rpm
293 lb-ft of torque @ 5,000 rpm
EPA city/highway fuel economy: 18/27 mpg

5.0-liter V8
420 horsepower @ 6,400 rpm
376 lb-ft of torque @ 5,000 rpm
EPA city/highway fuel economy: 15/23 mpg

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Our K900 is powered by an incredibly smooth petrol V8 engine matched to a crisp eight-speed automatic transmission. The power and torque figures aren’t stratospheric (313kW and 510Nm) but the way the engine generates and delivers it’s power is so smooth, you’d be hard pressed to pick it as a V8. Some might question that logic, but at this luxury limo end of the market, a raucous engine note isn’t always as appealing as it might otherwise be. ‘Sport’ mode gets things happening with more urgency and opens the exhaust up a little too.

Still, it’s the most powerful Kia engine ever, and on the open highway out to Death Valley with stretches in ‘Sport’ mode, our K900 slurps an indicated 10.1 litres per 100 kilometres — not bad for a whopping great sedan. Around town in LA traffic, that figure sneaks up to an indicated 14L/100km.

The engine wafts around town with ease as you’d expect, but even in the lesser ‘Normal’ and ‘Eco’ modes it exhibits the turn of speed only a naturally aspirated V8 can conjure. Roll-on overtaking on the highway is executed rapidly and safely, and the V8 keeps the car ticking along at the requisite speed limit effortlessly. The gearbox drops back a cog or two and the big sedan rockets forward with the kind of urge you expect from a much lighter, more nimble car.

Speaking of nimble, the K900, which feels perfectly sized around town in California, starts to a feel a little unwieldy and front heavy as we negotiate the twisty roads down into Death Valley. Owners of these vehicles won’t be punting hard with passengers on board, but it’s still worthy of noting that the brakes work hard to pull the heavyweight up from speed as you approach tight corners.

The ride is, quite simply, sensational. Again, we need to factor in the suspension being tuned to suit American tastes, which means our local tune would, in theory, ride and handle with more alacrity than this US example. That said, the ride comfort and bump absorption is exceptional. Nothing unsettles the cabin, and the insulation either behind the wheel, or as a passenger, is impressive. The K900 is one of those cars that rewards the passengers as much as the driver.

Do you like your large sedans with all the fruit? The Kia K900 would put a dirty big grin on your face.

The centre screen measures 9.2 inches and is physically imposing enough to match the audacity of the overall design. The satellite navigation system is easy to — ahem — navigate and quick to get to work too. The 12.3-inch TFT gauge cluster shows what is capable with interactive displays, despite the lack of a navigation (turn-by-turn) option within it, which we appreciate with the Audi virtual cockpit system. The display is clear in any light and the reverse-view camera with surround view is also a great addition.

The front seats are heated and cooled along with the two outboard rear seats. Quad-zone climate control is standard and our test K900 has Sirius satellite radio as well. Such trivialities as auto down and up on all four windows almost don’t need to be mentioned.

Electric seat adjustment with memory functions for the driver is matched by electric adjustment for the front seat passenger and both outboard rear seat passengers. The controls for the rear ventilation and seats are cleverly hidden in the drop down armrest along with cupholders.

As with the Hyundai Genesis, there is so much room in any seat you can’t imagine passengers not being comfortable. The second row accommodates fully-grown adults perfectly and even with long-legged adults up front. Adults won’t ever feel cramped back there.

The boot is enormous, and accommodated three large suitcases plus two on-boarders comfortably. The load height is just about spot on too. Weekends away won’t be an issue for K900 owners.

Having spent three solid days in the 2015 Kia K900 it seems a bit of a let down that we can’t access this impressive large sedan locally.

It’s a great all-rounder, sure — but it’s also a proper window into what Kia is capable of technologically and in terms of refinement. There’s no doubt in my mind it’s every bit as good as the Hyundai Genesis. Beauty is in the eye of the beholder, but I think the K900 is more attractive too.

We’ve had plenty to get excited about with Kia’s raft of new product in Australia, but sadly the K900 isn’t part of that mix.

from the Cars.com expert editorial team

From the 2013 Los Angeles Auto Show, Cars.com reviewer Kelsey Mays takes a look at the 2015 Kia K900.

