|47 monthly payments of||£899.00|
|Total cash price of optional extra- metallic paint||£0.00|
|Recommended on-the-road price (inc. metallic paint)||£92,790.00|
|Amount of credit||£72,162.47|
|Optional final payment||£43,550.85|
|Total amount payable||£106,441.38|
|Total amount payable by customer||£106,441.38|
|Option to purchase fee (payable with optional final payment)||£10.00|
|Rate of interest||6.01% fixed|
|Excess mileage||48p per mile|
The all new legendary RS 6 Avant returns.
If you are wondering what the difference between the Audi A6 and the Audi RS6 is, check out our article where we compare the two.
Alternatively, if it is Audi RS Models you are interested in, find out more about Audi RS range here.
The RS6 Avant is home to a very sporty interior. The ‘RS Monitor’ display provides the driver with the option to see an overview of information such as the temperature status of the drive components along with information on tire pressure and temperature in the top display. The RS sport seats come in perforated Valcona leather with honeycomb pattern and RS embossing. The interior of this updated RS6 Avant is roomier inside, The luggage compartment has a capacity of 565 litres however this can be extended to a spacious 1,680 litres.
The new RS 6 Avant is one of the first Audi Sport models to feature the new RS design language. It has adopted the front headlights from the A7 model line which are not only slimmer and more sporting in style but also offer the RS Matrix LED laser headlight with darkened trims as an additional USP of the RS 6 Avant in the A6 family. The latest RS6 Avant model also features very sizable 21 inch alloy wheels as standard.
The paint range for the new Audi RS 6 Avant includes thirteen colours, including the two RS-specific colours Nardo grey and Sebring black, crystal effect along with a choice of five matt effect paint finishes.
The new Audi RS 6 Avant delivers 600PS and 800 Nm (590.0 lb-ft) of torque. The high-performance Avant goes from 0 to 62mph in just 3.6 seconds, and where conditions permit the driver can see 124mph in 12 seconds. Top speed is electronically limited to 155mph.
You can reach our Audi dealerships on one of the numbers below, or you can make an enquiry and we will call you back as soon as we can.
Audi’s RS 6 Avant has always been the ideal everyday performance car – so what is this all-new version like? Jack Evans finds out.
When it comes to fast estate cars, there are few in the business who have historically done it quite so well as Audi. The Porsche-developed RS 2 broke the mould for what could be done to a wagon, while subsequent RS 6 models like the C5 generation of 2002 or the V10-powered C6 of 2008 continued to showcase the brand’s ability for taking a practical estate car and turning it into something truly potent.
The previous-generation RS6 – the C7 – was introduced back in 2013 and continued right the way up to 2018, placing its stake in motoring history. Now there’s a new one – so can it live up to all this pressure? We’ve been to find out.
There’s been some deep reworking of the RS 6, but the fundamentals stay crucially the same. We’ve got the long, practical shape of the current-generation A6 Avant, a big, powerful turbocharged V8 up front and drive going to all four wheels. It’s a recipe which went down well with the old RS 6, so you can see why Audi has retained it.
But to dismiss this as a mere facelift is to go awry because there’s a lot of clever new tech working away here. The engine is cleaner but punchier than before, we’ve got a mild-hybrid system to help with efficiency and there’s all-wheel-steering to aid with sharpness too.
The RS 6 uses a twin-turbocharged V8 engine feeding drive to all four wheels through Audi’s quattro system. The figures are predictably ludicrous for what is still a useable estate car; 592bhp, 800Nm of torque (up 100Nm on its predecessor), 0 to 60mph in 3.4 seconds and 155mph flat-out – with the option to raise that to either 174mph or 189mph depending on how much you want to spend.
Audi has also integrated its 48-volt mild-hybrid system too, which allows the car to ‘glide’ – or coast with the engine effectively switched off – at speeds of up to 99mph. It also means that the start-stop system will kick in from 13mph, further shaving valuable fuel consumption. Even so, this is still a big, heavy V8-powered estate, so you’re still only looking at up to 22.6mpg combined and CO2 emissions of 263g/km.
It’s a car with two distinct characters, the RS 6. The one, being serene and quiet, means that the RS 6 transforms the longest of journeys into short little blips, effortlessly gobbling away the miles with the ease of a standard A6 Avant. Our car, on standard air suspension, soaked up the road imperfections while isolating road noise impressively well. Only the slight rumble of the V8 gives any indication that there isn’t some cooking-grade diesel under the bonnet.
Yet when it needs to be, the RS 6 can be truly unhinged. With RS driving modes engaged – accessed via an all-new shortcut button on the steering wheel – the whole car tightens up. The all-wheel-steering means it feels far nimbler than the car it replaces and though the V8 may not sound quite as devilish as before, it still provides more than enough aural theatre.
This latest RS 6 is a far more aggressive car than the one it replaces from nearly every angle. The wheel arches – 80mm wider than a standard A6 – give it a whole lot of presence, while the huge front grille dominates the ‘face’ of the car.
We distinctly enjoyed the undercover nature of the older RS 6 – remove the badges, and few would’ve been able to distinguish it from the regular model – but there’s little chance of that happening here. It’ll appeal to those who want to stand out, but those drivers who appreciated the previous RS 6’s somewhat under-the-radar appearance may find this latest one a touch over-the-top.
The interior of the current-generation A6 is one of the best in the business, so it’ll come as little surprise that the cabin of the RS 6 is just as good. Added touches such as sports seats and a sport steering wheel, but on more entry-level cars it feels much the same as the standard car’s.
That’s no bad thing – and the ergonomics remain spot on – but you could feel that at times there’s not enough drama inside for a car costing over £90,000 base. It’s only when you go higher up the trim levels – to specifications like Vorsprung Edition – where you get high-end features like an Alcantara steering wheel and sportier seats, which do help to elevate the overall feel of prestige in the interior.
It’s backed by a 10.1-inch display in the centre of the cabin which incorporates media and navigation functions, followed by a second 8.6-inch screen underneath which is your main point of control for heating and ventilation. It’s an extremely tech-heavy cabin, and those looking for a more analogue experience may be left feeling a little over-screened.
*At the end of the agreement there are three options: i) pay the optional final payment and own the vehicle; ii) return the vehicle: subject to excess mileage and fair wear and tear, charges may apply; or iii) replace: part exchange the vehicle.
With Solutions Personal Contract Plan. ^Can consist of a contribution towards the cash price and a contribution towards the deposit (Please see Audi Centre for details). 18s+. Subject to availability and status. T&Cs apply. Offer available when ordered by 31/03/2020 from participating Centres. Indemnities may be required. Offers are not available in conjunction with any other offer and may be varied or withdrawn at any time. Accurate at time of publication [January 2020]. Freepost Audi Financial Services.