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40,000-Mile Wrap-Up

Comfortable, capable, and quick, the Audi Q7 is one of the best luxury SUVs on the market, a distinction we made official by awarding it two straight 10Best Trucks and SUVs awards. Our long-term example arrived after the first trophy was handed out for 2017—the first year for the second-generation Q7, which improved upon its predecessor without abandoning its best attributes. Crucially, the current Q7 shed noticeable mass while retaining its family-friendly seven-passenger seating configuration and standard Quattro all-wheel drive. A standard 252-hp turbocharged 2.0-liter inline-four now opens the Audi’s lineup, but we opted to spend 40,000 miles with the available 333-hp supercharged 3.0-liter V-6 with up to 7700 pounds of towing capacity. A smooth-shifting eight-speed automatic transmission is standard across the board.

Our model was a top-of-the-line $65,250 Q7 Prestige, which included goodies such as LED headlights, heated and cooled front seats, four-zone automatic climate control, an 8.3-inch retractable dashboard display running Audi’s MMI infotainment system, and a 12.3-inch digital gauge cluster dubbed Virtual Cockpit. To that we added another $10,405 worth of goodies, including the $4000 Adaptive Chassis package, which brought a variable-ride-height air-spring suspension and four-wheel steering. Thus equipped, our leather-lined Q7 practically floated over road irregularities without sacrificing handling capabilities.

Walking on Sunshine

That ride quality was even more impressive given its massive 21-inch wheels, which are part of the $1500 Titanium-Black Optic package that also includes a blacked-out grille, window surrounds, and roof rails. The extra-large rollers came wrapped in a set of Continental ContiSportContact 5 summer tires that helped the 5085-pound crossover SUV grip the tarmac around our 300-foot skidpad at 0.90 g when new and 0.88 g by the end of our testing. Braking held steady, too, with the Q7 coming to a stop from 70 mph in an almost sports-car-like 155 feet.

The Q7’s cushy ride was complemented by a cossetting cabin that showed no undue signs of wear after 40,000 miles of use. Although the tight 50/50-split third-row seat drew its fair share of ire from full-size passengers, those seated up front or on the 35/30/35-split second-row bench seat found ample space and comfortable cushioning. Coupled with the $2400 Driver Assistance package’s adaptive cruise control, automatic high-beam headlights, and lane-keeping-assist system, the Q7 proved a highly sought-after mount for road trips.

Big Tow

To unlock that 7700-pound maximum towing number, one must order the $550 Towing package and a $125 seven-pin connector for trailer wiring, which we of course did. With 1200 pounds more tugging ability than the body-on-frame, eight-cylinder Lexus GX460, our Q7 predictably found itself pulling a load often. Senior online editor Kevin Wilson used the Q7 to pull a 3000-pound travel trailer on a 15-day road trip around Michigan’s remote Upper Peninsula. The Q7 was later called upon to tow an Airstream Nest across the state for another camping excursion, while other staffers used the Audi to haul their roll-caged cars to racetracks for lapping sessions. In every situation, the Audi pulled the trailers with ease.

Over the course of the Q7’s 40,000-mile stay we observed 20 mpg, just 1 mpg less than its EPA combined estimate. Not too shabby, given the thousands of miles we spent traveling with a trailer in tow.

Although the Q7 never left us wanting for power whether accelerating from a stop, passing a slower driver, or merging onto the freeway, time did take a toll on the SUV’s passing acceleration, with the trot from 30 to 50 mph taking 0.6 second longer than it did when new.

Double Trouble

The frequency with which we found ourselves behind the steering wheel of the agreeable Q7 did make it hard to ignore its intermittent infotainment glitches and problems. Early into the Q7’s stay, it refused to boot up its infotainment system on a cold February morning. After a restart and several minutes of driving, the system finally reset itself and returned to full functionality. After a long trouble-free stretch, we were ready to write off this misbehavior as a one-time fluke, but the problem resurfaced seven months later—and repeatedly. One after another, staff members noted complaints of infotainment-system failures. After multiple dealership visits, our Q7 was finally diagnosed with a faulty electronic control module. Following a fix that included the removal and reinstallation of the system’s central display screen, we picked up the Graphite Gray Metallic crossover with the expectation that our troubles were behind us.

Alas, our optimism was misplaced, and a month later the Q7 was once again in our local Audi store’s service bay. This time, the dealership replaced the infotainment system’s control unit (known as the 5F module in Audi-speak)—a fix that finally vanquished our infotainment foibles. It’s tempting to excuse the electronic issues as the cost of experiencing a German luxury vehicle, but this stuff really ought to just work at this point.

