2018 Mercedes-Benz AMG GT Review
2018 Mercedes-Benz AMG GT Review
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Edmunds' Expert Review
Carlos Lago has worked in the automotive industry since 2008. Along with an extensive background in performance testing and evaluation, he has produced hundreds of car-related articles and videos.
- Thrilling acceleration from the powerful V8
- Simple, gorgeous design
- Comfortable ride despite handling prowess
- Smallish size means few interior storage options
- Hard to see out the back
Four new variants join the lineup. The base GT is now available as a drop-top Roadster, and the new widebody GT C comes both as a coupe and Roadster. The coupe-only and extreme GT R significantly increases the performance envelope. The existing base model GT and GT S receive a newly designed fascia along with modest horsepower and torque increases.
With its long nose and swooped-back cabin, the 2018 Mercedes-Benz AMG GT evokes imagery of its sports car ancestors, starting with the original 300 SL and moving up to the more recent SLR and SLS. There's a functional reason for this design, too — the length of that snout means the GT's powerful V8 engine sits behind the front axle, improving overall vehicle balance. Putting the driver so close to the rear wheels makes for a unique driving experience, once again reminiscent of classic sports cars.
Calculate my fuel costs
Cost to DriveCost to drive estimates for the 2018 Mercedes-Benz AMG GT 2dr Coupe (4.0L 8cyl Turbo 7AM) and comparison vehicles are based on 15,000 miles per year (with a mix of 55% city and 45% highway driving) and energy estimates of $3.92 per gallon for premium unleaded in Virginia.
Monthly estimates based on costs in Virginia
$262/mo for AMG GT Base
AMG GT Base
Avg. Compact Car
Little else is stuck in the past. As Mercedes-Benz's sports car flagship, the GT represents the best of performance and technology. As you move up through the four different trim levels, the amount of electronic sophistication increases; computer controls take over the suspension dampers, limited-slip differential and even steering for the rear wheels.
Yet the GT isn't overwhelmed by technology. Jamming the gas is thrilling, not only because of the engine's power but also thanks to the deep roar it makes under hard acceleration. Each trim level boasts rewarding handling that will satisfy anyone, even those set on extreme racetrack performance.
Edmunds' Expert Rating8.4 / 10
No one does a sports car quite like Mercedes-Benz. With standout styling, raucous acceleration from a twin-turbo 4.0-liter V8, a wide array of luxury appointments and refined ride quality, the 2018 Mercedes-AMG GT combines the traits of a refined luxury coupe and outlandish sports car like no other.
Each vehicle typically comes in multiple versions that are fundamentally similar. The ratings in this review are based on our full test of the 2016 Mercedes-Benz AMG GT S (turbo 4.0L V8 | 7-speed dual-clutch automatic | RWD).
NOTE: Since this test was conducted, the current Mercedes-AMG GT S has received some revisions, including an increase in horsepower and torque. Our findings remain broadly applicable to this year's Mercedes-AMG GT, however.
|Overall||8.4 / 10|
The turbocharged 4.0-liter V8 makes 515 horsepower, but it feels like much more than that when you floor the gas pedal. Grip and balance are beyond impressive, making this car devastatingly fast on any road. Great brakes and the best steering we've felt in years.
The AMG hits 60 mph in 3.6 seconds and clears the quarter-mile in under 12 seconds at over 123 mph. Out on public roads, acceleration is instantaneous yet controllable, although it can feel laggy at part-throttle. Makes great sounds.
Predictable, linear pedal combined with Michelin Pilot Sport Cup tires and optional (and expensive) carbon-ceramic brakes add up to incredibly short stopping distances (99 feet) and awesome consistency. No jumpiness during casual driving.
Mercedes fitted the AMG GT with hydraulic steering in a world where everything else comes with electric steering. It's glorious. Direct and responsive with tons of feel. Class-leading. The thick-rimmed steering wheel feels fantastic.
Incredible tires, outstanding steering, sharp transmission and precise throttle. This is the kind of car that rewards skilled drivers but doesn't penalize mediocre ones, thanks to great communication. It's shockingly and effortlessly fast.
Whether you want a cruiser or a high-powered canyon carver, the AMG GT will work for you. Smooth and powerful motor, responsive seven-speed automatic transmission. Being turbocharged, there can be some lag at low-mid throttle settings.
