Categories
Auto Manufacturers & CarPlay CarPlay News

CarPlay Subscription Coming to BMW?!

Oh no. This is not good news, if it’s really happening.  And it looks like it is happening. This has got to be against Apple’s manufacturer agreement. Didn’t the Apple lawyers do their job?

Categories
CarPlay Origins

Where Did CarPlay Come From?

CarPlay Origin

CarPlay is Apple’s effort to keep you from crashing your car. No, really.

It’s all the good *core* stuff in iOS, made available through your car’s head unit, and made available in a way that keeps your eyes on the road and hands on the wheel, as much as possible.

Because most apps require either visual attention or a touch interface, most apps are not available through CarPlay. Click here for apps that are allowed in CarPlay. This means they will not appear on your car’s CarPlay interface. They will be available on your iPhone however, when it’s connected to a CarPlay head unit.

When did the CarPlay Project Start?

The CarPlay origin dates back to the Steve Jobs era. The first version of CarPlay wasn’t called CarPlay at all. The first version was called “iPod Out”.

iPod Out - precursor to CarPlay
iPod Out – precursor to CarPlay

iPod Out

Apple iOS 4 had a feature called “iPod Out” that was the result of a joint development between the BMW Group’s Technology Office USA in Palo Alto, California, and Apple Inc.

The iOS feature was first announced during WWDC in 2010 and first shipped as an implemented infrastructure in BMW Group vehicles starting in early 2011. The BMW and Mini option was called “PlugIn” and paved the way for the first cross-OEM platforms, introducing the concept of requiring a car-specific interface for apps (as opposed to MirrorLink’s simple and insufficient mirroring of what was shown on the smartphone’s screen). — courtesy https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/CarPlay

iOS in the Car

Then the real deal: CarPlay was announced it as iOS in the Car at the 2013 WWDC.

CarPlay was launched with its current branding in at the Geneva Motor Show in March, 2014… and here we are now, not crashing while enjoying entertainment and the joys of Siri.

Categories
Aftermarket CarPlay Headunits CarPlay Product Reviews

Best Headunits with Apple Carplay

Aftermarket stereos with Apple CarPlay come with a wide range of price tags. How do you choose the right one?

If you’re dying to use Apple CarPlay, but your current vehicle doesn’t support this awesome tech, you’ve only got two options. You could buy a new car, but that seems excessive for what equates to basically just a new tape deck.

Instead, why not consider simply buying an aftermarket headunit with Apple CarPlay? It’s much cheaper than purchasing a new vehicle and with a fascia kit, no one will ever even know your cool new receiver didn’t come stock!

To help you decide which headunit makes the most sense for you, we’ve hand-picked the best headunits with Apple CarPlay. Scroll on for these awesome options as well as some tips to make the purchase and installation even easier!

Best Headunits with Apple Carplay

The Sony XAV-AX100 wins our best all-around award. (Image: Amazon)

There are quite a few aftermarket headunits that support Apple CarPlay and, for the most part, they all have pretty similar features. Bluetooth comes standard, screens are all touchscreen and range from 6 to 7 inches. All can support rear cameras and steering wheel controls (though you’ll need to buy or already have a rear camera and steering wheel controls, obviously).

So how do you choose the one that’s right for you? Well, you need to look at:

  • Cost – Some are much more expensive than others. As with most things in life, higher cost means better quality.
  • Reviews – The cheaper units generally see more mixed reviews.
  • DIN – You’ll be limited to your car’s existing DIN, so keep that in mind (If you don’t know what DIN is, read the last section to find out exactly what this is).
  • CD/DVD – Most of the receivers below don’t support CD/DVDs. We’ve noted whether each headunit supports this or not.
  • Wireless CarPlay – There’s only one aftermarket receiver that supports wireless Carplay, and it’s the most expensive on our list.

Decide what considerations are the most important to you and then move forward from there. To help you out, we’ve chosen the best aftermarket CarPlay stereo for each category above.

Ready? Let’s take a look, starting with the best all-around option.

CD/DVD Compatible: Pioneer AVH-2300NEX

Price: $$ out of $$$$

Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars

Pros: CD/DVD compatible, Good Price, Great Reviews, Large Screen

Cons: None

If you’re looking for a receiver that both is CarPlay compatible and can play CDs/DVDs as well, take a look at the well-priced Pioneer AVH-2300NEX. This double-DIN unit comes CarPlay-ready and can also play CDs/DVDs – a great deal at just over $300.

