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  • 2021 Hyundai Kona Electric facelift confirmed for Malaysia – 39.2 and 64 kWh, 484 km range, Q4 launch

    You’ve seen that unicorn – the one and only Hyundai Kona Electric in Malaysia – and are impressed by the KLIMS 2018 demo car’s specs, but would prefer something brand new? Hyundai-Sime Darby Malaysia (HSDM) has confirmed to paultan.org that the 2021 Hyundai Kona Electric facelift is set for Malaysia, and the launch will happen in the fourth quarter of this year.

    Late last year, Hyundai gave its Kona range a facelift, and HSDM has already brought in the refreshed B-SUV, first with a 2.0 litre naturally aspirated engine in April, followed by the 1.6 litre turbo and sporty N Line in July. When it arrives, the Kona Electric will make it four powertrains in the family. It will also be HSDM’s first full electric offering in Malaysia, having already done hybrid with the Ioniq.

    The eagle eyed among you might have thought that you spotted a mistake, but it is indeed four powertrains in total, because the Kona Electric will be available here in two battery sizes, just like in Europe. Like the pre-facelift, the EV can be had with a 39.2 kWh or 64 kWh battery.

    The base model’s single motor is a 136 PS unit while the 64 kWh car gets a more powerful 204 PS motor. Both have the same 395 Nm of torque. The 0-100 km/h sprint is dispatched in 9.9 seconds for the 39.2 kWh and 7.9 seconds for the 64 kWh version. Top speed is 155 km/h and 167 km/h, respectively.

    While there are no changes to the batteries, there are slight changes to driving range on a full charge in the WLTP cycle. The 39.2 kWh version is now rated at 305 km (-7 from 312 km) while the 64 kWh is officially pegged at 484 km (+2 from 482 km), with the slight increase attributed to tyre improvements.

    As for charging, DC fast charging from 10% to 80% with a 50 kW charger takes 48 minutes for the 39.2 kWh model, or 64 minutes for the 64 kWh version. Use a 100 kW charger and it’s 47 minutes for both batteries, Hyundai says.

    Regular AC charging with the single-phase 7.2 kW onboard charger from 10% to 80% will take six hours in the base model and nine hours 15 minutes in the 64 kWh. Charging times go down to four hours 20 minutes and six hours 50 minutes respectively with the optional three-phase 10.5 kW onboard charger. The upgraded BlueLink app displays info such as range, battery state and charging times on a phone.

    In Europe, there are two interior themes – the first is a black interior in cloth, cloth and leather mix or leather upholstery; while the second is a grey interior in a cloth-leather mélange or leather.

    The SmartSense driver assist suite has been upgraded and now includes rear cross-traffic collision avoidance assist (RCCA) and blind spot collision avoidance assist (BCA). Basically, these functions add on auto braking to the previous warning. Also new to the Kona Electric are features such as Leading Vehicle Departure Alert (LVDA, like Perodua’s Front Departure Alert), Safe Exit Warning (SEW) and Rear Seat Alert (RSA).

    Lastly, the new face in the facelift. While the pre-FL Kona Electric featured a blocked-off grille (no engine cooling needed) there was still an outline of a traditional grille, with elements within. Here, there’s no hint of a grille and the Hyundai logo has moved up to the level of the LED DRL eyebrows. It’s still easily recognisable as a Kona, but also more “EV looking”.

    For this update, Hyundai introduced two distinct faces for the ICE-powered Kona – one regular and one for the N Line and full N. The Electric’s fascia is unique, making it three different front ends in the range.

    On to the big question then – how much? The base Kona Electric with its 39.2 kWh battery is quite a similar prospect to the Nissan Leaf, which is still the sole EV officially sold here without a premium badge. The Leaf was launched in 2019 with a 40 kWh battery and RM189k price tag. The MINI Cooper SE facelift was launched in June. With the four-year warranty and service package option ticked, and sales tax subtracted, the cute 28.9 kWh EV is yours for RM217k.

    We’re expecting the base Kona Electric – which trumps both Leaf and MINI in range – to start from below RM200k. For those who like the idea of an EV, but can’t spend the equivalent of a house on the BMW iX or Porsche Taycan, one of the best mass market brand EVs coming to town is surely good news. What do you think?

    GALLERY: 2021 Hyundai Kona Electric facelift

     
  • Indonesia reinstates full luxury tax exemption for small cars – 10% to 30% tax eliminated until end of year

    Indonesia’s finance ministry has reinstated a full exemption on the luxury goods sales tax (PPnBM) for cars with engines up to 1,500 cc. The incentive, which was introduced in March and has already been extended to August, was reduced to 25% at the start of September but is now back to 100% and will continue at this level until the end of the year.