Comfort isn't the AMG GT's reason for being, but thanks to the adjustable suspension and reasonably compliant seats, this car can handle long-haul duty almost as well as track duty.
The seats in the AMG GT offer a good deal of support, but they won't fit all body types. They have minimal adjustability, plus the seat controls are difficult to reach. But the seat holds you in place extremely well.
Usually performance cars like the AMG GT suffer from unpleasant ride characteristics, but this one does not. The adjustable suspension is stiff in the firmest setting, with limited usability, but Comfort mode is truly comfortable.
Noise & vibration8.0
The AMG GT is quiet considering its performance capabilities. Minimal wind noise, and the engine only gets loud when you stomp on the gas pedal. The summer tires make lots of road noise, but that's the price you pay for great grip.
Stylish but still quite functional, the interior of the AMG GT is a lovely place to spend time. Most everything is close at hand and easy to use. However, this is a small car with a low seating position. It's not that easy to get out of and visibility is compromised.
Ease of use7.5
This car is made to be driven and AMG made sure the GT's myriad functions don't get in the way of that. Temp controls and most other functions have big, clearly marked buttons. Only real oddity is the shifter, which is funky and hard to reach.
Getting in/getting out7.0
Like most sports cars, the AMG GT is low, and getting in requires some finesse. Getting out takes a similar amount of effort. It's easier to get in and out of the AMG GT than the Mercedes SLS AMG but harder than a 911.
The AMG GT is not a big car and that's evident inside the cabin. Space is quite tight and there are minimal perches for your elbows. Headroom is surprisingly good, though taller drivers will wish the seat slid back farther than it does.
Forward visibility is very good thanks to a wide windshield and tapering pillars. Visibility rearward isn't so good. Small mirrors, a low seating position and small rear window mean you need to rely on the standard backup camera.
The AMG GT has outstanding materials and superb craftsmanship. Not a rattle, squeak or uneven panel gap was to be found. But then, this is what you should expect from a six-figure car.
There are 12.4 cubic feet of cargo space in just the right shape for two golf bags. That's slightly more than a Jaguar F-Type, slightly less than in a Porsche 911. Minimal in-cabin storage, so-so cupholders. No exterior latch to pop the hatch.
Which AMG GT does Edmunds recommend?
While discerning enthusiasts will enjoy the GT C's nuanced upgrades — not to mention the bragging rights — the less expensive GT S coupe delivers enough thrills to satisfy most drivers. The bodywork is a little narrower, but the lovely styling remains. Plus, the GT S still benefits from an adaptive suspension and an electronically controlled limited-slip differential that are absent from the base model. Not to mention, most performance additions, from ultra-aggressive track-specific tires to carbon-ceramic brakes, are still available.
2018 Mercedes-Benz AMG GT models
The 2018 Mercedes-AMG GT is a two-seat, rear-wheel-drive sports car that is available in four levels of increasing performance. The base GT model has the lowest power output of the family, but still comes well equipped as a convertible in GT Roadster form. The GT S gets a solid power bump and more sophisticated drivetrain and suspension hardware. Along with more power, the GT C gains wider rear fenders and rear steering. It is also available as a convertible called the GT C Roadster. At the top is the hardcore GT R, whose manually adjustable suspension and slick tires mean it's intended primarily for racetrack use.
Like all trim levels, the GT employs a 4.0-liter V8 and seven-speed, dual-clutch automatic transmission. It is available as both a coupe and convertible called the GT Roadster. For the base version here, the V8 produces 469 hp and 465 lb-ft of torque. Standard equipment includes 19-inch wheels, a mechanical limited-slip differential, an 8.4-inch center infotainment display, a navigation system, a four-speaker sound system, a rearview camera, parking sensors, dual-zone automatic climate control and heated eight-way power-adjustable seats. Convertible models come with a standard neck heating system and dual roll bars. Options include an aerodynamics package, black exterior trim appearance package, panoramic roof, and Burmester stereo system. Buyers can also opt for driver-adjustable exhaust and adaptive dampers, along with a variety of wheel choices.
The engine in the GT S gets a power pump (515 hp, 494 lb-ft of torque), while the chassis gains more sophisticated tools in the form of electronic control for the dampers and limited-slip differential. Drivers have access to a more aggressive Race driving mode and can adjust the loudness of the exhaust. The 640-watt, 10-speaker Burmester stereo system is standard, as are 19-inch front and 20-inch rear wheels. Options are similar to what's available on the base model, but the GT S also gets access to a Dynamic Plus package that broadens the V8's powerband and adds a more aggressive suspension calibration and drivetrain mounts. A high-end 1,000-watt Burmester stereo system, carbon-ceramic brakes and extreme performance sport tires are also available.