Buyers report absolutely incredible audio as well as excellent usability and aesthetics. A handful of user report lower screen quality than other units, but at this cost and considering the features that come with the unit (we did mention it supports CD/DVDs, right?), that’s to be somewhat expected.

If you want a great aftermarket receiver that supports both CarPlay and CDs, with great sound to boot, look no further.

Single DIN: Pioneer AVH-3300NEX

Price: $$$ out of $$$$

Pros: Great Reviews, Only Single-DIN with CarPlay, Large Screen, CD/DVD compatible

Cons: Higher Price than Comparable Double-DIN units

If you’re looking for an aftermarket, single-DIN receiver that is CarPlay compatible, your choices suddenly drop significantly, as most Carplay compatible units are double-DIN.

However, you’re not completely out of options! The Pioneer AVH-3300NEX is a single-DIN unit with a 7” flip out touchscreen that includes Carplay and Bluetooth. Like the Pioneer unit above, this receiver comes with a CD/DVD player so you can still play that Best of Loretta Lynn album you got from that garage sale.

Users report that the unit works and sounds great, with both the Bluetooth and CarPlay working smoothly, without lag or any other problems. Just like the other units on our list, this one is rear camera ready and comes with a small microphone as well.

If you’re limited to single-DIN only, this unit meets all your needs at a mid-range price.

Wireless CarPlay: Alpine ILX-107

Price: $$$$ out of $$$$

Pros: Only Wireless CarPlay unit, Great Reviews, Large Screen

Cons: Expensive, No CD/DVD

Currently the only aftermarket receiver that supports wireless CarPlay, the Alpine ILX-107 includes a 7” VGA capacitive touch display and is ready for steering wheel controls and rear cameras. The unit also comes a physical Siri button for ease of use.

The beauty of a wireless option should be obvious: Just jump in your car and turn on Spotify or text a friend, all without taking your phone out of your pocket. The unit also comes with the lightning cord, useful on longer trips when you also want to keep your phone charged as well.

As you’d expect for a premium product, customers report that the unit – including the wireless CarPlay capability – work great with no real issues to speak of.

At just under $700, you’ll be paying for the privilege to leave your phone in your pocket, but if you’re looking for the future of car/phone integration, the Alpine ILX-107 is definitely it.

Cheapest: Boss Audio BVCP9675

Price: $ out of $$$$

Pros: Low Cost, Good Features for Price

Cons: Mixed Reviews, No CD/DVD

Where once Carplay was limited to higher-priced aftermarket headunits, today you can find quite a few deals!

For just over $200, you can purchase the Boss Audio BVCP9675. This double-DIN unit features a 6.75” capacitive touchscreen, Bluetooth, USB, and of course, Carplay compatibility. While you still need to plug your phone in to use Carplay, with the Bluetooth you can make/receive calls and listen to music wirelessly. The unit comes with inputs for USB, AUX, steering wheel controls, and a rear camera.

Despite the low price, buyers report good screen quality (both in resolution and color), clear call quality, touch capabilities, and good aesthetics. However, others note some functionality issues and poor customer service. While you’ll probably be alright, don’t forget that you usually get what you pay for.

While this unit seems to suffer from poor usability more than others, at that low price you really can’t go wrong.

Best All Around: Sony XAV-AX100

Price: $$ out of $$$$

Pros: Bluetooth, Excellent Reviews, Mid-Range Price

Cons: Smaller Screen, No CD/DVD

Sony’s XAV-AX100 comes right in around $350, half the price of more expensive units, but with much better reviews than its cheaper cousins.

The unit comes ready with Bluetooth (though you still need to plug your phone in for CarPlay), touchscreen and physical dial/buttons, and rear camera compatibility.

This unit gets fantastic reviews from customers, where they praise the interface, clear audio, and bright screen. The only consistent issue reviewers brought up? A warning message that you must accept each time you start the car. Somewhat annoying, but by no means a deal breaker.

While the screen is only 6” – a bit smaller than the others on our list – no reviewers pointed this out as a bad thing.

The standard unit isn’t able to play CD or DVDs, but for $100 more you can add that capability, as well as satellite radio.

Overall, this is a great unit with excellent reviews, all at a mid-range price.

Hot Tips to Help You Find the Right Head Unit

The Boss BVCP9675 makes our list for best affordable CarPlay headunit (Image: Amazon)

Before you choose your new CarPlay stereo, we’ve got a few hot tips to help you out.

