Volkswagen Golf Model Overview
New Volkswagen Golf
Used Volkswagen Golf
Volkswagen Golf Questions
Will A 97 2.0l Engine Work In My 95 2.0l Golf?
I have a 95 golf I got for 200 buck with no rust. Engine was blown but found a 97 engine will that work or will I needto replace with the earlier 2.0
What year did the Vw golf go into production.
First The Alarm Now My Car Won't Start On A 99 Vw Golf
Ok so the alarm kept going off only when I tried to start it.. To be honest when I got the car I didn't even know it had a working alarm.. We unplugged the two plugs that are supposed to go to th...
Something Has Broken Underneath Car And All Oil Leaked Within Seconds. Any ...
Drove over a speed hump at high speed unintentionally and heard a loud thud, seconds later oil light came on and i pulled over to see oil rushing out underneath the car. Have no idea what it could b...
Is It Hard To Replace A Oil Pan Of An Golf Tdi?
my friends oil pan is damaged and leaking, and he wants to replace it. is it hard to replace it at home? do i need special tools? i know a bit of mechanics, so maybe i can try? thx;
Older Volkswagen Golf
About the Volkswagen Golf
How do you follow-up the worldwide success that was the Volkswagen Beetle, the best-selling car in the world? VW's answer was the Golf, a hatchback design available with either two or four doors. When the Golf was introduced in the mid-1970s, though, it was known by that name everywhere in the world, except in North America, where it was called the Rabbit (for reasons never fully disclosed).
The Rabbit name endured until the introduction of the second-generation Golf in the mid-'80s, when VW finally put the Rabbit name to rest (temporarily, as it turned out). The Golf would subsequently go through a number of additional redesigns, and see upgrades to its gas engines as well as the introduction of a diesel engine option.
Standard features would also evolve over the three decades that the Golf/Rabbit was sold in the U.S., seeing the addition of such features as air conditioning, cruise control, power windows and door locks, improved seat belts, anti-lock brakes, and steadily improved sound systems.
Rumors in the mid- to late-'90s had it that VW would suspend sales of the Golf in the U.S., but that never happened, to the relief of the car's many fans. Some of those fans were incredibly loyal to the car, though it admittedly had its quality-control problems over the years. Some drivers became frustrated by the fact that the car required frequent trips to the repair shop, but others stuck by their vehicles, won over by the compact car's handling, sportiness, roominess, and comfort.
At the middle of the 2006 model year, in an effort to boost sales, Volkwagen decided to resurrect the iconic Rabbit name in the U.S. and retire the Golf name. The new Rabbit is an undeniably attractive vehicle, with a hunkered-down appearance that speaks to its aggressiveness and a list of standard features sure to please any driver. There's no doubt that this new design (and old name) will continue to drive vehicle sales for years to to come.