The GT C (late availability) offers an even higher engine output (550 hp, 502 lb-ft of torque) in both coupe and convertible GT C Roadster variants. It's 2.3 inches wider in the rear than the previous models, with space used to house wider wheels and a rear-wheel steering system that improves low-speed agility and high-speed stability. The GT C rides on adjustable and continuously variable dampers and has a sharper overall setup thanks to the standard Dynamic Plus package, which adds stiffer engine and transmission mounts and widens the power delivery.
The GT R is the most powerful trim available (577 hp, 516 lb-ft of torque) and is further endowed by carbon-fiber bodywork and a big rear wing. Large and lightweight forged wheels wrapped with extremely aggressive tires along with manually adjustable coil-over suspension mean this hardcore variant is intended primarily for track use. It even has a nine-mode traction control system styled after Mercedes' GT3 racecar. The GT R doesn't have a few features that are standard on lesser models due to its focus on performance, but most are available as options.
4.4 out of 5 stars
Most helpful consumer reviews
5 out of 5 stars
2016 Mercedes-Benz AMG GT S 2dr Coupe (4.0L 8cyl Turbo 7AM)
My 2016 AMG GT S. It has every performance upgrade that MB offers. A thinly disguised race car, not a sports car. Interior quality second to none. Braking like I didn't know was possible. Lines that remind me of the 300SL's of the 50's. Engine sound that reminds me of the muscle cars of my youth. I've read all the knocks about this car, and most are true. Big A pillars. Shifter is in a … bad spot. Seat bottom is thinly padded. Comes with a can of fix-a-flat. Overpriced. Too firm. My response to these criticisms are..........who cares? This is a RACE CAR! 0-60 in 3.0 according to Car & Driver. Before buying the AMG, I spent a couple of hours driving the Z06 with the Z07 Performance package, and while it was a very fun car, it drove like a pick-up compared to the GTS. I've owned a lot of sports cars in my life, damn near everything, except for a Ferrari. Maintenance and repairs on a Ferrari scare me to death. 5 Corvettes, 3 Turbo Carreras, Ruf 911, Diablo, NSX, 2 LT1's, M6, ISF, RCF, to name a few. All were fast, either in a straight line or around a corner, but none were exceptionally fast in a straight line AND around the corners. The GTS is fast everywhere. Do I wish that it was a little more comfortable? Yes. So I bought a gel pad for my seat bottom for those extra long drives. Problem solved. Run flat tires on a race car? No thanks. My car was Certified Pre-Owned, so it came with a 1 year extended warranty. Unlimited miles. And I added 2 additional years of warranty to that (for appx. $3000), still unlimited miles. So I have 6 years of warranty with unlimited miles. I buy the Maintenance Package for prepaid maintenance. That costs about 60 cents on the $ for maintenance. Pretty good deal on a race car. This GT S is $75K cheaper than the Gull-wing SLS that it replaced and by ALL accounts, drives much better. Overpriced..........please. Is this the perfect sports car? No. But it comes closer than anything that I've ever owned or driven. This car is a blast to drive at the legal speed limit. What more could you want?
5 out of 5 stars
More fun than should be allowed...
