Mahindra XUV 300 Facelift

XUV 300 Facelift

XUV 300 Facelift

Estimated Price : ₹ 10 Lakh - ₹ 15 Lakh

Expected Launch : April 2024

Key Specifications

Mileage Upto 20 kmpl
Engine 1.2L Turbocharged Petrol Engine / 1.5L Diesel Engine
BHP Upto 120 bhp
Transmission Automatic/Manual
Fuel Petrol
Seats 5
Mileage: Upto 20 kmpl
Engine: 1.2L Turbocharged Petrol Engine / 1.5L Diesel Engine
BHP: Upto 120 bhp
Transmission: Automatic/Manual
Fuel: Petrol
Seats: 5

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Latest Mahindra News and Blog

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 What is a Turbo Engine in Cars & How it Works?
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What is a Turbo Engine in Cars & How it Works?

In the world of cars, turbocharged engines stand firm as a result of human innovation and the relentless pursuit of performance. Over the years, these high-performance engines have changed the face of the automotive world, bringing extra power and a whole new dimension to the driving experience. So, let’s go through the basics of engine working, where the magical secret of turbocharged mills can be explored. Basics Back in the day, the engine makers achieved more air by enlarging cylinders – that is called displacement. But the output was often a bulky, heavy engine that was slow to rev. That was when our friend Alfred Buchi turned the wheel of change in 1905 by introducing a revolutionary concept – turbocharging.   How does turbocharging even work? Imagine this - A tiny, powerful air compressor tucked away in your engine. As the exhaust gases exit the engine, they spin a turbine, which in turn spins a compressor wheel. This compressor wheel sucks in the air, compresses it and feeds it into the intake manifold, where it gets mixed with the air-fuel mixture. The result is a special mix of more air, better combustion of fuel and more power.  But how to send the charged air back to the turbo without getting too much pressure? Welcome the blow-off valve used to relieve the excess pressure; that's the typical sound that we all love. More power means burning more fuel faster, but that means more air is needed to keep pace.  Read Also: How to Manage Engine Life of Your Car? Aviation Roots Buchi's revolutionary concept made use of exhaust gases to drive a compressor, filling the combustion chamber with denser air. This concept found quick favour in the aerospace sector, where power loss at higher altitudes having thin air density was countered. Turbocharging—in the form of normalising or charging—becomes part and parcel of keeping an engine running like a pro under all conditions. Heart of the Matter Basically, turbocharging improves an engine's power and torque. The added heft makes an engine quicker, more responsive and generally more willing to work. The result is enhanced driving pleasure and, in smaller-engined vehicles, better fuel economy.  More power from the same engine displacement means that turbocharged engines can do the same things with less fuel. This means lower fuel bills and less pollution. But with great power comes great heat. The turbocharger operates at extremely high temperatures, with the hot side of the turbine seeing some of the most intense exhaust gases. To balance out this heat and boost efficiency, intercoolers are used, which cool the compressed air before it enters the engine, making it denser and ready to be pushed through combustion. Read Also: Most Fuel-Efficient Maruti Suzuki Cars Automobile's Best Friend Turbocharging is becoming standard practice for automobiles. Diesel engines commonly feature turbos. After all, they are great at pushing out torque and fuel economy. Alternatively, turbocharging is becoming popular in petrol engines, particularly in smaller displacements where the gain in power is often comparable to that of a larger engine with the bonus of maintaining fuel economy.  One of the original problems of turbocharging was the infamous turbo lag, the time it took for the turbos to spin up. To combat this lag, engineers designed twin-turbo systems. The evolution of twin-turbo systems has further refined performance, with parallel and sequential configurations optimising power delivery across the rev range. From the Maserati Biturbo to modern marvels like the Toyota Supra and Mazda RX-7, twin-turbocharging has reshaped the automotive landscape, delivering exhilarating performance and unmatched efficiency. In the Indian context, the Hyundai Venue ‘N-line’, and the Jeep Compass sporting the 2.0-litre Multijet diesel are popular names. Notably, it has also made significant inroads into the realm of motorsport. Formula One racing cars, renowned for their cutting-edge technology, rely heavily on turbocharged engines for incredible speeds and performance. Advantages & Disadvantages  Advantages  Disadvantages  General bump in power output, even from smaller displacements    Increase in heat production  Mileage increase  Turbo lag at low speeds  Drop in emissions due to better fuel consumption  Reliability is a concern due to added mechanical components     Can be used with petrol and diesel  Increased cost Charging to the Future Turbocharging, a technology born out of ingenuity and the pursuit of power, has transformed the automotive landscape. Its ability to enhance performance while maintaining fuel efficiency has made it a cornerstone of modern engine design. As technology continues to advance, turbocharging is poised to remain a strong driving force in automotive innovation for years to come. FAQs What is the difference between turbochargers and superchargers? While turbochargers rely on the car’s exhaust gases to spool up, superchargers are activated by the engine they are attached to using a belt pulley system.  Is a 1.0-litre turbo petrol engine powerful? Maruti Suzuki’s Fronx uses a 1.0-litre turbo-petrol motor belting out 98.6 bhp and 147.6 Nm of torque. For reference, its 1.2-litre naturally aspirated mill makes 89 brake horsepower and 113 Nm.  