Bluetooth vs Wireless

You probably noticed that all the headunits above come with Bluetooth, but you still need to plug your phone in with a physical wire to use CarPlay (except for the Alpine unit). Like me, you’re probably wondering what gives – Why do we have to use an old school wire to use Carplay?

Here’s the rundown: CarPlay doesn’t  work over Bluetooth. You need Wi-Fi. Bluetooth allows you to wirelessly play music, listen to audiobooks, and use Siri, but with most headunits you can’t use CarPlay via Bluetooth.

Instead, you most plug your phone into the lightening cord attached to the receiver, which allow you to both use CarPlay and charge your phone as well. As we mentioned, Alpine currently produces the only aftermarket headunit that supports CarPlay wirelessly, via Wi-Fi built into the headunit.

Single-DIN vs Double-DIN

An unfamiliar name for a very familiar concept. Have you ever noticed that all in-car head units are the same width, but some are short and some are tall? That’s the DIN standards at work, which specifies the height and width of standard head units. A single DIN unit is 2” tall. A double-DIN unit is 4” tall.

Which DIN you need depends on your dash. It can be somewhat difficult to see exactly which part of the dash is the headunit, as components in modern cars are very sleek and integrated, but just take a look at your dash or do a quick search online. If it looks like its 4” tall – that’s a double DIN and you’ll have many more options for CarPlay headunits with this size. If you’ve only got a single-DIN receiver, don’t worry! You’re still covered.

Just Buy the Wiring Adapter

Unless you’re an expert installer of car audio equipment, simply buying the adapter for connecting your new receiver to the car’s existing wiring can save you major time and frustration. Take it from me, this can be a frustrating process – sweat pouring down your forehead, hands getting cut up from the metal, all why trying to splice together wires that don’t quite stick out far enough from the back makes for a very long day. It might cost a little more to buy that adapter, but your nerves will thank you.

If you’ve got steering wheel controls, don’t forget to buy that wiring adapter as well, which can be separate from your main wiring adapter.

Consider Buying the Fascia Kit

If you want your headunit to look stock, buy the cover designed for your specific car and headunit. Obviously, this is another expense that isn’t absolutely necessary, but why spend bookoo bucks on an awesome headunit, only for it to look terrible in your dash?

Buying an aftermarket stereo with Apple CarPlay can make your driving experience easier and safer, all without the expense of buying a totally new car. If you’ve installed an aftermarket headunit with CarPlay in your own car, tell us about your experience in the comments below!

Image Credits: CC Karlis Dambrans via Flickr, Product Photos Courtesy Amazon

Categories
CarPlay Problems and Glitching

iOS 11.2.6 Fixes Glitches in VW Golf CarPlay

iOS 11.2.6 fixes glitches in connecting over USB! Yay!

Categories
Auto Manufacturers & CarPlay CarPlay Origins

Apple CarPlay: FAQ and Everything You Need to Know

CarPlay is Apple’s solution to your car’s less-than-perfect navigation and infotainment system. Just plug your phone in and your vehicle’s screen shows a simplified version of your phone’s home screen, complete with preapproved, car-friendly apps like Apple Music, iMessage, Maps, and Spotify.

While CarPlay was available in only a handful of cars when Apple launched the product in 2014, pretty much every major car manufacturer now supports CarPlay.

Take a look below for the most frequently asked questions about CarPlay, as well as everything else you need to know.

What is CarPlay?

Originally described as “iOS in the car”, Apple officially launched CarPlay at the 2014 Geneva Motor Show, with manufacturers Ferrari, Mercedes and Volvo the original adopters. As of 2018, there are now more than 200 car models that support Carplay, including all the biggest manufacturers in the biz. (See section What vehicles support CarPlay? for more info.)

Beyond simply the convenience of having your phone’s screen on your car’s dash, CarPlay is all about creating a safer driving experience. Instead of squinting at your phone trying to type out a message at a red light or – worse yet – while driving, with CarPlay you just press the voice command button on your steering wheel and tell Siri to send a message to your buddy, warning her that you’re running late.

With CarPlay, you skip out on your car’s own infotainment system and opt instead for a platform that is simple, intuitive, and immediately familiar. Sounds pretty good, right?

What phones are compatible with CarPlay?