Don S., 10/20/2018
2018 Mercedes-Benz AMG GT C 2dr Convertible (4.0L 8cyl Turbo 7AM)
Ordered a 2018 AMG GTC (Magnetite Black Metallic with Beige Interior) convertible early December 2017 and took delivery in mid June 2018. After putting on 1,500 miles in four months, I can only say WOW!!! This car handles like a dream and is so much fun to drive. Traded in our 2015 MB SL400 with only 16,000 miles, a car that my wife and I both hated to drive (nice looking car but … under powered, grabby brakes, premature transmission up-shifts, racing engine at idle in hot weather, lousy stereo, etc.---a full departure from the 2004 SL500 that we kept for 11 years. We hated that car from day one and immediately noticed the downgraded stereo when we drove it off the lot--they dropped the number of speakers from 11 to 10). The 2018 AMG GTC changed all of that, everything! The hydraulic steering is remarkable, the shift points in Sport mode are precise, acceleration is phenomenal and braking pedal modulation is smooth. Probably should have saved the $4,500 for the upgraded stereo, but too late for that. This car gives such a tremendous road feel and command while also being surprisingly smooth and comfortable. I noticed that Edmunds recommends saving the extra money by opting for the GT version over the GTC but I would disagree with that (obviously). The agility of the rear wheel steering is something amazing and you have to experience that first hand--it makes the car feel smaller than it is. Under 62 mph, the rear wheels turn in the opposite direction as the front, making cornering on winding roads an incredible experience--there's absolutely no under-steer or over-steer--the car is amazingly neutral and feels more agile than the SL versions that we have been use to (with under-steer tendancy). All of the body vents are functional on the GTC version and the rear axle slip differential is electronic rather than mechanical. I expect to own the car for many, many years and can justify (rationalize) the higher GTC price...somewhat. The build quality on this car was also exceptional. Besides the car's good looks (always getting comments when gassing up), the driving experience is beyond description. We have owned several MB's, and BMW's over the years, and this car beats them all. One of our past favorite vehicles was a 2001 BMW Z3. We always thought of that car as a motorcycle with two seats. Fun to drive. On a scale of 1-10, the AMG GTC is a 20.
4 out of 5 stars
AMG GTS Beast
2016 Mercedes-Benz AMG GT S 2dr Coupe (4.0L 8cyl Turbo 7AM)
Incredibly fast and handles like a super car is supposed to. Very stiff ride - not what you would expect unless you are used to how race cars ride. Certainly not what any other Mercedes models would present. Since you sit so low and right in front of the rear wheels, the road noise is VERY loud. On tar and gravel roads the noise is so loud you cannot carry on a conversation. … Interstate road noise is not that much louder than the SL. Just remember, this is more of a race car than a luxury car. But the MB luxury is there! Loaded with everything I was looking for. If you put pedal to the metal, hang on!!! It be way fast. And it looks great!!!
5 out of 5 stars
2016 Mercedes-Benz AMG GT S 2dr Coupe (4.0L 8cyl Turbo 7AM)
Before I comment on the AMG GTS, for context, I've owned the following cars (each for a year or more): Porsche 911 Carrera Techart (997.1) Porsche 911 Carrera (991.2) Porsche 911 GT3 (991) Dodge Viper RT/10 Lamborghini Gallardo Spyder Audi R8 V10 Manual Aston Martin Vanquish Lotus Elise Ferrari F12 Now, for my Solarbeam Yellow AMG GTS. I purchased it used, certified from Mercedes, when … it only had 1,600 miles on it. I have owned it over 3 years, and am now at 14K+ on mileage. So far, no problems at all with the engine, body, or transmission. I don't track the car, but have driven "spiritedly" on back roads. The ride to me is comfortable, and a big part of this is because of the comfortable seats. I keep mine in Sport Plus mode (but change the suspension to Comfort), because I love the crackles on downshifts, but also don't want kidney trauma. The drive is spectacular, both with automatic and paddle settings. I do find that the paddles shift a fraction slower than my GT3 or F12, but not enough for me to poo-poo the car. Handling is unexpectedly excellent for a heavy-nosed car. Acceleration and braking are both excellent (I have the steel brakes). I am not a fan of the rather large A-pillars, nor the big side view mirror, as both create blind spots at 10 o'clock and 2 o'clock, but you learn to live with them. The design of the car is breathtaking -- in solarbeam yellow, as mine is, lots of attention. I must say it's one of the more "beautiful" cars I've owned. I recently was given a build slot for the new Porsche GT3, but after some thinking, declined it and decided to keep my AMG GTS a few more years.
We have a limited number of reviews for the 2018 Mercedes-Benz AMG GT, so we've included reviews for other years of the AMG GT since its last redesign.
