2018 Audi TT RS Coupe

2018 Audi TT RS
2018 Audi TT RS


  • An abundance of power from a turbo five-cylinder
  • Inspiring handling from an adaptive suspension and all-wheel drive
  • Lots of high-tech features that are easy to use
  • An interior that is elegant, refined and modern


  • Tiny rear seats are better suited for cargo overflow than passengers
  • Interior storage is limited to a few small pockets and bins

Which TT RS does Edmunds recommend?

There's only one trim level for the 2018 Audi TT RS, but we'd suggest adding the Technology package for the navigation and enhanced smartphone integration. Unless you're planning on a lot of time on racetracks, we'd consider passing on the Dynamic Plus package because its fixed-rate sport suspension will probably sacrifice ride comfort.

Edmunds' Expert Review

Overall rating

7.5 / 10
After a five-year absence, the performance-focused Audi TT RS is back and poised to challenge some strong coupe rivals. We're already big fans of the "regular" TT, so with a 400-horsepower five-cylinder engine and sharper handling dynamics, we expect the RS to raise the bar in a class that inspires and excites. On top of athleticism, we also anticipate a decent amount of comfort, refinement and easy-to-use technology. The 2018 Audi TT RS may very well be the car to beat.

2018 Audi TT RS configurations

The 2018 Audi TT RS is a four-seat high-performance variant of the standard TT coupe. Power comes from a turbocharged 2.5-liter five-cylinder, good for 400 horsepower and 354 pound-feet of torque. It drives all four wheels through a seven-speed, dual-clutch automatic transmission.

Standard features include 19-inch wheels with summer performance tires, automatic LED headlights, automatic wipers, front and rear parking sensors, heated and power-folding auto-dimming mirrors, a rear spoiler, adaptive suspension dampers, selectable drive modes, and keyless entry and ignition.

On the inside, you get automatic climate control, a virtual instrument panel, leather upholstery, heated and power-adjustable front sport seats, Bluetooth, a rearview camera, Audi's MMI infotainment system and a nine-speaker sound system with satellite/HD radio and a USB input.

Major options include the Technology package (a Wi-Fi hotspot, a navigation system, Apple CarPlay and Android Auto smartphone integration, blind-spot monitoring and a 12-speaker Bang & Olufsen premium audio system) and the Dynamic Plus package (front carbon-ceramic brakes, traditional fixed-rate sport suspension dampers, a top-speed increase to 174 mph, a carbon-fiber engine cover, a real-time tire pressure monitor and upgraded taillights). You can also get the Black Optic package (adds 20-inch wheels and gloss black accents) and the Design Selection Interior package (adds red air vents and seat belts, more leather trim and floor mats). Other add-ons include a sport exhaust, a different rear spoiler, red brake calipers and carbon-fiber interior trim.

Trim tested

Each vehicle typically comes in multiple versions that are fundamentally similar. The ratings in this review are based on our full test of the Audi TT RS Quattro Coupe (turbo 2.5L inline-5 | 7-speed dual-clutch automatic | AWD).


The TT RS has explosive power and sticks to the pavement with considerable cornering grip and abundant traction. Despite the computer-controlled all-wheel drive and automatic gearbox, it's involving and capable, if not quite as sublime as a Porsche Cayman S.


There's a slight delay off the line in everyday driving. After that, acceleration is linear and strong, with quick and smooth gear changes. It hits 60 mph in only 3.6 seconds in our testing, which is quicker than the Porsche Cayman S and the BMW M2 we tested (with manual transmissions).


The pedal is moderately firm, and we observed no brake fade after heavy use. Under hard braking, the car remains poised and very controllable. Stopping from 60 mph required 105 feet, a very short distance that is typical among sports cars equipped with summer tires.


The steering is very precise, and the amount of effort is appropriate for a small sporty car like this. The steering ratio feels quick, and it responds crisply to subtle driver inputs. Yet on straight highway stretches, it doesn't require the driver to be ever vigilant.


This car slices through turns with precision and little drama, which inspires confidence. The car can rotate slightly midcorner, and it's very controllable. It's sharp and stable yet willing to change direction, if not quite as playful as the benchmark Cayman.


In Comfort mode, the gear changes are so smooth that they're rarely felt. Despite its performance, it's quite civilized in everyday driving and very maneuverable in tight spaces.