Although the Q7’s infotainment repairs were all covered under warranty, three of our four scheduled maintenance stops—the first visit was free—totaled $1455. That’s a hefty sum considering those stops consisted of nothing more extensive than the typical fare of oil changes, engine- and cabin-air filters, wiper blades, and inspections. By comparison, our favorite nonluxury mid-size SUV, the Mazda CX-9, cost $615 to service over the course of its recent 40,000-mile stay. We also had to foot the $536 bill for a broken passenger-side sun visor in the Q7. Other than BMW, where maintenance is gratis for the first three years or 36,000 miles, this seems to be the price of German luxury.

Due to an alignment issue that caused uneven wear, we had to eat $727 for a pair of front tires at 20,408 miles. After installing the rubber on the Audi’s 10-spoke wheels ourselves, we dropped another $600 to have our local Audi dealer perform an alignment. What caused the Q7 to lose its alignment remains a mystery, but the problem never resurfaced, whether on the stock summer tires or on the Pirelli Scorpions that we installed during winter months.

Here’s where we forgive it anyway: The Q7 truly is a diamond among gems. The big Audi deftly combines the interior finery, comfort, and handling prowess of a luxury sports sedan with all the towing and hauling proficiency most people ever need. It’s the rightful leader of the mid-size luxury-SUV segment.

Months in Fleet: 17 months Final Mileage: 40,116 miles
Average Fuel Economy: 20 mpg
Fuel Tank Size: 22.5 gal Fuel Range: 450 miles
Service: $1455 Normal Wear: $0 Repair: $1327
Damage and Destruction: $744

30,000-Mile Update

WHAT WE LIKE: Our Audi Q7 is a proverbial Swiss Army knife. The three-row SUV is equally adept at shuttling passengers on long road trips as it is towing a trailer or traveling down a twisty two-lane back road. Credit its cushy and competent four-corner air-spring suspension, part of our long-termer’s $4000 Adaptive Chassis package. The pricey option is a game changer that gives the 5085-pound people mover the lateral fortitude of lighter and lower cars yet imbues it with the ride comfort of the Audi A8 flagship luxury sedan—even on our long-termer’s massive 21-inch wheels.

WHAT WE DON’T LIKE: The Q7’s smallish third-row seat continues to elicit gripes from staff members. A minor issue is the Virtual Cockpit digital gauge cluster’s brightness, which even in its dimmest setting can be blinding at night for some pilots.

Use of the big Audi also revealed a few towing-specific quirks while in the hands of senior online editor Kevin Wilson, who towed a small camper for a two-week road trip.

“Hooking up the trailer’s electrics triggered a tow mode that, most obviously, resulted in the Q7’s eight-speed automatic transmission effectively locking out access to its top two gears—dragging fuel economy down to an indicated 10 to 12 mpg,” Wilson noted. “Tow mode also deactivated the automated-emergency-braking and lane-keeping-assist systems.”

WHAT WENT WRONG: Tires and tech. More than 10,000 miles ago we noticed that the front tires were wearing inconsistently. With just over 20,000 miles on the Q7’s odometer, we sprang for a new pair of front rubber at a cost of $727 and had the local Audi dealership give our Q7 an alignment—an additional $600 expense. So far, the issue appears to be resolved, but we’re continuing to keep a close eye on front-tire wear as the Q7 approaches 40,000 miles.

Not long after these tire troubles, the Q7’s infotainment system began acting up. Multiple drivers reported that the MMI screen would power off, retract into the dash, reboot itself, and then rise back up from the dash as if nothing had happened. As the miles wore on, this behavior increased its frequency dramatically, with the Q7’s infotainment system regularly rebooting itself multiple times during the course of a short trip. The Audi has since spent several days at the dealer in search of a fix, but to no avail. We’re awaiting the parts to arrive for the latest proposed remedy—a new control unit. We’ll see if this rectifies our Q7’s infotainment difficulties.

Finally, we somehow managed to break the clip for the passenger-side sun visor, and replacing the piece set us back a hefty $536. While it was at the shop, we also had the Q7’s 30,000-mile service performed. The $261 routine maintenance consisted of an oil change and a general inspection.

WHERE WE WENT: When it wasn’t trundling about southeast Michigan, the Q7 went on a quartet of longer road trips over the course of the last 10,000 miles. The first was the aforementioned two-week, 1000-plus-mile camping jaunt around the state of Michigan. With a nearly 3000-pound camper in tow, Wilson found that the Q7 and its supercharged V-6 engine pulled the additional load “readily enough.” As it should, considering our Q7 is rated to tow up to 7700 pounds.