2018 Mercedes-Benz AMG GT video
[ROCK MUSIC PLAYING] CARLOS LAGO: This is the Mercedes AMG GT R. And if you couldn't tell from the name or the giant wing on the back, this is the most serious, most exclusive, and most expensive sports car Mercedes makes. It's got 577 horsepower, an entirely revised suspension, and it's capable of doing extreme performance numbers at the test track. It's a good thing we're at the test track. Because we're going to find out exactly what it can do. We're going fast today boys and girls. We've got nearly 600 horsepower-- 577 or thereabouts. We've got, you know, not lightest weight car but a pretty lightweight car. First thing we're going to do for acceleration is the key-up run which is the car in its key-up settings. Although I've put the exhaust in it's loud mode. Because I like it like that. So let's give it a try. I'm just going to mash the gas and see what happens. [TIRES SQUEALING] [CAR ENGINE REVVING] [BEEP] That's quick. That's [LAUGHS] really quick. Oh boy. Wow. That is ridiculously quick. So immediately-- yes, this car is very fast. But you sensed-- you could hear a little bit of wind up on the initial acceleration. I bet that's where the most of our time is going to be made up with acceleration runs as we get into launch control and whatnot. But still, that performance from a key-up setting where you just mashed the gas-- I mean, we did a sub 12 second quarter mile by just hitting the gas without it working at all. That's ridiculous. Next up we're going to see what happens when we get into the launch control. And also how to get into launch control. You just turn this dial until it's in race. You hit that brake pedal with your left foot as hard as you can. You mash the gas with your right. You release the brake pedal. It's that's simple. Let's give it a try. So a little bit of tires slip there is to be expected. That is tremendously quick acceleration. And it's not that difficult to execute, which is really astounding. You could hear the tires slip at the very beginning. And the stability and traction control system working to combat that with a couple of little backfires and steps down. Still, that is a really impressive display of acceleration. We'll probably give it one more try in launch control. And then I'll see if I can do it better without using launch control. Frankly, I'd be surprised if I can. Because with vehicles at this sort of stature and at this price, their traction control systems tend to be way more sophisticated than me-- a lowly performance test driver. All right. Launch control run number two. Flatfoot the brake. Flatfoot the gas. Let's do this. [TIRES SQUEALING] [ENGINE REVVING] [BEEP] So a little bit faster-- not substantially-- but we're still making very good time. That's faster than pretty much 90% of the cars on the road. We'll give it a try or two without launch control just to see what happens. Let's try sport plus. Why not? Let's put the stability control off. And let's use the traction control. Let's see what that does. [TIRES SQUEALING] [ENGINE REVVING] So it was a little bit slower across the board. I was very gingerly on the acceleration-- did not launch it hard-- tried to keep underneath the point of spin. So clearly, there's some work to be done there. It wasn't as slow as the key-up run, obviously. And that's because I wasn't in the traction control. But it definitely was not as fast as the launch control. That was just a smooth application of throttle. [BEEP] All right. Let's dial you all the way up again. OK. Let's do it. [ENGINE REVVING] [TIRES SQUEALING] Ah, it short shifted. So we're going to have to try manual control, aren't we. And let's do this. Ah, a little slow on the shifter. Yeah, so we'll get out of it. That's not doing anything good. So not sure if the tack is slow or if the shifter request is slow. This has been a characteristic on the performance oriented Mercedes I've driven where you have to short shift. The transmission control has been kind of a frequent point of frustration for Mercedes-Benz. Give this a try. [TIRES SQUEALING] [ENGINE REVVING] It wasn't any faster. Let's just do one more run in launch control. And that will be the performance there. [ENGINE REVVING] [TIRES SQUEALING] There-- yeah, that's some speed. Yup. [LAUGHS] [BEEP] Wow. I'm good with that speed. Man, that is fast. Kids, there are more powerful cars out there. But not all of them are faster. This is immensely fast. And now we're going to see how this all works on the handling course. Because, believe it or not, this isn't a car built for straight up speed. [TIRES SQUEALING] So on to the handling loop we go with the AMG GT R. We've got it in the race setting. We've got the fancy little traction control do-hickey knob here set to its middle setting. And we'll probably work up as we get going. We've got the transmission in race. Because we're not going for a lap time. I just like to use it to feel out reference points for gears. And we'll start winding up and talking about what we've got here. And so we have a ton of horsepower and acceleration, as you're already aware of. But what that doesn't tell you is the breadth of power. Because it doesn't seem to matter what engine speed the engine is turning at. You're always getting a simply stupefying amount of power. It's rather astounding how smooth and controlled and relaxed this vehicle operates. Especially when it sounds like