Sports cars generally sacrifice comfort for performance. The TT RS makes more sacrifice than usual due to an abundance of road noise and a stiff-legged ride quality with the optional fixed dampers. The front seats are both supportive and comfortable.

Seat comfort

The front seats have a good balance of lateral support when cornering and long-distance comfort. The extendable thigh supports are especially helpful for taller passengers. The leather upholstery can be sweaty, even in mild weather. Ventilated seats are not available.

Ride comfort

The ride is rather stiff, with harsh jolts on initial impact with bumps and considerable jostling over undulations. Our test vehicle came with the Dynamic Plus package that replaces the adaptive suspension with fixed-rate damping. It's possible the standard suspension would have a more compliant ride.

Noise & vibration

The TT RS exhibits a lot of road noise on nearly every surface. On coarse asphalt, it's intrusive enough to drown out the stereo. We expect some road noise from sporty cars but not this much. The engine's loud but characterful, and the dual-tone exhaust does sound great, especially in Dynamic mode.

Climate control

The climate controls look very cool and modern, but directing the flow isn't as intuitive as it is with traditional vents. On cold mornings, it takes a while for the system to warm up. On hot days, it blows very cold air almost immediately.


Audi's minimal yet functional interior design impresses. While an intimate space, the cabin is no chore to get into or out of, and the driving position is darn near perfect. The extended Virtual Cockpit instrument panel is clear and presents information logically.

Ease of use

The virtual instrument panel replaces all other readouts, including the typical center-mounted infotainment display. It takes a short while to get used to but is easy to operate after that. The primary controls and steering wheel buttons are well-placed.

Getting in/getting out

You have to stoop a bit to clear the low roofline, but as far as sports cars go, the TT RS is easy to get in and out of. The narrow sill and large opening between the dash and seat give you plenty of access. No contortions required.

Driving position

There aren't a lot of adjustments to the seat, but there's enough range to suit small and large drivers. With ample reach and tilt for the steering wheel, we found our preferred driving position almost immediately.


The cockpit feels rather snug but by no means confining. Taller front passengers will have enough space to remain comfortable. The rear seats, however, are so small that you're better off thinking of the TT as a two-seater.


This is one of the best sports cars when it comes to outward visibility. The roof pillars are situated farther away than they are in some competitors, making less of an obstruction when looking through sharp left curves. The rear glass gives a very good view, requiring little reliance on the rearview camera.


Everything inside the TT RS has a substantial build quality with excellent materials. It's quite a bit nicer than the BMW M2's interior and comparable to the Porsche Cayman's. Its design, layout and execution make passengers feel special.


It's a small sports car, which means you can't expect much in the way of convenience or utility. The trunk is shallow yet easy to access, and cabin storage is limited. It's not ideal for use with a car seat.

Small-item storage

There aren't a lot of places to stash your personal effects. You're limited to one tiny cupholder that can't hold a smartphone, a bin in the center stack with a USB port, and small pockets under the armrest and in the doors. A secondary flip-down cupholder is under the armrest.

Cargo space

With 12 cubic feet of cargo space, the shallow trunk at least has a low liftover height. The load floor lies flat when the rear seats are folded.

Child safety seat accommodation

Small cars like this generally aren't family-friendly — no surprise. You can probably get a booster seat in the rear seats or maybe a forward-facing infant seat. A rear-facing seat seems improbable. With the obstructed access, trying to get a kid back there would also be a challenge.


Audi's multimedia system handles many functions and can take a little time to get used to. But the systems are reasonably intuitive to operate. Native voice controls work well. Apple CarPlay/Android Auto is offered but isn't ideal to use with the MMI knob. There are few driver aids.

Audio & navigation

Audi's MMI infotainment system is one of the best in the business. It has sharp graphics and quick responses, but it takes a little time to get acquainted with the many menus and functions. After that, it's intuitive and can be operated with the center dial or the controls on the wheel.

Smartphone integration

Apple CarPlay and Android Auto are offered, and in some cases, easier to use than the already strong MMI system. But using the infotainment controllers to operate Apple CarPlay isn't as easy as a touchscreen and can be a bit more distracting as a result.

Driver aids

The TT RS does not have much in the way of advanced safety features. Blind-spot monitoring is pretty much all that's available. The cruise control gets points for maintaining speed on steep downhill grades.

Voice control

Voice recognition in Audi's MMI system is accurate and fairly easy to use thanks to on-screen prompts. It's not as easy as Apple CarPlay, which allows for much more natural speech, but it also requires an internet connection.