Introduced in 2014, CarPlay works with all iPhone models from the iPhone 5 and up, including:

  • iPhone 5, 5s, 5c, SE
  • iPhone 6, 6 Plus
  • iPhone 6s, 6s Plus
  • iPhone SE
  • iPhone 7, 7 Plus
  • iPhone 8, 8 Plus
  • iPhone X

What vehicles support CarPlay?

As of early 2018, over 200 models support CarPlay – and the list is growing! Check our article Which Car Have CarPlay: An Updated List for the full list of supported models, but pretty much every major auto manufacturer now supports CarPlay in at least a few of their models.

Toyota is one noticeable exception to the list. For years they were holding out for their own proprietary CarPlay-like app, but will finally begin supporting CarPlay in 2019 models – much later than other automakers.

Keep in mind that as of 2018, most manufacturers haven’t incorporated CarPlay into their entire fleet, so be sure to check out list above of cars that support CarPlay before making any decisions!

How do I connect my phone with CarPlay?

Connecting your iPhone to your car with CarPlay is incredibly easy! Just find the Lightning cord (labeled CarPlay or Smartphone) and plug it into your phone. Done.

Since CarPlay is already supported on both your iPhone and in your car, it’s that easy. Just be sure to make sure your car is running and you’ve got service on your phone.

Once you’re plugged in, the CarPlay-compatible apps will automatically pop up on your car’s screen. For increased safety, your phone screen will also become locked so you’re not tempted to watch the latest season of Stranger Things between stop lights.

If you need to send a message or even open an app, you can conjure Siri by two different methods:

  1. Press the Voice Command button on your steering wheel
  2. If you have a touch screen, press and hold the Home Button until Siri pops up.

CarPlay is designed to be intuitive and simple, so you shouldn’t have any problems!

Do I have to have a touchscreen display in my car to use CarPlay?

Absolutely not! CarPlay works with whatever native system your cars uses, whether it be touchscreen or dials and buttons.

Do I have to pay extra for CarPlay?

Automakers are increasingly seeing CarPlay as a necessary function, so while it does depend on the manufacturer, most companies don’t charge any extra for CarPlay.

Hyundai offers CarPlay on all models with navigation (which includes all but the most basic trim levels) at no extra charge, and also offers free updates for existing vehicles, mostly 2015 to 2017 models with navigation already installed. Ford also includes CarPlay in 2017 models equipped with their SYNC 3 system, and also offers gratis updates for 2016 models via Wi-Fi, USB, or at the dealer.

While Toyota was holding out for their own infotainment system for years, they finally caved in early 2018, with CarPlay coming standard on all trim levels of the 2019 Toyota Avalon and with plans to expand CarPlay in the near future.

Not all manufacturers offer CarPlay for free though. Starting in 2019, BMW will charge $80/year for CarPlay, with the first year free. Before that, they charged a flat $300 fee at the time of purchase. Yikes!

Can I install CarPlay in my existing car?

CarPlay must be integrated into the software of your car’s infotainment system. As such, most of the time you’ll need to purchase a vehicle with CarPlay already installed.

As we mentioned above, Ford and Hyundai do offer upgrades for a few models, but generally speaking, if your existing car doesn’t support CarPlay, the only way to get it is to purchase and install a 3rd party infotainment system that does.

Read over our reviews of in-dash infotainment systems with CarPlay for more info on what’s out there. While quite expensive, the Pioneer AVIC8100NEX 7” touchscreen display, for example, comes with CarPlay and Android Auto as well as Bluetooth, and GPS navigation and sees great reviews.

What apps work with CarPlay?

As of early 2018, there’s about 20 apps that are compatible with CarPlay– both from Apple itself as well as 3rd parties.

Of course, Apple Maps, iMessage, and Music are on offer, but others you wouldn’t quite expect – like Notes – also work. On the 3rd party side, you’ve got a handful of options – all of which are ‘audio based’. Spotify, iHeartRadio, NPR One, and Amazon Music are all supported, as well as MLB At Bat, Radio Disney, Audiobooks.com, and Downcast (for podcast).

There are other apps that partially work with CarPlay as well. These won’t have full functionality like the 100% compatible apps above, but will perform the basics. Libby, the library-connected audiobook app for example, allows you to listen to audiobooks with basic functionality (start, pause, FF, RW), but the cooler functionalities of the app are off limits.

Can I use Siri while using CarPlay?