that and can corner like this. [TIRES SQUEALING] You have rear steering. You have a dual clutch transmission. You have a really sophisticated chassis that ensures you always have the right amount of balance. It feels very controlled and linear. And that's quite nice. It's something that feels very refined and dignified. And maybe that's exactly what you expect from a Mercedes-Benz. [TIRES SQUEALING] [LAUGHTER] And that torque-- that low end torque just means you can lug the thing around in a way that's just tremendously fun. You've got to love the control you get over a car like this. It's just terrific. [TIRES SQUEALING] Now we haven't talked at length about this traction control system. That's unfortunate because it's a neat little setup. You only access it with stability control entirely off. And once you can do that, you have these 10 settings to spin through. One through three are for wet weather. And the rest are for progressive amount of wheel spin. I wonder how useful it's going to be to a lot of drivers who actually, you know, drive quickly and do take things seriously. In my experience I've been totally fine with having it off, which has been a lot of fun. Because this car's so controllable. But it's a nice homage to Mercedes work and motor sports. And that just feels good. [LAUGHTER] The interior of the AMG GT R isn't that much different than the standard AMG GT. In this one we have this high gloss black surfacing on the steering wheel-- in the center console here-- which looks really nice when it's clean. But after a while get-- develop a lot of smudges and fingerprints. Why would you complain about this with a car that's got GT R in the name? Well when you pay upwards of $200,000 for it, you want it to look clean after time. But let's get beyond how things look and talk about the functionality of everything. You've got the push button start which we'll use to fire up the car right now. We'll turn the stop/start off. And there's a button here to make the exhaust louder. [ENGINE REVVING] That's nice. Now all these controls around here, of course, do various things. This one is your drive mode. This is your stability control. This is the firmness of your suspension, and on, and on, and on. It takes a little bit to get used to. But once you do, it's pretty much second nature. The most interesting part of this interior, by far, is this little yellow knob right here. Now that is an homage to traction control systems in, like, DTM race cars in the various forms of motor sports Mercedes is involved in. And how you activate it is you have to actually turn stability control off, which we'll do now. And that activates this controller here. There's a little light that runs across when it turns on. Now you basically use this to determine how much traction control you want. Not stability control. Now, there's a very complex system of electronics working underneath this car with the active differential and all that stuff underneath to constantly be monitoring how much traction each tire has. And you can adjust the limitation of slip, I guess you would say, by setting this dial. Now, in practice, I kind of just like to set it to one setting and forget about it. Because I don't want to be thinking about it while I'm on a track. But it is nice to be-- if you are more of an amateur or don't want to even consider the idea of putting your nearly $200,000 vehicle into a wall at a racetrack, this gives you a nice margin of safety that you can literally dial in. I like that. I think it's a neat concept. And I feel like the color a nice, again, homage to motor sports and Mercedes his involvement in it even if you don't end up using it. Or if you do use it a ton. And it looks pretty neat just in this rather black and very serious looking interior. The rest of it is pretty standard fare for a Mercedes-Benz-- especially an AMG GT. And it all works genuinely well. But at the end this is-- this guy is really what matters. [TIRES SQUEALING] That's been a test drive of the Mercedes AMG GT R. If you want to see more, keep it tuned right here. And be sure to visit edmunds.com. [ROCK MUSIC PLAYING]
2018 Mercedes-Benz AMG GT Track Test
Edmunds Senior Writer Carlos Lago heads to the test track to put the 577-horsepower 2018 Mercedes-Benz AMG GT R through its paces. First, we find out how fast it can go in a straight line. (Spoiler alert: very fast.) Next, we head over to the handling circuit to see how this… motorsport-influenced sports car takes to corners. Lastly, it's a deep dive into the interior details to see how they separate the AMG GT R from other sports cars.
2018 AMG GT Highlights
|Combined MPG||18 MPG|
|Cost to Drive||$262/month|
|Cargo Capacity |
All Seats In Place
|Drivetrain||rear wheel drive|
|Warranty||4 years / 50,000 miles|
Our experts like the AMG GT models:
- Lane Keep Assist
- Vibrates the steering wheel to warn the driver if the vehicle senses it's drifting out of its lane.
- Collision Prevention Assist Plus
- Alerts and assists the driver in braking if frontal collision is imminent. The system can also initiate braking if the driver does not.
- Attention Assist
- Monitors the driver for signs of drowsiness and provides visible and audible alerts if needed.
2018 Mercedes-Benz AMG GT Coupe
- 17,763 miles
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2014 Hyundai Santa Fe Sport SUV
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