Consumer reviews

Read what other owners think about the 2018 Audi TT RS.

Overall Consumer Rating

Most helpful consumer reviews

Warp factor 10, Mr. Sulu!
More than a year ago I began to see articles in the automotive press about a new version of the TT RS. I continued to follow reports about that car, and, when it began to appear in this country, I started to look for one. It took about five weeks to find one, but yesterday, 3-13-18, I took delivery of TT RS VIN WUACSAFVXJ1902122. I bought from Cary Audi in NC, and received excellent service from them, especially from the salesman, Jonathan Christie. I am very pleased with my new car. I had been driving a 2017 Porsche Cayman S, and I think that the RS is superior in nearly every respect. My only reservation is the exterior styling. My car is white, and it looks somewhat like an angry refrigerator. However, one spends most of one’s time inside the car, not outside looking at it. There is no better interior than that of an Audi, both from ergonomic and styling points of view. The car that turned me against my Cayman was the 2018 S3 that I bought last November. I eventually found that I preferred driving that car to driving my Porsche, for a variety of reasons. This is a superb car, one of the best I have owned. It is remarkable in every respect. Driving it is addictive. <br>
Write a consumer review of your vehicle for a chance to WIN $100!

2018 Audi TT RS video

CARLOS LAGO: That's the new Audi TT RS. It's got a 400-horsepower, 5 cylinder, and all wheel drive system. We're going to show you how fast to goes in a straight line, how it handles, and what the interior looks and feels like. With a car like the TT RS, acceleration is going to be really easy. This is all-wheel drive and automatic. So you basically just have to slap the gas down with your right foot. First thing we're going to do is a key up run with everything and drive, not into any of the sports settings. And then we'll see how the dynamic settings help this car go faster. So let's just mash the gas and go. OK, a bit of clutch slip at the very beginning. But still very quick. This is a fast car. A firm car, too, a very firm car as you can see from the vertical jostling. This is a pretty quick car even in its key up settings. Let's put it in dynamic-- shifter's in dynamic-- make sure the exhaust is in loud mode. Done. All right, mash the brake with the left foot. Hit the gas with the right and let's see what happens. It's very firm, this car. Good on the braking, which is nice. So quite an improvement to 60 and to the quarter mile. The 5 cylinder is a unique sound. Some people really like it. Some people kind of don't like it. But it is unique. You can't argue against that. And it does deliver a substantial amount of power. That acceleration is really quick. With stability control in sport mode-- that's launch control. There we go. That's it right there. Ha! That was launch control. If you've got your Audi TT RS, and you want to make sure you're in launch control, hit the stability control button once when you're in dynamic mode. Still a few too many buttons to hit if you want to get launch control, to my taste, but that's how you do it. Tack shot up to what seemed like 3,500 RPM. When I released the brake, it took off with the acceleration you'd expect from a 400-horsepower, all-wheel drive car. Of course, the TT RS is not meant for just straight line speed. RS vehicles from Audi supposedly handle well, too. So we roll into the handling test of the TT RS. A couple of caveats we have to tell you-- the door pressure on this car says 42 PSI for the front, 35 PSI for the rear, which is absurdly high for performance driving. But that's the only indicator we have. So that's the one we have to go by for our test policy. The handling complaints are going to center around what happens when you have overinflated front tires. That's understeer. And, in essence, the managing-- that understeer. It's disappointing because this car changes directions really quickly and with an ease that's admirable. It's a smaller, lighter vehicle than the stuff that you've seen previously on the channel. And that already helps it around the tighter, slower corners here. Big cars-- you have to just sort of park in the corners like this, turn around and wait, and slowly and painfully drive them out of the corner. But not this car. This car is very nimble and that's a refreshing thing. But in the high speed concept radius stuff-- that understeer-- it comes up. And around this complex right here, it feels like there is a lot that this chassis could do despite the heavy front weight bias and front wheel oriented, all-wheel drive system. But there still feels like this chassis is capable of a lot more. There's nice feedback through the steering wheel, which is surprising for a front-drive based, all-wheel drive system. And there is a playfulness that you feel that you could access. That 5 cylinder makes a very unique sound that's enjoyable. I think it's going to be a love it or hate it kind of thing for some people. Some people who really like the Audi legacy and history of 5 cylinders and rally cars will find a lot to enjoy. It's certainly different. And it makes for plenty of acceleration. This thing gets up-- gets straight real quick. This duel-clutch transmission shifts very