What is the fastest MINI Clubman?

What is the fastest MINI Clubman?

The fastest MINI Cooper is the MINI Cooper Clubman JCW ALL4, with a 0 to 60 time of 4.6 seconds.

Has the Mini Clubman been discontinued?

Currently, the Clubman line-up is the most pared down it’s ever been. The diesel-engined Cooper D and Cooper SD are no more, while the All4 four-wheel drive versions have also been discontinued, except for the most expensive Clubman.

Which is the most powerful MINI?

2021 Mini John Cooper Works GP
The 2021 Mini John Cooper Works GP is the most powerful Mini ever made. Packing 302 bhp and 332 pound-feet of torque from a turbocharged 2.0-litre four-cylinder, it can scamper to 60 miles per hour 5.0 seconds and carry on to a top speed of 165 mph.

Is Mini Cooper Clubman reliable?

Four star Euro NCAP score lags behind best in class, but MINI owners report decent reliability. The MINI Clubman scored a four-star safety rating when Euro NCAP tested it in 2015, which means it trails most of its main rivals.

Which model of MINI is the fastest?

MINI John Cooper Works GP3
The new MINI John Cooper Works GP3 has been revealed at the Los Angeles Motor Show and is the brand’s fastest model ever approved for road use, accelerating from 0-62mph in just 5.2 seconds.

Which MINI has most BHP?

Is the Mini Cooper discontinued?

Mini this week announced that it will continue to build a convertible for the foreseeable future. And release a redesigned ragtop in 2025.

What engine is in my Mini Clubman?

Full Specs Current Specs Reflect Model Year 2023 Clubman Specs Cooper S
Doors 4 Doors
Engine Configuration TwinPower Turbo, 2.0-liter, 4-cylinder direct-injection engine with double VANOS
Horsepower (HP) 189 hp @ 5000 rpm
Torque 206 lb-ft @ 1350 rpm

Where is the Mini Clubman built?

The Mini Hatch/Hardtop, Clubman, Coupe and Roadster are assembled at BMW’s Plant Oxford in Cowley, England. The Mini Convertible and Countryman are assembled at VDL Nedcar in Born (Netherlands), the Mini Hatch/Hardtop is also assembled here besides the Oxford plant.

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