The Audi TTS is the mid-range version of the brand’s stylish two-seater. Where the base car is offered as a coupe or roadster, the TTS only comes with a fixed roof. Audi has done a great job of updating the TT’s appearance over its 20-plus years on the market, even though the car’s basic shape has barely changed.
What’s New/Key Changes From Last Year
For 2021, the TTS’s only updates are in trim. There are newly standard 20-inch wheels, along with gloss black exterior trim, a fixed rear spoiler, and red brake calipers.
The TTS Coupe comes in one trim powered by a 2.0L turbo four-cylinder engine mated to a seven-speed automatic transmission and all-wheel drive.
TTS Coupe’s exterior is dressed in 20-inch wheels, LED headlights, LED taillights with dynamic turn signals, a magnetic ride suspension, passive keyless entry, and heated/auto-dimming/power-folding side mirrors.
Inside, there’s a universal garage door remote, a nine-speaker stereo with satellite radio and smartphone interface, heated power-adjustable seats, automatic climate control, a high-res LCD gauge display, aluminum-look trim, diamond-stitched Nappa leather upholstery, and navigation.
Among the TT Roadster’s standard safety features are blind spot monitoring and front and rear parking sensors.
The TTS offers a few stand-alone extras. Among them are upgraded seats with pneumatic side bolsters; wireless smartphone charging; and a 12-speaker stereo.
Audi’s fuel consumption estimates for the TT Roadster are 10.4/8.2 L/100 km (city/highway).
The 2021 Audi TTS competes primarily for sales with the Porsche 718 Cayman, and Toyota’s Supra. Price-wise, it also lines up against the Chevrolet Corvette, but that’s a pretty serious performance mismatch.
This vehicle has not yet been reviewed
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