quickly. I have in the manual setting. And that seems to be a good way to do it because I like having the reference points of which gear I'm in. But there's a lot to enjoy about this car. But also, if you look at the TT RS, if you're going look for a serious sports car, maybe don't look for a car with 60% of its weight on its nose. So those kind of things limit the appeal of the TT RS as a pure performance handling car. The heavy front weight bias, the front-wheel oriented, all-wheel drive system. But in spite of that stuff, there's still some good things to enjoy about this car. I think the handling balance, when you tune the tires right, can be very good. I think this is a nice introduction to the world of fast all-wheel drive cars. I think this has a very unique sound and a look that you don't get in a lot of other places. It's something you'd really have to go to Audi to get. So if this is a car that looks appealing to you-- if it's a car who's-- you know, you like the Audi history, you like the 5 cylinder sound and sensation, I think you're going to like this car a lot. I think it's really tractable and, you know, enjoyable to handle in a lot of ways that would be good for an amateur but still also engaging for an advanced driver, too, because someone who would like to enjoy managing sort of the push and unique character and nature of the way this car set up. I also think that, though this car is about $80 grand, and there is some stiff competition at that price level. So you have to really be looking to enjoy the unique qualities that this car gives you. And that uniqueness is really what's going to be the appeal of this car. I think the handling is enjoyable. Though there's superior cars out there for less than this money, but they don't feel as different as this car does. And this thing is-- there's plenty to enjoy in here. It's very-- it's rapid. It's very quick. The braking pedal feels good. The overall control is strong. And I was-- I was-- to be honest, I was prepared to dislike this car because of how much weight is on the nose and how it's all-wheel drive system is biased. But I'm finding there's actually-- if you back down on your-- if you don't try to kill it with handling-- if you try to slow down a little bit, you find that there's plenty to enjoy about guiding this car around. So, yes, a unique handling, unique sounding, unique driving car. And that uniqueness is really going to be the driving point if you're interested. If this car speaks to you because of how different it is, that's really all you need to know. The Audi TT has, and always will be, a design-focused car. And if the exterior doesn't tell you that, the interior sure does. Minimalism is kind of the thing. Everything is black. And if it's not black, it might be silver or it might have this little red stitching. It has a very nice, immediate sensation. You sit down in to these bucket seats that have the RS logo embroidered on the upper seat back. There's quilted leather that feels good and red contrast stitching. That red contrast stitching runs throughout the dash and it has this sporty look to it. You also have this big red engine start button right here. Interestingly, this dash doesn't have a display right here at all. The only display for this vehicle is in the gauge cluster. It's a full digital display that is generally pretty easy to read, although there can be quite a lot of information in there. And this is where you get your nav. This is where you get your radio. Everything comes through this display. It looks really neat in practice. I don't like using it as much, to be perfectly honest. I like just having the important driving stuff here and then the not-so-important entertainment stuff and navigation stuff right here. That's personal preference. You might see it differently. Another unique thing this vehicle does is the air conditioning controls. The climate controls are all done on the vents themselves. Your seat heating is dialed in by turning this knob over here for the driver-- over there for the passenger. Your climate control settings-- turning up the fan, you do with this dial here. And it's an interesting look. It'll take you a little bit to get familiar with. And it's a system that probably benefits from a lot of use. For me, the first look of it is something that is spending more time on looking neat than actual immediate functionality, although it's something that's easy to learn. The rest of it is pretty much your sports car-- your modern sports car basics. Carbon fiber everywhere, a microfiber suede material-- it's all very nice stuff. But, really, the key differences between this and most other sports cars are the center display here and the straight-up, maybe design-focused-to-a-fault appearance of the interior. But that's what the Audi TT is. You can't really fault it for being so focused on design. I like the flat bottom steering wheel. It helps you with getting in and out of the car if you've got bigger legs. And it also helps if you're doing big dramatic steering inputs to always know where the steering's at. Also you can make the engine louder by hitting this button here. And I recommend that you always do that. That's been a look at the Audi TT RS. If you want to see more videos like this one, keep it tuned right here and be sure to visit edmunds.com.