Of course! Siri is actually the heart of CarPlay. Think about it: the whole point of CarPlay is to minimize the time your eyes aren’t glued to the road, so dictation plays a crucial role. Need to update your friend on your ETA? Just wake Siri up and dictate your message. Want to listen to your favorite podcast? Just tell Siri to open it up.

Can I switch between the car’s infotainment system and CarPlay when CarPlay is running?

If you suddenly want to listen to your radio (we’re talking FM/AM, not iHeartRadio), you can easily switch back and forth between CarPlay and your radio, CD player, Sirius XM, or SD card (if your car supports that sort of thing). Using your car’s native navigation isn’t really possible, but why would you even need it when Apple Maps is right there?

Image Credits: CC via Flickr – smoothgroover22, William Hook, and Jonathan Deamer

Categories
Auto Manufacturers & CarPlay

Which Cars Have CarPlay? An Updated List

A List of All Carplay Cars — February 2018

Last Updated: February 1, 2018

This page is deprecated. Please see our current, frequently-updated list of cars with CarPlay.

Check below for an updated list of which cars have Carplay.

When Apple first launched Carplay at the Geneva Auto Show in 2014, just 3 lone automakers had already adopted the technology: Ferrari, Mercedes, and Volvo.

Fast forward to today, and that short list has grown to include just about every major auto manufacturer out there. As of 2018, there are now over 200 Carplay supported cars. After a slow growth the first few years, car makers finally began to take notice and started adding Carplay to their fleet in 2016 and 2017 models. However, keep in mind that most manufacturers have yet to incorporate Carplay into all their models, so be sure to check our list below to see what’s available!