The 2015 Kia K900 feels like a Kirkland brand luxury sedan from Costco — tasty and much less expensive than a name-brand model, but falling short in sophistication, refinement and cachet.

Outside of South Korea, the idea of a super-plush, full-size, rear-wheel-drive Kia luxury sedan seems like the answer to a question nobody asked. The company has made amazing strides in the past decade with its smaller economy cars (a Kia Forte won our 2014 Compact Challenge, and the latest Soul is awfully good), and even the midsize Optima (Cars.com’s Best of 2011 Award winner) has been selling well. But crafting a car to go up against the likes of Lexus, Mercedes-Benz and BMW? The question isn’t whether Kia can do it or not, it’s is it really necessary?

Kia seems to think it is, and that’s why the new-for-2015 Kia K900 is being brought to our shores. A long, V-8-powered flagship sedan that shares its chassis with the last-generation Hyundai Equus, the K900’s mission in the U.S. market isn’t exactly clear. An expensive luxury sedan from a mass-market brand hasn’t been a successful concept here (see: Volkswagen Phaeton). Not to mention, Hyundai already has two perfectly good luxury cars for sale in the Genesis and Equus (compare all three here). So while we can’t quite determine why it’s here, we can at least determine if it’s any good.

Exterior & Styling
In eight years of taking home new automobiles to test, something happe. Show full review

The 2015 Kia K900 feels like a Kirkland brand luxury sedan from Costco — tasty and much less expensive than a name-brand model, but falling short in sophistication, refinement and cachet.

Outside of South Korea, the idea of a super-plush, full-size, rear-wheel-drive Kia luxury sedan seems like the answer to a question nobody asked. The company has made amazing strides in the past decade with its smaller economy cars (a Kia Forte won our 2014 Compact Challenge, and the latest Soul is awfully good), and even the midsize Optima (Cars.com’s Best of 2011 Award winner) has been selling well. But crafting a car to go up against the likes of Lexus, Mercedes-Benz and BMW? The question isn’t whether Kia can do it or not, it’s is it really necessary?

Kia seems to think it is, and that’s why the new-for-2015 Kia K900 is being brought to our shores. A long, V-8-powered flagship sedan that shares its chassis with the last-generation Hyundai Equus, the K900’s mission in the U.S. market isn’t exactly clear. An expensive luxury sedan from a mass-market brand hasn’t been a successful concept here (see: Volkswagen Phaeton). Not to mention, Hyundai already has two perfectly good luxury cars for sale in the Genesis and Equus (compare all three here). So while we can’t quite determine why it’s here, we can at least determine if it’s any good.

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Exterior & Styling
In eight years of taking home new automobiles to test, something happened with the K900 that I have never experienced before. One night, during dinner, a man rang my doorbell and begged to be allowed to see the car in my driveway. He then gushed over how gorgeous the K900 was. This hasn’t happened with any Rolls-Royce, Porsche, Bentley or Maserati I’ve driven. I can’t entirely disagree with him — it’s attractive, in a generic luxury car kind of way. The styling certainly bears a resemblance to other Kia products, with the distinctive hexagonal grille and C-pillar design aping the smaller Optima sedan. But it breaks no ground in any dimension, aside from just looking like a really big Kia. The technology is here — full LED headlights and taillights are standard — but the front camera and radar assembly look like an afterthought in the middle of the chrome mesh grille.

How It Drives
While definitely pleasant to look at, the Kia K900 is less pleasant to drive. As a passenger, especially in the rear, you’re likely to enjoy the space provided by the long wheelbase and deep leather seats, but from the driver’s seat things are less than stellar. The fault is not with the powertrain; Kia’s 5.0-liter V-8 is a fully modern power plant, a smooth and torquey mill that delivers seamless power and is perfectly matched to the car’s standard eight-speed automatic transmission. It moves the K900 off the line with the ease of 420 horsepower and operates on the highway at a muted hum that’s as refined and polished as any Lexus. The K900 gets top marks for its motor and transmission combination.