Not long after, deputy online editor Dave VanderWerp took the Q7 on a roughly 2000-mile round trip to Hilton Head, South Carolina. Also, the Q7 made two separate trips from Ann Arbor to Chicago: one with Buyer’s Guide assistant editor Eric Stafford and another with online editor Alexander Stoklosa. Unfortunately, both trips were marred by the ongoing infotainment gremlin.

Months in Fleet: 12 months Current Mileage: 31,132 miles
Average Fuel Economy: 20 mpg
Fuel Tank Size: 22.5 gal Fuel Range: 450miles
Service: $897 Normal Wear: $0 Repair: $1327
Damage and Destruction: $745

20,000-Mile Update

WHAT WE LIKE: After spending the early part of its stay mostly puttering around southeast Michigan, our long-term Audi Q7 found itself regularly exploring farther afield both in and out of state during its second 10,000 miles. After those road trips, staffers have heaped praise on the Audi’s “uncommonly refined” ride quality, with one declaring the Q7 “the best-riding vehicle wearing 21-inch wheels.” Credit our Q7’s optional Adaptive Chassis package ($4000), which features cushy, variable-ride-height air springs. And while 21 inches may sound like overkill, the big 10-spoke wheels (part of our car’s $1500 Titanium Black Optic package) give the otherwise mundane-looking Q7 a sorely needed injection of style.

WHAT WE DON’T LIKE: There have been a few complaints outside of the universally panned, tiny third-row seat, which continues to elicit expletives from those forced to endure its cramped confines. Beyond that, one staff member found the car’s automatic stop/start system to be finicky at times. The same individual also expressed frustration at the infotainment system’s touchpad and voice-command features when using the navigation function.

WHAT WENT WRONG: Around 17,375 miles, the Q7 began intermittently warning us that its brake pads were worn. Except they weren’t. At our local Audi dealership, technicians discovered that a brake-pad sensor wire had been sliced by a foreign object, most likely road debris. Replacement parts were ordered, and a new brake-pad sensor and wire were installed at a cost of $208. Shortly thereafter, we paid $636 for the Q7’s scheduled 20,000-mile service (oil and filter change, inspection, new wiper blades). Additionally, the Q7 is showing signs of premature tire wear and a need for an alignment. We’ve scheduled an appointment to see why it’s out of whack and will report the findings in our next update.

WHERE WE WENT: Over the last 10,000 miles, the Q7 made its way to West Branch, Michigan, as far west as Oshkosh, Wisconsin, and as far south as Pigeon Forge, Tennessee. In between, we also took the Audi to western Michigan and again to Tennessee. On two of those journeys, we took advantage of an Audi-branded roof-mounted cargo carrier. Sitting on factory-accessory roof-rack crossbars, the hard-sided container is a useful tool for storing extra chattels—particularly given that, with the third row in use, there’s only 15 cubic feet of luggage space.

Months in Fleet: 7 months Current Mileage: 20,144 miles
Average Fuel Economy: 20 mpg
Fuel Tank Size: 22.5 gal Fuel Range: 450 miles
Service: $636 Normal Wear: $0 Repair: $0
Damage and Destruction: $208

10,000-Mile Update

WHAT WE LIKE: The 2017 Audi Q7 may weigh more than two and a half tons, but you’d never know it from the driver’s seat. Much of the credit goes to our long-term car’s $4000 adaptive chassis that brings a variable-ride-height air-spring suspension and four-wheel steering. The technology keeps the big crossover’s body motions in check and also delivers quick responses to steering inputs.

Our test drivers also have been heaping praise on the Q7’s 12.3-inch Virtual Cockpit TFT display screen, with commenters calling it “highly functional” and “a great conversation starter.” The digital gauge cluster is able to project many features, including a full navigation map. Interacting with the Q7’s center-mounted 8.3-inch infotainment screen is easy thanks to the myriad improvements made to Audi’s latest MMI software and controller. Menus are a snap to navigate, and a big touchpad just ahead of the control knob offers additional functions, including the ability to read handwritten letters and numbers (for address inputs, primarily).

WHAT WE DON’T LIKE: While the Q7’s wagonoid styling has grown on some of us, others feel that the Audi is about as visually stimulating as a loaf of rye bread. Okay, maybe marble rye in the case of our gray Q7 Prestige, with its $1500 Titanium-Black Optic package that adds blacked-out exterior trim. Still, the Q7’s many comfort and convenience features have yet to rub any staffers the wrong way. As one put it: “I can’t think of much I would change here, save for the ugly-brick styling.”