Complete List of Cars with Apple Carplay

2017 – 2018 Abarth 595

2017 – 2018 Abarth 695

2017 Acura NSX

2018 Acura MDX

2018 Acura TLX

2017 – 2018 Aston Martin Vanquish

2017 Aston Martin Vantage

2017 Aston Martin Rapide

2017 Aston Martin DB9 Volante

2017 – 2018 Audi A3

2017 – 2018 Audi A4

2017 – 2018 Audi A5

2017 – 2018 Audi A6

2017 – 2018 Audi A7

2017 – 2018 Audi Q2

2017 – 2018 Audi Q7

2017 – 2018 Audi R8

2017 – 2018 Audi TT

2018 Audi Q5

2017 Bentley Bentayga

2017 BMW 2 Series

2017 BMW 3 Series

2017 BMW 4 Series

2017 BMW 5 Series

2017 BMW 6 Series

2017 BMW 7 Series

2017 BMW X3

2017 BMW X4

2017 BMW X5

2017 BMW X6

2016 – 2017 Buick Excelle

2016 – 2017 Buick LaCrosse

2016 – 2017 Buick Regal

2017 Buick Encore

2017 Buick Envision

2018 Buick Excelle GT

2018 Buick Excelle GT-MPV

2018 Buick GL6

2016 Cadillac ELR

2016 – 2017 Cadillac ATS

2016 – 2017 Cadillac ATS-V

2016 – 2017 Cadillac CTS

2016 – 2017 Cadillac CTS-V

2016 – 2017 Cadillac CT6

2016 – 2017 Cadillac Escalade / ESV

2016 – 2017 Cadillac XTS

2017 Cadillac XT5

2017 Chery Tiggo 3

2017 Chery Tiggo 3X

2017 Chery Arrizo 5

2017 Chery Arrizo 7

2016 – 2017 Chevrolet Camaro

2016 – 2017 Chevrolet Camaro Convertible

2016 – 2017 Chevrolet Colorado

2016 – 2017 Chevrolet Corvette

2016 – 2017 Chevrolet Corvette Convertible

2016 – 2017 Chevrolet Cruze

2016 – 2017 Chevrolet Impala

2016 – 2017 Chevrolet Malibu

2016 – 2017 Chevrolet Sail LOVA

2016 – 2017 Chevrolet Silverado

2016 – 2017 Chevrolet Silverado HD

2016 – 2017 Chevrolet Spark

2016 – 2017 Chevrolet Suburban

2016 – 2017 Chevrolet Tahoe

2016 – 2017 Chevrolet Volt

2017 Chevrolet Aveo

2017 Chevrolet Bolt EV

2017 Chevrolet Cavalier

2017 Chevrolet Prisma

2017 Chevrolet S10

2017 Chevrolet Sonic

2017 Chevrolet Trax

2017 – 2018 Chysler 300

2018 Chysler Pacifica

2016 – 2017 Citroën Berlingo Multispace

2016 – 2017 Citroën C3

2016 – 2017 Citroën C4

2016 – 2017 Citroën C5

2017 Cowin E3

2017 – 2018 Dodge Challenger

2017 – 2018 Dodge Charger

2018 Dodge Durango

2016 – 2017 DS 3

2016 – 2017 DS 3 Cabrio

2016 – 2017 DS 4

2016 – 2017 DS 5

2016 Ferrari FF

2016 Ferrari F12 tdf

2016 – 2017 Ferrari 488 GTB

2016 – 2017 Ferrari 488 Spider

2016 – 2017 Ferrari California T

2016 – 2017 Ferrari F12 Berlinetta

2017 Ferrari GTC4Lusso

2018 Ferrari 812 Superfast

2017 – 2018 Fiat 500

2017 – 2018 Fiat 500L

2017 – 2018 Fiat Tipo

2018 Fiat Argo

2017 Ford C-MAX

2017 Ford Edge

2017 Ford Escape

2017 Ford Expedition

2017 Ford Explorer

2017 Ford F-150

2017 Ford Fiesta

2017 Ford Flex

2017 Ford Focus

2017 Ford Fusion

2017 Ford Taurus

2017 Ford Transit

2017 Ford Transit Connect

2017 Ford Mustang

2017 Ford Super Duty

2017 Genesis G80

2016 – 2017 GMC Canyon

2016 – 2017 GMC Sierra

2016 – 2017 GMC Yukon

2016 – 2017 GMC Yukon XL

2017 GMC Acadia

2017 Haima S5

2017 Haima S5 young

2016 – 2017 Holden Captiva

2016 – 2017 Holden Insignia

2016 – 2017 Holden Spark

2016 – 2017 Holden Colorado

2017 Holden Astra

2017 Holden Barina

2017 Holden Trailblazer

2016 – 2018 Honda Accord

2016 – 2018 Honda Civic

2017 – 2018 Honda Ridgeline

2017 Honda CR-V

2017 Honda Pilot

2018 Honda Odyssey

2018 Honda Fit

2018 Honda Goldwing

2015 – 2016 Hyundai Genesis Sedan

2015 – 2017 Hyundai Azera

2015 – 2017 Hyundai Sonata

2016 – 2017 Hyundai Elantra GT

2016 – 2017 Hyundai Tucson

2016 – 2017 Hyundai Veloster

2017 Hyundai IONIQ

2017 Hyundai Santa Fe

2017 Hyundai Santa Fe Sport

2017 – 2018 Hyundai Elantra

2018 Hyundai Kona

2017 – 2018 Jeep Compass

2018 Jeep Grand Cherokee

2014 – 2017 Kia Soul

2015 – 2017 Kia Optima

2015 – 2017 Kia Optima Hybrid

2015 – 2017 Kia Sedona

2015 – 2017 Kia Soul EV