 Mahindra XUV 3XO Variants Explained
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Mahindra XUV 3XO Variants Explained

Mahindra launched the XUV 3XO to take on the sub-compact SUV segment populated by the likes of the Maruti Suzuki Brezza and Tata Nexon. It is the successor to the XUV300 and comes with three engine options including a diesel and two turbo-petrol engines that can be paired with manual and automatic transmissions across nine trims. Mahindra XUV 3XO: MX1 Variant The base MX1 trim starting at a price of ₹ 7.49 lakh has been generously equipped with bi-halogen projector headlamps, R16 Steel Wheels, electrically adjustable ORVMs, LED tail lamps 6 Airbags (standard across all variants). It is exclusively available with a manual transmission option paired to a 1.2-litre turbo petrol engine.  Mahindra XUV 3XO: MX2 Variant Next up is the MX2 variant, which comes with all the equipment on offer with a 10.25-inch infotainment system, quad-speaker setup, steering audio controls and remote keyless entry as well. Powertrain options are limited here as well with a 1.5-litre diesel coupled with a manual gearbox. Mahindra XUV 3XO: MX2 Pro Variant Things get interesting from here as the MX2 Pro is the first in the series to come with petrol and diesel mills along with manual and automatic transmissions. A front armrest with storage space, USB-A port for the front and USB-C for the rear passengers, 60:40 split rear seat, rear AC vents single pane sunroof and reverse parking sensors are some of the highlight features. You can get the petrol variant with manual and automatic transmissions while the diesel is available with a manual only. Mahindra XUV 3XO: MX3 Variant Sitting right between the MX2 Pro and MX3 Pro trims, the MX3 offers a unique blend of both features and drivetrain options. You get a single-pane sunroof, wireless charging, 10.25-inch infotainment system coupled with wireless Android Auto and wired Apple CarPlay and cruise control. However, depending on the fuel preference, you can get an automatic transmission added with both engines for an additional cost of up to ₹1.5 lakh. Mahindra XUV 3XO: MX3 Pro Variant The MX3 Pro is priced at a premium ₹50,000 over its lesser equipped trim and you get four additions, namely bi-LED projector headlamps LED DRLs with front turn indicator, infinity LED tail lamp and a stylised vector wheel. Like the MX3, its Pro iteration is available with petrol and diesel engines with a manual transmission and automatic transmission can be paired with an additional investment. The petrol MX3 Pro comes at ₹9.99 lakh, while the diesel costs ₹11.39 lakh ex-showroom. Mahindra XUV 3XO: AX5 Variant The ‘AX’ line is a premium extension of the ‘MX’ trims and starts with a price tag of ₹10.69 lakh. Distinguished by roof rails and a spoiler at the back, the AX series is a head-turner. Talking about the additional features on board over the MX3 Pro, there’s a twin infotainment system and digital cluster screen combination measuring 10.24-inch each, Adrenox connectivity with built-in Alexa, online navigation, dual-zone climate control, passive keyless entry, tyre pressure monitoring system, auto headlamps and wiper and a rear defogger. Engine and transmission options resemble the MX3 Pro and the petrol car costs ₹10.69 lakh ex-showroom. Mahindra XUV 3XO: AX5 L Variant There are a couple of exclusive features that you might want to consider at this price (₹11.99 lakh-₹13.49 lakh). In addition to the already-loaded AX5, Level 2 ADAS takes the entire driving experience several notches above. Also, the AX5 L solely gets the more potent 1.2-litre mStallion petrol mill with manual and automatic gearboxes. Mahindra XUV 3XO: AX7 Variant If it’s the large panoramic sunroof, or Skyroof as Mahindra calls it, that you are looking for, the AX7 gives you just that. For an additional ₹50,000, you also get LED front fog lamps and a front parking assist system on the outside. Step inside and you will be greeted with a Harman Kardon premium audio setup with an amplifier and sub-woofer, soft-touch leatherette on the dashboard and door trims.  Mahindra XUV 3XO: AX7 L Variant Last but not least, the AX7 L is right at the top beginning at ₹13.99 lakh, a premium of ₹1.5 lakh over its non-L trim. As standard, you get all the technological bits like the AX7, but for the premium that you pay, you will get a 360-degree surround view system with a blind view monitor and auto-dimming IRVM  electronic parking brake with auto-hold. The turbo-petrol engine can be paired with a manual or automatic gearbox, but the range-topping diesel gets only a manual transmission. Also Read: Best Mileage Diesel SUVs In India 2024