Unfortunately, that’s where the polish and refinement ends. While the car is quiet, the ride, handling and steering all need another generation to be properly worked out. On smooth pavement the K900 does fine, but introduce rough asphalt or concrete and the steering wheel dances in your hands while chatter filters into the cabin through the suspension, sending up creaks and squeaks in the interior trim that are very un-Lexus-like.

I was able to compare the K900 back to back with an Audi A7, a comparably sized and priced luxury car, which reaffirmed my conclusion that the steering is the main culprit in the disappointing driving experience. Over the same pavement, the Audi experienced none of the unpleasant steering-wheel tremors that were so prevalent in the K900.

The K900 is available only with that 5.0-liter V-8 engine, although the EPA has certified a 3.8-liter V-6 that may be coming later. The V-6 has better fuel economy, rated 18/27/21 mpg city/highway/combined, while the V-8 checks in at 15/23/18 mpg. My testing netted about 20 mpg thanks to a few longer highway trips, which isn’t bad for such size, comfort and power.

Interior
The K900 is a mixed bag inside, which is where a luxury car is supposed to truly shine and coddle its occupants. The equipment is very good, especially the big, multi-adjustable seats. Covered in cream-colored leather with contrasting piping, the seats in my test car stood out as being extremely comfortable for all occupants, but especially for rear passengers, who have amazing amounts of legroom to explore.

That rear compartment is where the K900 is best enjoyed, especially in cars, like my tester, featuring a $6,000 VIP package that brings fully adjustable, power-reclining, heated and ventilated back seats that even have a power lumbar adjustment. The front seats don’t feel nearly as spacious, however, with headroom strangely compromised due to a steeply raked windshield.

Dash materials are also mixed, and some quality-control issues are evident, such as wood trim on the center console that looks and feels warped and wavy. Lots of shiny black plastic is meant to feel like rich piano-black lacquer, but instead just feels like fingerprint-magnet shiny black plastic. Outward visibility is good. The low belt line and light-colored leather made for an airy cabin, aided by the standard, massive panoramic moonroof overhead. It’s also very quiet in the K900, even at full throttle or highway speeds.

Ergonomics & Electronics
One area where the K900 doesn’t skimp on luxury goods is in the electronics department. The car features one of the most advanced head-up displays I’ve yet seen in an automobile as an option: a full-color display that has options for text color, size, position and graphics content. The multimedia equipment is Kia’s top-spec UVO system, which features all the connectivity options you can imagine, plus a full suite of apps to keep you entertained. The interface is a bit busy, but the clickwheel and button control layout is similar enough to other systems that using it doesn’t require a steep learning curve.

A navigation system is standard, as is a Lexicon premium surround-sound audio system. The display is a 9.2-inch LCD, but it’s not a touch-screen, so you’ll never get fingerprints all over it. Inputting navigation addresses and the like, however, is less straightforward. Another 12.3-inch full LCD resides behind the steering wheel, replacing the traditional gauges with fully electronic ones, and they look slick.

The K900 is quite well-equipped with features people expect in luxury cars, such as a power-closing trunk, a powered rear sunshade, LED headlights — even optional powered, soft-closing doors, and all for just about $66,000. This Kia luxury sedan is better equipped, much better equipped, in fact, than size-competitive vehicles from BMW or Mercedes-Benz that cost tens of thousands of dollars more.

Cargo & Storage
Storage pockets and cubbies abound in the K900, but its trunk isn’t the biggest among competitors. At just 15.9 cubic feet it’s certainly sizable, but it’s not even as big as corporate sibling Hyundai Equus’ trunk, at 16.7 cubic feet. The Lexus LS 460 has a very large 18.0-cubic-foot trunk, while the long-wheelbase BMW 750 Li offers up an equally big 17.7-cubic-foot trunk. The Kia’s rear seats fold in a 60-40 split to extend long items into the passenger compartment.

Safety
The new-for-2015 K900 has not yet been crash-tested. As befits a modern luxury car, the K900 has a multitude of advanced safety technology, much of it standard equipment. A front and rear parking camera display is standard, as is lane departure warning, rear cross-traffic alert, blind spot detection, automatic rain-sensing windshield wipers and full-length side curtain airbags. Optional are things like a surround-view monitor and adaptive cruise control with automatic full-stop capability. See all the K900’s standard safety equipment here.

