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Citroën C-Crosser

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Citroën C-Crosser
Citroën C-Crosser front 20100329
Manufacturer Citroën
Parent company PSA Peugeot Citroën
Production 2007-present
Assembly Okazaki, Aichi, Japan (Mitsubishi Motors)
Class Compact crossover SUV
Body style(s) 4-door MPV
Layout FF layout/All wheel drive
Platform Mitsubishi GS platform
Transmission(s) 6-speed manual,
6-speed twin-clutch transmission
Related Mitsubishi Outlander
Peugeot 4007

The Citroën C-Crosser is a compact crossover SUV, that went on sale in the summer of 2007 designed for the French manufacturer Citroën, and produced by Mitsubishi Motors on the basis of the new Outlander. The equivalent Peugeot badge-engineered version will be the 4007. It was expected that the car would be named the C7, but it has been announced that it will now be called the C-Crosser. The C-Crosser has taken its name from the four-wheel drive concept car that Citroën first displayed in the 2001 Frankfurt Motor Show. [1][2].

Together the 4007 and C-Crosser are the first Japanese-produced cars sold under any French brand. Since 2009 they have been assembled, for Europe, in the factory that was built in the 1960s to assemble DAFs, now Mitsubishi's Nedcar plant in Born, The Netherlands.

SeatingEdit

The easily reconfigured second and third row of seats can be folded away quickly and effortlessly to provide a flat floor and vast load space. The rear two seats can be completely hidden away under the floor, while the second row of seating, slides to offer greater leg room or boot space, features a 60:40 split/fold function that is operated via electric controls in the boot. This allows for the car to be used for both sporting and also for transporting groups of up to 7 people, including the driver.

This is similar to the seating arrangement in the new Citroën C4 Picasso which also offers the capability of seating 7 persons.

TransmissionEdit

The C-Crosser’s integral transmission allows drivers to have a choice of three settings, dependent on road conditions and driving style: two-wheel drive, four-wheel drive and a lock setting designed for low-grip conditions. Ensuring an optimum blend of comfort, road holding and off-road capability. All these transmissions are selectable using the control behind the gear lever.

EnginesEdit

ReferencesEdit

Smallwikipedialogo This page uses some content from Wikipedia. The original article was at Citroën C-Crosser. The list of authors can be seen in the page history. As with Tractor & Construction Plant Wiki, the text of Wikipedia is available under the Creative Commons by Attribution License and/or GNU Free Documentation License. Please check page history for when the original article was copied to Wikia

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