2025 Mahindra Pik Up Spied Sans Camo
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2025 Mahindra Pik Up Spied Sans Camo

Mahindra’s ‘Pik Up’ truck (sold in South Africa) was recently spotted being tested in Nashik, Maharashtra. The Scorpio Classic-based four-wheeler was seen in a striking red paint job and donned the ‘Twin Peaks’ Mahindra logo with six chrome slats instead of seven on the nose. Besides the headlamp units that have received a smoked effect and slight changes to projectors, other bits on the front fascia look similar to its Scorpio Classic sibling.  On the Outside The truck’s windshield featured an ‘S1100’ sticker implying the test mule was the range-topping S11, however, steel rims with 1st-generation Scorpio wheel covers looked out of place. Even the rear pull-up handle and tail lamps are borrowed from the latter, killing the scope of DRLs.  Under the Hood With ‘mHAWK D140’ badging on the quarter panels ahead, we expect it to retain its 2.2-litre diesel mill capable of churning out 138 horsepower and 320 Nm pull force. On a similar note, the six-speed manual and automatic transmission doing duty in the current vehicle will likely be retained. Available in three S6, S10 and S11 trims in South Africa, buyers get to opt for a 4x4 right from the base trim.  Pricing Depending on the body type, the Mahindra Pik Up is priced from R269,099 (Rs. 11.75 lakh) to R643,099 (Rs. 29.06 lakh) for the Karoo Special Edition Dawn and Karoo Special Edition Storm in the African nation.  Also read - Kia EV3 Unveiled, Key Details Out

Mahindra XUV 3XO Petrol Variants In Huge Demand
News
Mahindra XUV 3XO Petrol Variants In Huge Demand

Mahindra opened the bookings for the recently launched XUV 3XO on May 15. Within an hour of its booking commencement, about 50,000 orders were recorded by the company. It is now said that the petrol variants of the XUV 3XO accounted for around 70 percent of the total bookings till now. About 25 percent of the bookings belong to first-time car buyers. Mahindra XUV 3XO Petrol in More Demand The XUV 3XO is offered with both petrol and diesel engine options. These comprise a 1.2-litre turbo-petrol (100 bhp/200 Nm), a 1.2-litre TGDi turbo-petrol (127 bhp/230 Nm), and a 1.5-litre diesel (113 bhp/300 Nm). These engine choices are mated with 6-speed MT, 6-speed AMT, and the 6-speed torque converter automatic gearbox. The price of the Mahindra XUV 3XO starts from Rs 7.49 lakh for the MX1 Petrol variant and goes up to Rs 15.49 lakh for the AX7 Luxury TGDi petrol model. All prices are ex-showroom. The reason why customers prefer the petrol variants is because these are up to Rs 1.6 lakh cheaper than their diesel counterparts. In addition, the top-spec petrol-automatic variants get three drive modes; Zip, Zap, and Zoom. Rivals As for the rivals, the XUV 3XO has its competitors like Tata Nexon, Maruti Suzuki Brezza, Kia Sonet, Nissan Magnite, Renault Kiger, Hyundai Venue, and the upcoming Skoda sub-4m SUV. Also Read: Nissan X-Trail to Launch Soon in India

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