2018 Kia Rio Sedan Manual

2018 Kia Rio Sedan Manual 6,6/10 6722votes

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Get the most useful specifications data and other technical specs for the 2018 Kia Rio LX Manual. See body style, engine info and more specs. Kia Rio 2018 review: S manual. April 6, 2018. Kia Rio 2018. This 2018 model car runs out of warranty in 2025! Click here for more 2018 Kia Rio pricing and.

2018 Kia Rio Sedan Manual

2018 KIA Rio Owners Manual Pdf - In the new Rio de Janeiro, a sedan or car with four doors was longer, lower and wider than the previous one. Unlike a Ford Holiday. Learn about the 2018 Kia Rio Sedan at Autotrader. See car photos, auto videos, car safety information, new car prices, special offers, reviews, and more.

The smallest cars on the market are getting less respect from U.S. Shoppers these days even as the cars themselves are getting a lot more respectable.

Case in point: the redesigned 2018 Kia Rio subcompact sedan and hatchback. It's a little bigger, nicer to be in and drive, and even a little cheaper than the 2017 version. It's a 'real car' — small enough for urban parking and crowded streets, but capable enough to make a long commute or weekend road trip a pleasant experience.

Has always been a tough market for subcompacts, and they face stiff competition for attention these days from the more fashionable group of subcompact SUVs even though sedans and hatchbacks offer better handling, great efficiency and lower prices. It was markets outside the U.S. That made a new-generation Rio the right move for Kia: It's the brand's best-selling vehicle worldwide, with 400,000 sold in 2016.

2018 Kia Rio Sedan Manual

It's been particularly successful in Europe, so it's no accident the new Rio has a European flavor in its new design and driving manners. The redone 2018, which will go on sale later this fall, will offer three trims: a base LX, top EX and new mid-range S trim. The old top trim, the SX, is gone. I tested a new Rio in and around Baltimore, on cobbled city streets, freeways and rural roads, and at a Kia-hosted introduction. (Per our ethics policy, Cars.com pays for its own airfare and lodging at such events.) I drove the top-trim EX hatchback. Show full review. The smallest cars on the market are getting less respect from U.S.

Get the most useful specifications data and other technical specs for the 2018 Kia Rio LX Manual. See body style, engine info and more specs.

Shoppers these days even as the cars themselves are getting a lot more respectable. Case in point: the redesigned 2018 Kia Rio subcompact sedan and hatchback. It's a little bigger, nicer to be in and drive, and even a little cheaper than the 2017 version. It's a 'real car' — small enough for urban parking and crowded streets, but capable enough to make a long commute or weekend road trip a pleasant experience. Has always been a tough market for subcompacts, and they face stiff competition for attention these days from the more fashionable group of subcompact SUVs even though sedans and hatchbacks offer better handling, great efficiency and lower prices.

It was markets outside the U.S. That made a new-generation Rio the right move for Kia: It's the brand's best-selling vehicle worldwide, with 400,000 sold in 2016. It's been particularly successful in Europe, so it's no accident the new Rio has a European flavor in its new design and driving manners. The redone 2018, which will go on sale later this fall, will offer three trims: a base LX, top EX and new mid-range S trim. The old top trim, the SX, is gone. I tested a new Rio in and around Baltimore, on cobbled city streets, freeways and rural roads, and at a Kia-hosted introduction. (Per our ethics policy, Cars.com pays for its own airfare and lodging at such events.) I drove the top-trim EX hatchback; lower trims and the sedan were available to view but not to drive.

Grown-Up Looks While some subcompact cars try too hard to be cute or funky, the new Rio does its best to look like a grown-up compact car. New conservative, horizontal lines aim to make the car look longer and wider than it is (in fact, it's only slightly longer, lower and wider than the 2017). The redone Kia 'tiger nose' grille is stretched thin and wide, and the headlights pull away around the corners. Vertical side vents at the front bumper corners accentuate the Rio's stance, and the new taillights and rear bumper also pull visually to the corners to add width. The hatchback's horizontal roof seems to blend best with the overall look.

The sedan has a sleeker fastback roof, but it ends — as is the case on many so-small sedans — in a bustle that looks stubby and chopped-off. The grown-up look would be enhanced if the new Rio were fitted with the 17-inch wheels offered in Europe rather than the kiddy-car 15s (alloy on the EX) that U.S.

Models sport. The Euro-horizontal theme continues inside with a simplified dashboard that extends wide and low, enhancing the little Rio's feeling of space. While the bare-bones base model is, as expected, loaded with molded plastic, its cloth upholstery seems durable. S and EX trims bring better materials and textured plastic, and the look and feel of the cloth upholstery is an improvement over the 2017, better rivaling the competition. The vehicle I drove was an EX Launch Edition, which had upgrades like red leather accents ($500). It was a cut above the others and is worth considering, though Kia says availability will be limited to 1,000 cars.

Unexpected Comfort The Rio cabin proved unexpectedly comfortable for a long day in a subcompact car. Kia said it worked to make the new Rio's cabin more comfortable and less fatiguing for commuting and trips. The front seats — a weak point in the past model — have more cushion and better support. Ishida Iwb Operation Manual. And there are enough adjustments in the EX to find a just-so position, including a height-adjustable driver's seat, long seat travel and a telescoping steering wheel. Note, however, that achieving this perfect fit for a 6-foot-2 driver pretty much eliminated the usefulness of the already-tight backseat.

Sound levels aren't whisper-quiet, but they're far below the fatigue-inducing levels you find in some rivals, even in rainy conditions that increased road noise. The engine is quiet at idle thanks to new mounts, and while it gets buzzy when pushed, it didn't intrude at cruising speeds thanks to gearing that keeps it below 2,000 rpm at 55 to 60 mph.

Kia also added extra bracing in the hatchback's rear floor that did a good job of cutting the open-cabin drumming you hear in many hatchbacks. Stable and Confident The Rio rides on a new, stiffer platform with a new suspension. The combination gives it a solid, stable feel despite its city-car size and weight of about 2,700 pounds. The ride is firm and sometimes a little choppy, but never harsh or fatiguing, and cornering is controlled. You feel the bumps but aren't battered by them.

The overall effect is composed, even when pushed around in poor weather conditions that would have you biting your nails in many subcompacts. Kia says the suspension tuning — struts in front and a cost-saving semi-independent torsion beam in the rear — was dialed back a bit in firmness for U.S. Roads, but not as much as for Asian markets. Stopping power was strong and linear in the EX test car, which had disc brakes all around.

For 2018, LX and S trims get drums in the rear. A revised 1.6-liter four-cylinder engine provides sufficient punchiness in traffic and seems well-matched with the six-speed automatic transmission.

(A six-speed manual is available but only on the base LX). The transmission shifted smoothly, if not always crisply, and willingly downshifted to deliver power as needed — more so in the EX's Sport mode — such as when a driving partner had to get around a semi on a slight grade at 65 mph. Overall, the Rio delivers an experience that plays above its size and price and is more engaging than most rivals, such as the — though it's not quite up to. Revisions to the four-cylinder engine drop horsepower by 8, to 130 hp, and torque by 4 pounds-feet, to 119, though Kia says power delivery now is better than the 2017 at lower engine speeds. New tuning also squeezes out slightly higher fuel economy than in 2017: Ratings for 2018 are 29/37/32 city/highway/combined for manual models and 28/37/32 mpg for automatics.