2017 – 2018 Kia Sorento

2017 – 2018 Kia Sportage

2017 Kia Cadenza

2017 Kia Forte

2017 Kia Forte Koup

2017 Kia Forte5

2017 Kia Niro

2017 Kia Optima Plug-In Hybrid

2017 Lamborghini Centenario

2017 Lifan 迈威

2017 Lifan 轩朗

2017 Lifan X80

2017 Lincoln MKC

2017 Lincoln MKS

2017 Lincoln MKT

2017 Lincoln MKX

2017 Lincoln MKZ

2017 Lincoln Navigator

2017 Lincoln Continental

2017 Maserati Ghibli

2017 Maserati Levante

2016 – 2017 Mercedes A-Class

2016 – 2017 Mercedes B-Class

2016 – 2017 Mercedes CLA-Class

2016 – 2017 Mercedes CLS-Class

2016 – 2017 Mercedes E-Class Cabriolet

2016 – 2017 Mercedes E-Class Coupe

2016 – 2017 Mercedes GLA-Class

2016 – 2017 Mercedes GLE-Class

2017 Mercedes E-Class

2017 Mercedes SL-Class

2016 MG GT

2016 MG MG5

2017 MG RX5

2017 MG GS

2017-2018 MG ZS

2017-2018 MG XS

2018 MINI Clubman

2018 MINI Countryman

2016 – 2017 Mitsubishi Pajero

2016 – 2017 Mitsubishi Pajero Sport

2016 – 2017 Mitsubishi Mirage

2016 – 2017 Mitsubishi Mirage G4

2017 Mitsubishi Outlander

2017 Mitsubishi Outlander PHEV

2017 Mitsubishi ASX

2017 Mitsubishi Triton

2017 Mitsubishi Delica D:2

2017 Mitsubishi Delica D:2 Custom

2017 Mitsubishi i-MiEV

2018 Mitsubishi Eclipse Cross

2017 Nissan Maxima

2017 Nissan Micra

5 Nissan Murano

2016 – 2017 Opel ADAM

2016 – 2017 Opel Astra

2016 – 2017 Opel Corsa

2016 – 2017 Opel Insignia

2016 – 2017 Opel KARL

2017 Opel Ampera-e

2017 Opel Crossland X

2017 Opel Mokka

2017 Opel Zafira

2016 – 2017 Peugeot 208

2016 – 2017 Peugeot Partner Tepee

2017 Porsche 718

2017 Porsche 911

2017 Porsche Panamera

2017 Porsche Macan

2017 Porsche Cayenne

2018 Ram 1500

2018 Ram 2500

2018 Ram 3500

2018 Ram 4500

2017 Renault Espace

2017 Renault Kadjar

2017 Renault Mégane

2017 Renault Mégane Estate

2017 Renault Scénic

2017 Renault Grand Scénic

2017 Renault Talisman

2017 Renault Talisman Estate

2016 – 2017 Roewe RX5

2017 Roewe eRX5

2017 Roewe i6

2016 – 2017 Seat Alhambra

2016 – 2017 Seat Ibiza

2016 – 2017 Seat Leon

2016 – 2017 Seat Toledo

2017 Seat Ateca

2016 – 2017 Škoda Fabia

2016 – 2017 Škoda Octavia

2016 – 2017 Škoda Rapid

2016 – 2017 Škoda Superb

2016 – 2017 Škoda Yeti

2017 Subaru Impreza

2018 Subaru Outback

2018 Subaru Crosstrek

2016 – 2017 Suzuki Baleno

2016 – 2017 Suzuki Ciaz

2016 – 2017 Suzuki Hustler

2016 – 2017 Suzuki Ignis

2016 – 2017 Suzuki Lapin

2016 – 2017 Suzuki Solio

2016 – 2017 Suzuki Solio Bandit

2016 – 2017 Suzuki Spacia

2016 – 2017 Suzuki Spacia Custom

2016 – 2017 Suzuki SX4 S-CROSS

2016 – 2017 Suzuki Vitara

2016 – 2017 ADAM

2016 – 2017 Vauxhall Astra

2016 – 2017 Vauxhall Corsa

2016 – 2017 Vauxhall Insignia

2016 – 2017 Vauxhall Viva

2017 Vauxhall Ampera-e

2017 Vauxhall Crossland-x

2017 Vauxhall Mokka

2017 Vauxhall Zafira

2016 Volkswagen Spacefox

2016 – 2017 Volkswagen Beetle

2016 – 2017 Volkswagen Beetle Cabriolet

2016 – 2017 Volkswagen CC

2016 – 2017 Volkswagen e-Golf

2016 – 2017 Volkswagen Fox

2016 – 2017 Volkswagen Golf

2016 – 2017 Volkswagen Golf Cabriolet

2016 – 2017 Volkswagen Golf SportsVan

2016 – 2017 Volkswagen Golf Variant

2016 – 2017 Volkswagen Golf R

2016 – 2017 Volkswagen Golf SportWagen

2016 – 2017 Volkswagen GTI

2016 – 2017 Volkswagen Jetta

2016 – 2017 Volkswagen Lamando

2016 – 2017 Volkswagen Passat

2016 – 2017 Volkswagen Passat Variant

2016 – 2017 Volkswagen Polo

2016 – 2017 Volkswagen Scirocco

2016 – 2017 Volkswagen Sharan

2016 – 2017 Volkswagen Tiguan

2016 – 2017 Volkswagen Touran

2017 Volkswagen Atlas

2017 Volkswagen CrossFox

2017 Volkswagen Gol

2017 Volkswagen Saveiro

2017 Volkswagen Voyage

2016 – 2017 Volvo XC90

2017 Volvo S90

2017 Volvo V90

2018 Volvo XC60

Image Credits: Public Domain via Pexels