Value in Its Class
This is where Kia makes its play for the K900’s existence. Maybe you want a Lexus-like, coddling, full-size luxury sedan without the wallet-draining effects with which such large cruisers tend to come? The K900 starts at just $60,400 (including destination charge), which won’t get you even close to its primary size competitors. My test car included the one and only option available: the $6,000 VIP package, which brings adaptive cruise control, powered door closers, electronic gauges, the head-up display, powered front headrests, power-reclining ventilated rear seats, and more. The total tab for this cushy cruiser came to just $66,400 — considerably more than your average Optima, but dramatically less than competitive full-size luxury cars with similar equipment.

Ironically, the K900’s biggest competitor may be the car on which it’s based from Kia’s sister company, Hyundai. The Equus rides on the same platform, has similar interior space, an identical wheelbase, the same 5.0-liter V-8 engine, and even costs within a couple thousand dollars of the K900. The K900 basically is an Equus, with different suspension tuning, very different styling and an even less prestigious nameplate. Hyundai’s own updated, less-expensive, and slightly smaller Genesis sedan doesn’t have the legroom that the K900 does, but it has a more formal style and better interior materials, making it a potential competitor, as well.

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Competitors from actual luxury brands are decidedly more expensive, yet offer a more refined motoring experience for both driver and passengers. The long-wheelbase Lexus LS 460, that brand’s latest flagship, offers up a considerably less powerful V-8, comparable safety equipment and a much nicer interior, but a multimedia system that feels a generation behind the Kia. It also requires significantly more money to get into: The Lexus’ starting price is $79,365, and it goes up from there. Even that, though, pales in comparison to a V-8-powered BMW 740 Li, the long-wheelbase flagship model from the German automaker. You’ll need a whopping $91,950 to get in the door there, and that won’t even get you equipment like blind spot warning, a powered rear sunshade and ventilated seats, all of which push the BMW’s price over $102,000. See how the K900 compares with competitors here.

That gets us looking at the Kia’s value proposition again. It may not be as refined as some of its high-priced competitors, but the generic K900 offers an amazing amount of technology, equipment and comfort for tens of thousands of dollars less than name-brand luxury cars. And just like that box of Tasty O’s Oat Ring breakfast cereal, it’s good enough for cost-conscious consumers who don’t absolutely need Cheerios.

Interior Features

Big chairs, cushy leather upholstery, soft-touch panels, suede headliner, plenty of wood and gloss-black with chrome accents, dense floor mats and a slew of features impart a luxury car ambiance. Overhead assist handles are leather wrapped, the pillars covered in materials that won’t rattle vacant seat belt buckles and there is plenty of room.

Black upholstery generally goes with a more traditional wood finish, while the cream leather cars use a dark charcoal burled finish; the latter perhaps more contemporary but will show dirt much earlier. Both colors use a light-gray headliner and full-length moonroof for spaciousness, the latter with a genuine power shade rather than a semi-transparent screen or net.

With a driver’s seat cushion that lengthens from the rear and power adjustments from tilt/telescope wheel to the headrests most people can find a proper, comfortable driving position. The wheel controls are logically arranged and easy to use, but the black lower trim section, especially on the walnut-trim cars, gives an awkward two-spoke appearance.

VIP cars use a TFT instrument cluster with clear, Volvo-like fonts on digital representations of analog displays. There’s some needle ratcheting when they move quickly, and in dynamic drive mode they revert to big digital readouts with small bar graphs rotating clockwise around the speedometer and counterclockwise around the tachometer. It’s a counter-intuitive arrangement for quick glances dynamic mode would imply.

The far left switch bank has blind spot, park sensors, traction off and trunk open/close all adjacent with some indicator lights on the switch and some in the dash. Beware you don’t accidentally hit the wrong one dropping someone with luggage.