WHAT WENT WRONG: Our first 10,000 miles have been largely trouble free, although the Q7’s infotainment system has frozen on us on two occasions. Both times the issue resolved itself. Costs have been almost nonexistent, including the Q7’s complimentary 10,000-mile service, which included an oil change and a top-off of the windshield-washer fluid, as well as visual inspections of the brakes, tires, and wiper blades.

WHERE WE WENT: Although our Q7 spent the majority of its first 10,000 miles in suburban Michigan, the comfortable crossover did visit Pennsylvania twice and Ohio once. We expect the Q7 to make longer forays during the summer-vacation season given its overall comfort, tractable powertrain, and spacious cargo hold.

Months in Fleet: 4 months Current Mileage: 10,110 miles
Average Fuel Economy: 20 mpg
Fuel Tank Size: 22.5 gal Fuel Range: 450 mile
Service: $0 Normal Wear: $80 Repair: $0
Damage and Destruction: $0


The last time an Audi Q7 occupied a spot in our long-term fleet was more than five years ago. That’s when a first-generation 2011 Audi Q7 TDI came into our lives, equipped with a torque-rich, turbocharged diesel 3.0-liter V-6.

No longer offered with a diesel engine (thanks to the Volkswagen Group’s emissions scandal), the new Q7 is available with one of two powerplants: a 252-hp turbocharged 2.0-liter inline-four or a 333-hp supercharged 3.0-liter V-6, the latter of which powers our long-term 2017 Q7. Both engines are paired with an eight-speed automatic transmission driving all four wheels. Despite lacking a miserly TDI option, the Q7 posts EPA ratings of 20 mpg city and 25 mpg highway with the base four-cylinder and 19/25 mpg with the V-6. Both powertrains best our old TDI’s 17-mpg city rating and tie its 25-mpg highway figure.

Credit for the Q7’s improved fuel economy can be partially attributed to an old trick from the Lotus playbook: adding lightness. Extensive use of aluminum in the new Audi’s unibody construction results in a claimed weight savings of more than 700 pounds. Our scales recorded a more modest weight loss of 265 pounds between our 2017 long-termer and the last previous-gen, gasoline-fueled Q7 we tested. Compare our new 3.0T model with our old TDI, though, and the weight disparity more than doubles, with 602 pounds separating the two.

Although still hefty at 5085 pounds, the new Q7 is surprisingly fleet on its feet. Solid dynamics, Audi’s well-executed MMI infotainment system, and a cabin fitted with top-notch materials helped the latest Q7 quickly capture attention during our 10Best Trucks and SUVs testing, with the model taking home the top prize in the mid-size luxury SUV segment. That made a 40,000-mile shakedown a natural next step.

Our top-spec, Prestige model includes niceties such as LED headlights, a 360-degree-view monitor, navigation, a touchpad for the MMI infotainment system, Apple CarPlay and Android Auto functionality, heated and cooled front seats, four-zone automatic climate control, and Audi’s 12.3-inch Virtual Cockpit TFT display screen in the gauge cluster.

We added a host of items to our Graphite Gray Metallic Q7, including the $4000 Adaptive Chassis package, which brings a variable-ride-height air-spring suspension and four-wheel steering, and the $2400 Driver Assistance package consisting of adaptive cruise control, automatic high-beams, automated emergency braking, and a lane-keeping assist system.

Our Midwest home base practically necessitated the $500 Cold Weather bundle, which includes a heated steering wheel and heated rear seats, and our plans to use a significant portion of the Q7’s available 7700-pound towing capacity mandated that we check the box for the $550 Towing package and another for a seven-pin connector for trailer lights ($125). A cargo cover, floor mats, pre-wiring for a rear-seat entertainment system, and a pair of USB cables for charging our phones tacked on an additional $755.

Finally, we dropped $1500 for the admittedly superficial Titanium-Black Optic package, consisting of a blacked-out grille, window surrounds, and roof rails, as well as 21-inch 10-spoke wheels wearing Continental ContiSportContact 5 summer tires. Even on this largest-wheel option, the air-sprung Q7’s ride quality is impressively refined.

Before we swapped out the Continentals for a set of winter-ready Pirellis, we had the opportunity to test the Q7 on its stickier stock rubber. The Q7 clung to the 300-foot skidpad with an eye-widening 0.90 g of grip. Hauling this big SUV down from 70 mph required only 155 feet. To put that in perspective, our 2324-pound long-term Mazda Miata pulled 0.88 g on the skidpad and needed 158 feet of roadway for a 70-mph stop.

