This guide is accurate and is updated on a daily basis. No warranties or guarantees are expressed or implied as to the accuracy of the information provided on this site. In addition, the editors of TheCarConnection. . Steering is direct but not at all razor-sharp, and the independent suspension is firm enough to be safe in emergency maneuvers but not at all sporty.
The is easy to use, it has a user-friendly interface and Please take a look at the to see it in action. The plasticky interior is not wonderful to touch, but the controls are laid out logically. To assemble this comprehensive review covering the 2010 Chrysler Sebring sedan and Convertible, TheCarConnection. On the inside of either model, the Sebring is inoffensively styled but disappoints in the details, with the Sebring lagging behind its rivals in terms of quality. At highway speeds, that floatiness disappears and the car morphs into a poised cruiser. The sedan competes at the heart of the mid-size sedan class—including models like the Toyota Camry and Ford Fusion—but fails to wow on almost any count, while the Convertible, despite being one of the best-selling ragtops in America, is decidedly mediocre. However, the Sebring ends up lookingappearing slab-sided and offers a collection of details andthat is neither look attractive nor hideous.
The sedan also has a reasonably roomy, comfortable interior, with enough space for adults in back. Reviewers are split on styling for both the sedan and Convertible versions of the 2010 Chrysler Sebring, but TheCarConnection. Several different top configurations are offered on the Convertible. Use of this site implies your agreement to these terms. For 2010, the Chrysler Sebring is again offered either as a sedan or a convertible. The Sebring Convertible is neither a sporting machine nor a car to be seen in; rather, it's the kind of car you take for a cruise for ice cream on a hot summer night for the sheer experience of being in a convertible.
Four-cylinder Sebrings have it particularly rough when taking on the likes of the Malibu and Accord. The Sebring line now offers just two engine choices: a standard 2. Not all of these extras are offered on the Convertible. The Convertible feels a step sloppier. The Sebring line now offers just two engine choices—: a standard 2. The options list is extensive and one of the few ways in which the Sebring does well against rival models, but checking even a few boxes will drive the price into a range that no longer makes sense for most mid-size buyers.
Plus, there's a Harman Kardon information, entertainment, and safety navigation audio system with 6. The much more powerful V-6 brings a different, smoother character altogether, with a more responsive six-speed transmission and better refinement, but fuel economy ratings with the V-6 lag the competition, at 16 mpg city. There's a strong crease in the side doors and an arcing C-pillar that descends into a stubby rear deck. However, while those competitors quickly settle themselves after hitting a big dip in the road, the Sebring unfortunately bobs up and down a few times; it's the closest thing you'll find to a Lincoln Town Car in this class. In all versions of the Sebring, steering is direct if not razor-sharp, while the independent suspension is firm enough for a stable and secure feel during emergency situations and in tight corners. In the sedan, the backseats fold forward and open up to the trunk; the front passenger seat also folds flat for loading long objects inside the car.
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