2018 Audi TT RS Test Drive

Edmunds gets a First Drive of the new 2018 Audi TT RS. Take a spin in the all-new 2018 Audi TT RS with Edmunds Senior Writer Carlos Lago. With 400 horsepower and all-wheel drive, we expect this compact sport coupe to be quick. How quick? That's exactly what we find out in our acceleration test. After that, we head to the handling course to get a feel for how the TT RS attacks corners. Lastly, we take a closer look at the TT RS' interior.

Features & Specs

19 city / 29 hwy
Seats 4
7-speed automated manual
400 hp @ 7000 rpm
See all 2018 Audi TT RS Coupe features & specs


Our experts’ favorite TT RS safety features:

Audi Side Assist
Informs you if there are vehicles in your blind spots and audibly warns you if you attempt to change lanes.
Audi Parking System Plus
Lets you know how close you are to objects in front and behind the vehicle when parking.
Rearview Camera
Gives you a live visual on what's behind the vehicle when backing into a space.

2018 Audi TT RS Coupe for Sale

Audi TT RS 2018 quattro 2dr Coupe AWD (2.5L 5cyl Turbo 7AM)
4,490 miles
Used 2018
Audi TT RS
Porsche of Tysons Corner
14.9 mi away
Est.Loan: $1,199/mo
Fair Deal!Fair Deal!
View Details

Get more for your trade-in

Edmunds shoppers get on average $235 more for their trade-in.

Receive offers from our dealer partners fast.

See your car's value
More about the 2018 Audi TT RS

If there's an RS badge on an Audi vehicle, you're assured to get the company's pinnacle of performance for that particular model. Case in point: the 2018 Audi TT RS. It has everything the already excellent TT and TTS coupe has to offer and then takes acceleration and handling to even greater heights.

Under the hood of this four-passenger coupe is a turbocharged 2.5-liter five-cylinder that makes 400 horsepower and 354 pound-feet of torque. It's mated to a seven-speed, dual-clutch automatic transmission that distributes power to all four wheels.

Standard feature highlights include 19-inch wheels with summer performance tires, automatic LED headlights, front and rear parking sensors, adaptive suspension dampers, selectable drive modes, a virtual instrument panel, leather upholstery, heated 12-way power-adjustable front sport seats, a rearview camera, Audi's MMI infotainment system and a nine-speaker audio system.

Available options include a Technology package (a Wi-Fi hotspot, a navigation system, Apple CarPlay/Android Auto, blind-spot monitoring and a 12-speaker Bang & Olufsen premium audio system); the Dynamic Plus package (front carbon-ceramic brakes, traditional fixed-rate suspension dampers, a higher top speed, a carbon-fiber engine cover, and OLED taillights); and a few cosmetic bundles for the exterior and interior. Also offered is a sport exhaust, a different rear spoiler and carbon-fiber trim.

The 2018 Audi TT RS does cost considerably more than the base TT. At this level, it competes against the Porsche Cayman S and Mercedes-Benz AMG C63 Coupe. The two-seat Porsche is likely a more balanced handler but can't match the TT's hatchback versatility. The AMG C63, on the other hand, is more of a luxury super cruiser. We'd also recommend a BMW M2 for its wildly entertaining driving personality or the Audi RS 3, which is an A3 sedan with the same RS treatment as the TT RS.

If Audi's most recent sports models (as well as our very favorable opinion of the regular TT) is any indication, this new TT RS has the potential to combine all of this segment's best attributes into one very balanced package. Use Edmunds' shopping tools and our latest review information to help find the perfect 2018 Audi TT RS.

2018 Audi TT RS Coupe Overview

The 2018 Audi TT RS Coupe is offered in the following styles: quattro 2dr Coupe AWD (2.5L 5cyl Turbo 7AM).

What do people think of the 2018 Audi TT RS Coupe?

Consumer ratings and reviews are also available for the 2018 Audi TT RS Coupe and all its trim types. Overall, Edmunds users rate the 2018 TT RS Coupe 5 on a scale of 1 to 5 stars. Edmunds consumer reviews allow users to sift through aggregated consumer reviews to understand what other drivers are saying about any vehicle in our database. Detailed rating breakdowns (including performance, comfort, value, interior, exterior design, build quality, and reliability) are available as well to provide shoppers with a comprehensive understanding of why customers like the 2018 TT RS Coupe.

Edmunds Expert Reviews

Edmunds experts have compiled a robust series of ratings and reviews for the 2018 Audi TT RS Coupe and all model years in our database. Our rich analysis includes expert reviews and recommendations for the 2018 TT RS Coupe featuring deep dives into trim levels including quattro, etc. with careful analysis around pricing, features, performance, mpg, safety, interior, and driving and performance. Edmunds also offers expert ratings, road test and performance data, long-term road tests, first-drive reviews, video reviews and more.