Less stellar were our Q7’s acceleration times. While a zero-to-60-mph time of 6.3 seconds and a quarter-mile of 14.7 seconds at 96 mph are nothing to scoff at, a similar 2017 Q7 3.0T we previously tested was quicker to 60 by 0.8 second and through the quarter-mile by 0.5, with a trap speed 3 mph higher. We’ll see whether those figures improve once our Q7 turns 40,000 miles. Our Audi’s passing performance proved commendable right out of the box, with the quick-shifting eight-speed automatic making the most of the engine’s 325 lb-ft of torque and rocketing the all-wheel-drive crossover from 30 to 50 mph in 3.0 seconds flat and from 50 to 70 mph in 4.4 seconds.

With no major long-haul trips undertaken yet, our observed fuel economy of 19 mpg is 2 mpg below the EPA’s combined figure. We expect fuel mileage to rise as this comfortable and competent seven-seat cruiser starts traveling farther afield.

Months in Fleet: 2 months Current Mileage: 3624 miles
Average Fuel Economy: 19 mpg
Fuel Tank Size: 22.5 gal Fuel Range: 420miles
Service: $0 Normal Wear: $0 Repair: $0



2017 Audi Q7 3.0T Quattro

front-engine, all-wheel-drive, 7-passenger, 4-door hatchback

$75,655 (base price: $55,750)

supercharged and intercooled DOHC 24-valve V-6, aluminum block and heads, direct fuel injection
183 in3, 2995 cm3
333 hp @ 6500 rpm
325 lb-ft @ 2900 rpm

8-speed automatic with manual shifting mode

Wheelbase: 117.9 in
Length: 199.6 in
Width: 77.5 in
Height: 68.5 in
Passenger volume: 136 ft3
Cargo volume: 15 ft3
Curb weight: 5085 lb

60 mph: 6.3 sec
100 mph: 15.9 sec
120 mph: 25.3 sec
Rolling start, 5–60 mph: 6.6 sec
Top gear, 30–50 mph: 3.0 sec
Top gear, 50–70 mph: 4.4 sec
¼-mile: 14.7 sec @ 96 mph
Top speed (governor limited): 128 mph
Braking, 70–0 mph: 155 ft
Roadholding, 300-ft-dia skidpad: 0.90 g

60 mph: 6.2 sec
100 mph: 15.5 sec
120 mph: 24.0 sec
Rolling start, 5–60 mph: 6.9 sec
Top gear, 30–50 mph: 3.6 sec
Top gear, 50–70 mph: 4.5 sec
¼-mile: 14.6 sec @ 97 mph
Top speed (governor limited): 128 mph
Braking, 70–0 mph: 155 ft
Roadholding, 300-ft-dia skidpad: 0.88 g

Observed: 20 mpg
Unscheduled oil additions: 0 qt

Combined/city/highway: 21/19/25 mpg

4 years/50,000 miles bumper to bumper;
4 years/50,000 miles powertrain;
12 years/unlimited miles corrosion protection;
4 years/unlimited miles roadside assistance; 1 year/10,000 miles scheduled maintenance


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Car Wrapping Price Guide UK

UK Average Car Wrapping Price Guide

*Nationwide independent research. Prices should be used as a guide and not as official quotations from 3Dom Wraps or our partners.


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To view some of our 3D examples and photos of wraps and get a feel for how the different materials may look, please to take a look at our Gallery. Car Wrapping is a booming market with some amazing things being created by wrappers all over the world. UK is no different, with some amazing car wrappers nationwide, offering great service with full insurance and peace of mind. At 3Dom Wraps we promote the services of wrappers nationwide and help customers get the quotes they are looking for in their local areas. Vinyl wraps actually protect your vehicle and can be removed at any time, revealing paintwork just as it was when the vinyl was supplied. Being available in many colours and material finishes, you can protect your vehicle whilst also totally transforming its look and style. We have a blog, Car Wrapping Pros & Cons for you to learn more. Always use accredited or recommended car wrap installers to ensure you are not left with a poor wrap. Please take a look at our Blog, Bad Wrap Examples


Including layout/design, labour & materials. All prices below are excluding VAT. The sign writing process usually goes through designs and layout options over a 2-3 days period with the supplier.

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Medium Car Van£150 – £350£350- £550£600 – £900£1600 – £4000
Large Van or Box£275 – £600£450- £1000£800 – £1350£2000 – £4500


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