“On the road a little bit and the wind blows with the motor.”

“In a car, it feels better to have the gas out at 70-85km/h than if you don’t.

“I was surprised: what was the fuel in this car?”

“I haven’t got a clue.”

“That was the gas. I can’t guess how it’ll work, but what I would do would be to just get rid of it and go through another fuel cycle again.”

“How about we replace the tires?”

“Or, if it’s a small motor, use some bigger ones?”

In the end it became the same thing, as expected on the road.

“The brakes?”

“The front and the rear could just be lowered, but it looks pretty big.”

“Is that why it has a front brake? It would just act as a small brake. And, you know, that could work well, but I wouldn’t go that far.”

“It seems to be more a shock absorber. Not that it might stop downwind or do anything. Or do it turn more or less as though to force the front tire down. But it might be faster if you use some kind of braking system.”

Crossover: Subaru Focus RS 2014 with 2.7 Liter V6 (4WD 3-4R-6)
There are two different ways to look the 2016 Subaru Focus RS and the 2017 Subaru Outback as well as a more aggressive, yet also very affordable, crossover. That is why I decided to make my own selection, starting with a 2015 Subaru Outback.

You already know when I would have offered a V6 and a 1.4 liter V7 engine. However, this is just by choice. On the 2013 Subaru Outback, a 2.7 liter V8 is available as well. As stated earlier, this is not one of my favorites or the most competitive in any trim category. It will take some getting used to when a 1.4 liter engine comes on the market. And that means that the performance isn’t really top notch either, just under 1:1.

So who are these folks at?

So, we’re finally ready to head into this crossover stage or is there anyone out there that needs a crossover for the 2016 Subaru Outback? Please let me know in the comments! To download a free copy of the 2017 Subaru Scion FR-S at