FIAT Sedici

Generations Timeline, Specs and Pictures


Body style:

FIAT Sedici
FIAT Sedici   2009 2014
2009 2014

In spring 2009, the Sedici was given a more substantial upgrade: A changed front grille, similar to that of the Bravo, and a new bumper.
Inside it has more sophisticated instrumentation, new fabrics, the air conditioning vents were changed, and it has new Euro 5-compliant engines. The 1.9 litre Multijet engine was replaced by the more modern 2.0 litre Multijet engine 135 PS (99 kW; 133 hp), also the petrol 1.6 litre engine was upgraded to have 120 PS (88 kW; 118 hp), with lower fuel consumption.

For 2012 Fiat has decided to give the Sedici it a bit of a makeover.

On the outside, the mirrors now incorporate the turn signals and come with a metallic finish. Also new is the Purple Rebel color you see here and a set of new ally wheels.

The Sedici will now come as standard with ESP and a new MP3 payer, but the range-topper also gets a 5-inch touch screen navigation system and fresh audio system.
The cosmetically enhanced Suzuki SX4 in Fiat guise is offered with a 1.6L petrol that develops 120 hp or Fiat’s 2.0L Multijet turbodiesel with 135 hp.

Full Description and Technical Specifications
FIAT Sedici
FIAT Sedici   2006 2009
2006 2009

Even if Fiat had some history in producing 4x4 vehicles, it needed some help to develop a new crossover, and, for that, it made a deal with Suzuki, and the Sedici/SX4 duet was born.
By the mid-2000s, the crossover market started to expand, and customers turned their attention from station-wagons and MPVs to the new, all-wheel-drive vehicles. Fiat, together with Suzuki, developed the compact Sedici. It was a car big enough to handle well inside the cities but good enough for trips on unpaved roads. The Sedici (sixteen) name was chosen due to the 4x4 system; hence 4 x 4 equals 16.

Giorgetto Giugiaro designed it, and it might be one of the biggest mixes on the market at those times. It featured a bodywork, which was a mix between a station wagon and a minivan, a ground clearance bigger than a compact vehicle, and smaller than a 4x4. Fiat offered a version with a front grille that resembled the Doblo range, and a pair of swept-back, curved, headlights. The high greenhouse with a slightly raked tailgate design was inspired by the MPV segment. The moldings around the wheel arches and on the sides ensured good protection against the bushes and shopping carts as well.

Inside, the Sedici offered ample headroom for five passengers and higher-mounted seats, which led to better legroom. The rear seats featured a split-folding and tilting mechanism to expand the otherwise small trunk.

Fiat installed a choice of two engines under the hood: a naturally aspirated 1.6-liter with gasoline and a 1.9-liter turbodiesel. The former was available as a 2WD or all-wheel-drive. Fiat and Suzuki developed a semi-independent rear suspension for both all-wheel-drive and front-wheel-drive systems.

Full Description and Technical Specifications

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