BMW FIND YOUR Latest model BMW 7 Series

Cars like the BMW 7 Series.............

don’t sell in big numbers and that’s okay. While the 7 Series – like its chief rivals the Mercedes S-Class and Audi A8 – tends to be bought by or for well-off business people, these models are as much about showing off what each company can do in terms of luxury, safety and equipment as they are about the actual car itself.
Other Model :BMW 5X , BMW 3X, BMW M4

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That’s only half the story, though, because many owners and users of the 7 Series will spend much of their time in the back seats, being wafted around by a driver up front. For those of us lucky to enjoy such a station, the back seats of the 7 Series are up there with the best.

You can have a standard rear bench seat, of course, but those after the full first-class experience may wish to go for the two individual seats, complete with massaging function. BMW will also extend the 7 Series’ wheelbase for you; the letter ‘L’ in the model’s name denotes this option, and it makes the back even more palatially spacious.
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It almost goes without saying that whichever setup you go for, the 7 Series is one of the more quiet and accomplished motorway cruisers you can buy today, only being beaten in its class by the Mercedes S-Class – and it’s a close-run thing.

As well as all this comfort, the 7 Series also showcases what BMW can do in terms of fuel-efficiency and performance. The BMW 725d kicks off the range, but the most popular model is the 3.0-litre diesel BMW 730d. It can return 60mpg and goes from 0-62mph in just 6.1 seconds, which are decent enough figures for any car, let alone one the size of the 7 Series.

If that’s not frugal enough, the petrol-electric 740e hybrid returns a claimed 134.5mpg, while its low CO2 emissions mean it attracts a rock-bottom 7% Benefit-in-Kind rate for company-car drivers.

Other options include the more powerful (yet still reasonably economical) BMW 740d diesel, as well as the BMW 740Li, BMW 750i and BMW M760Li petrols – although these are rare choices due to their higher fuel consumption and tax obligations; the 6.6-litre M760Li, for example, returns just 22mpg – but in fairness, the rest of the petrol engines use roughly half as much fuel as that.

All petrol and diesel BMW 7 Series models will attract road tax of £140 a year, but due to their plus-£40,000 asking prices, an additional surcharge of £310 a year for the first five years of ownership also applies, bringing the annual bill to £450 during that period. The exception to this rule is the 740e hybrid, which qualifies for the slightly lower rate of £440.

As you may be able to tell by now, equipment in the 7 Series is generous and its chief designer has proudly stated there isn’t a single piece of black plastic visible anywhere inside. All cars have soft Napa leather seats (heated all-round), an automatic gearbox and BMW’s ‘Display Key’, which boasts its own 2.2-inch LCD colour touchscreen.

You can adds thousands, or even tens of thousands of pounds to the 7 Series’ price by adding options like the wheelbase extension and individual rear seats mentioned above (together they come in at around £8,000). A natty self-parking system, xDrive four-wheel drive and tablet computers for the rear seats are other options, while Exclusive and M Sport trims make things even plusher or sportier for about £1,500 and £5,000, respectively.

If you want to spend as much money as possible on a 7 Series (and have as much fun as possible, too) the BMW M760iL xDrive packages four-wheel drive together with a 602bhp twin-turbo V12 engine. This makes it the fastest car BMW currently offers and, at over £130,000, the most expensive.

The 7 Series doesn’t sell in large enough numbers to have featured in our 2016 Driver Power customer satisfaction survey, nor has it been put through Euro NCAP’s crash tests. Reassuringly, though, the 7 Series feels incredibly well built, and also features some very advanced safety equipment. This includes a system that automatically sits occupants upright if it senses an imminent collision.
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