Read our full review of the 2018 Audi TT RS Coupe here.

Edmunds Scorecard

Overall7.5 / 10


8.5 / 10

Acceleration9.0 / 10
Braking8.0 / 10
Steering8.0 / 10
Handling8.5 / 10
Drivability8.0 / 10


6.5 / 10

Seat comfort7.5 / 10
Ride comfort6.0 / 10
Noise & vibration5.5 / 10
Climate control6.5 / 10


8.0 / 10

Ease of use8.0 / 10
Getting in/getting out8.0 / 10
Driving position9.0 / 10
Roominess6.5 / 10
Visibility9.0 / 10
Quality9.0 / 10


6.0 / 10

Small-item storage6.0 / 10
Cargo space6.5 / 10


7.5 / 10

Audio & navigation8.0 / 10
Smartphone integration7.0 / 10
Driver aids6.0 / 10
Voice control7.5 / 10
Our Review Process

This review was written by a member of Edmunds' editorial team of expert car reviewers. Our team drives every car you can buy. We put the vehicles through rigorous testing, evaluating how they drive and comparing them in detail to their competitors.

We're also regular people like you, so we pay attention to all the different ways people use their cars every day. We want to know if there's enough room for our families and our weekend gear and whether or not our favorite drink fits in the cupholder. Our editors want to help you make the best decision on a car that fits your life.

What's a good price for a New 2018 Audi TT RS Coupe?

Shop with Edmunds for perks and special offers on new cars, trucks, and SUVs near Ashburn, VA. Doing so could save you hundreds or thousands of dollars. Edmunds also provides consumer-driven dealership sales and service reviews to help you make informed decisions about what cars to buy and where to buy them.

Which 2018 Audi TT RS Coupes are available in my area?

2018 Audi TT RS Coupe Listings and Inventory

There are currently 1 new 2018 Audi TT RS Coupes listed for sale in your area, with list prices as low as $76,275 and mileage as low as 8 miles. Simply research the type of used car you're interested in and then select a car from our massive database to find cheap used cars for sale near you. Once you have identified a vehicle you're interested in, check the Carfax and Autocheck vehicle history reports, read dealer reviews, and find out what other owners paid for the 2018 Audi TT RS Coupe.

Shop Edmunds' car, SUV, and truck listings of over 6 million vehicles to find a cheap new, used, or certified pre-owned (CPO) 2018 Audi TT RS Coupe for sale near you.

Can't find a new 2018 Audi TT RS TT RS Coupe you want in your area? Consider a broader search.

Find a new Audi TT RS for sale - 8 great deals out of 21 listings starting at $17,078.

Find a new Audi for sale - 10 great deals out of 15 listings starting at $25,529.

Why trust Edmunds?

Edmunds has deep data on over 6 million new, used, and certified pre-owned vehicles, including all models of the 2018 Audi TT RS Coupe and all available trim types: quattro. Rich, trim-level features & specs and options data tracked for the 2018 Audi TT RS Coupe include (but are not limited to): MSRP, available incentives and deals, average price paid, warranty information (basic, drivetrain, and maintenance), features (interior and exterior color, upholstery, bluetooth, navigation, cruise control, parking assistance, lane sensing, keyless ignition, satellite radio, folding rears seats,run flat tires, wheel type, tire size, sunroof, etc.), vehicle specifications (engine cylinder count, drivetrain, engine power, torque, engine displacement, transmission), fuel economy and MPG (city, highway, and combined, fuel capacity, range), vehicle dimensions (interior cabin space, vehicle length and width, seating capacity, cargo space). Edmunds also provides tools to allow shopper to compare vehicles to similar models of their choosing by warranty, interior features, exterior features, specifications, vehicle dimensions, consumer rating, edmunds expert review, safety rating, and color.

Should I lease or buy a 2018 Audi TT RS?

Is it better to lease or buy a car? Ask most people and they'll probably tell you that car buying is the way to go. And from a financial perspective, it's true, provided you're willing to make higher monthly payments, pay off the loan in full and keep the car for a few years. Leasing, on the other hand, can be a less expensive option on a month-to-month basis. It's also good if you're someone who likes to drive a new car every three years or so.

Check out Audi lease specials