A 9.2-inch display handles all infotainment chores, not affected by polarized shades or sunlight washout; some found the full-color head-up display affected by polarizers but we did not have any issues with it. Below that are climate controls framing an analog clock, and basic find-fast audio controls. The 17-speaker, 900-watt Lexicon sound system covers all media including DVD audio and sounds very good, though we’d say Lexus 19-speaker 450-watt system is at least as capable.

To avoid a long reach to a touch-screen, a center console controller with seven hard keys runs the infotainment display. Once we remembered the tabs forward of the controller correspond to those on the bottom of the screen we got what we wanted out of it. Kia’s UVO system with eServices (telematics including but not limited to auto 911 connection, curfew alert, geo fence and maintenance reminders) is standard but no situations arose where we needed it.

As the controller mimics Audi’s MMI and BMW’s iDrive, so does the stubby spring-loaded shifter. We found it no more or less frustrating than the others’ and note the forward-upshift, backward-downshift motion since there are no steering wheel shifter buttons. Curiously, drive mode, parking brake and auto hold switches are in the shifter frame while snow mode is further back next to the camera switch.

Rear seats are quite comfortable, especially with the VIP pack’s ventilated, power recline and winged headrests. Manual side and power rear shades are standard, as is rear climate control, and al the controls are in the center armrest. We’d call the proportions mid-way between a standard-wheelbase competitor from Lexus, Audi, or BMW and their long-wheelbase brothers and the S-Class, spacious enough for a 6-foot, 3-inch rider to recline in back behind a 6-foot navigator in front. The only thing that seems out of place is the black center armrest latch on the cream upholstery background.

Laminated side windows front and rear help make the K900 very quiet, and the rear cabin feels even quieter than the front. However, we have found road surface and tire choice make a much bigger difference than which luxury car you’re in.

Подбор шин и дисков для автомобиля Kia K900 2015 5.0i

Подбор шин и дисков для автомобиля Kia K900 5.0i 2015 позволяет свести к минимуму возникновение различных проблем, которые непременно появятся, если автовладелец ошибется при их выборе. Чаще всего они обусловлены отсутствием знаний об их технических параметрах. Именно этим во многих случаях объясняются не только сложности при установке шин и колесных дисков, но и ухудшение управляемости, увеличение расхода топлива и снижение динамических качеств. Автоматизированная система подбора колесных дисков и шин, применяемая на сайте интернет-магазина «Мосавтошина», содержит массу технических характеристик практически обо всех современных грузовых и легковых автомобилей. Чтобы воспользоваться всеми ее преимуществами достаточно указать название их производителя, модель, год выпуска и модификацию транспортного средства.

Обращаем ваше внимание на то, что данный интернет-сайт носит исключительно информационный характер, вся информация носит ознакомительный характер и ни при каких условиях не является публичной офертой. Подробную информацию о наличии и стоимости указанных товаров и (или) услуг уточняйте у менеджеров отдела клиентского обслуживания.

Москва
Огородный проезд, 9Ас1
8 (495) 989-14-12

Авиамоторная, 65с1
8 (495) 989-14-12

Подольск
Быковская, 11
8 (495) 989-14-12

Ногинск
5-я Доможировская, 4
8 (495) 989-14-12

Санкт-Петербург
Рабочая, 7Л
8 (812) 242-81-10

Екатеринбург
Таганская 77
8 (343) 288-72-78

Уфа
Новоуфимская, 18
8 (347) 229-47-33

Архангельск
Дачная, 59
8 (8182) 60-88-18

Северодвинск
Южная 134
8 (8184) 54-87-78

About LaFontaine Kia

As soon as we have more detailed information on the release and pricing on the 2015 Kia K900, we’ll share it here.

Leave us a comment below and let us know if you’re excited for the all-new K900.

While you are waiting for its spring arrival, visit LaFontaine Kia and check out our latest inventory. We offer a wide range of new and used cars, along with auto repair and auto financing services.

LaFontaine Kia is part of the award winning and nationally recognized LaFontaine Automotive Group which includes 18 franchises in 9 locations across southeast Michigan. Visit us today at 2027 S. Telegraph Rd. Dearborn MI 48124 or give us a call at (877) 887-9617.

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