Used 2007 Mercedes-Benz CL-Class Pictures | Edmunds

2007 Mercedes-Benz CL-Class Pictures

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The Bentley's long nose, radical fastback and massive wheels make it more dramatic-looking. The Mercedes CL600 is handsome, though slightly generic — those combination headlight-signal buckets could be off a Camry. While it doesn't have the indulgent detailing of the Bentley's interior, the Mercedes is much more comfortable for differing body types. The active seats adjust themselves to deal with G-loads and work splendidly. With an as-tested price of $116,525, our test CL550 is the budget-conscious edition in the CL line. You can't believe everything you see. The center-mounted speedometer is a computer graphic while all the other gauges are conventional mechanical units. The instrument panel features an odd mixture of electronic instrumentation and traditional knobs and switches. There's not a lot of legroom in the back of the Mercedes, but it's enough to be useful by adults for short trips. 2007 Mercedes-Benz CL-Class CL600 Coupe Exterior 2007 Mercedes-Benz CL-Class CL600 Coupe Exterior You'll never want to climb out of the front seats, which adjust 14 ways, warm, cool, massage and actively support. The integrated seatbelt system ensures optimum placement if they're needed. Exquisite details and impeccable finish quality have been key attributes of Mercedes' flagship coupes since the 1952 300 S Coupe. Park Assist's graphics on the center display screen. The system finds a suitably sized space and then helps the driver park with the aid of colored lines. The new COMAND system ? which integrates radio, DVD player and telephone operation ? is accessed via a rotary knob in the center console. Secondary controls allow certain cockpit systems to be used without having to enter COMAND. These 19-inch wheels are part of a $5,600 AMG sport package that also includes unique body trim but no engine modifications. This is the Mercedes' most flattering angle; low from the corner where the breadth of its size looks sleek. The active headlights track with steering angle and will almost bend around corners. In case you miss the AMG badging, a special AMG rear apron prominent undercar air diffuser and a quartet of oversized tailpipes help identify the high-performance CL63. A telephone keypad hides within. The audio system power button hides on the far side of the loaflike, hand rest thing. The CL550's interior fit and finish is spectacular. This is what one should expect of a car that starts at $100,000. Lay your weary hand upon this soft loaf to control the knob of the entertainment/information system in complete comfort. The latest iteration of the turbo V12 has been upgraded to deliver 604 hp and 734 lb-ft of torque. The CL63 AMG is electronically limited to 155 mph, but you can opt for the autobahn special, a Porsche-chasing performance package with a heady 186-mph top speed. The CL600's profile is less sleek than the Continental GT's, but that doesn't mean it's completely dowdy. This is a good-looking, if not stunning, car. This classic-looking analog clock seems a bit out of place in a car where even the speedometer is a computer representation. The Mercedes clock is an elegant art deco design. But the boring square vents could be out of a Toyota Sienna. The Bentley Continental GT looks fantastic from any angle. But there's too much Solara in the CL600. Both cars are true pillarless hardtops.
2007 Mercedes-Benz CL-Class
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