    Deputy finance minister Suahasil Nazara said that the move was intended to increase consumer spending that was blunted by the spread of the more transmissible Delta variant of COVID-19. The country will be exiting a Community Activities Restrictions Enforcement (PPKM) – equivalent to our movement control order – at the end of today, having imposed a lockdown of sorts since January.

    Reuters previously stated that the luxury tax was charged at a rate of between 10 and 30%, making up a significantly greater chunk of a car’s price compared to our six-per-cent sales and service tax (SST). Those that have already purchased their vehicles in September will also be able to enjoy the sales tax exemption, as the difference will be refunded to them, reported AutonetMagz.

    This exemption is only applicable for two-wheel-drive vehicles with a local content of at least 70%. It is reduced to 50% for vehicles with engines between 1,500 cc and 2,500 cc with more than 60% local content, and 25% for four-wheel-drive models.

    According to Indonesian publication Bisnes, retail sales for the first six months of the year has increased by 38.5% compared to the same period last year. Local production has also grown 49.4% year-on-year, largely as a result of CKD exports that have jumped some 169.7%.

    AutonetMagz said that the extensions will benefit a number of important new models due to be launched this year. This includes the production version of the Honda N7X concept – essentially the replacement for the BR-V – that will debut tomorrow, as well as the next Toyota Avanza and Daihatsu Xenia.

     

  • Hyundai Kona Electric now on sale in Malaysia – HSDM’s KLIMS 2018 demo EV going for RM180k

    Click to enlarge

    The Hyundai Kona Electric is now on sale in Malaysia, but this is not our usual new car launch announcement. The car you see in the Facebook ad above is a used car, and one can’t just walk into Hyundai-Sime Darby Motors (HSDM) to buy a new Kona Electric or any EV. Not yet at least.

    Advertised by Nicole Yap from HSDM’s sister company and used car division Sime Darby Auto Selection, this Kona Electric is listed as manufactured in 2018 and registered in September last year. The EV has 18,000 km on the clock and they’re asking RM180,800 for it.

    UPDATE: The 2021 Kona Electric facelift is confirmed for Malaysia, launch in Q4

    Seen this car before? We checked with HSDM and they’ve confirmed that this is the exact unit that they brought in for the Kuala Lumpur International Motor Show (KLIMS) in 2018. After performing its duty as a tech showcase for the brand at KLIMS alongside the Nexo hydrogen fuel cell SUV and i30 N hot hatch, the EV has since been used internally by the company.

    According to HSDM, this unit has been driven by its tech team and management as a test for both EV performance/suitability in Malaysia as well as reliability. Range anxiety is a major concern with EVs, and the Hyundai distributor says that the Kona Electric’s mileage per charge has been both satisfactory (they even managed to surpass the claimed range by 60 km) and accurate. The latter is important because range fluctuations are not good for building trust in your EV.

    Launched in February 2018, the Kona Electric started off in the European market, like the compact B-SUV range that it’s a part of. Still recognisable as a Kona, the EV is characterised by a closed grille and a unique centre console sans gear lever. It was launched with two battery options – 39.2 kWh and 64 kWh, delivering WLTP driving range of 312 km and 482 km on a full charge, respectively.

    The longer range version has 204 PS over the base car’s 135 PS, but both have the same 395 Nm of torque and 167 km/h top speed. The 0-100 km/h sprint is dispatched in 7.6 seconds for the 64 kWh and 9.3 seconds for the 39.2 kWh version.

    Charging the lithium-ion polymer battery up to 80% takes about 54 minutes using a 100 kW DC (CCS) fast charger. With the 7.2 kW on-board-charger, charging with AC (Type 2) takes nine hours 40 minutes for the bigger battery pack and six hours 10 minutes for the base car.

    HSDM’s demo car is the 64 kWh version and the standard charging cable is included (see the boot pic). Other fast charging paraphernalia can be ordered via the company. The Hyundai distributor confirmed to paultan.org that it will be extending full after sales support to the buyer of this Kona Electric. For those who are interested in EVs but find the new premium offerings too expensive, surely over 450 km of electric range for RM180k – with factory support – is a decent deal? What do you think of this one-of-a-kind catch?

    The Kona Electric’s stats were very impressive for an affordable mass market EV back in 2018, and is still very good today (more than double the range of a 2021 MINI Cooper SE). It has been a success for Hyundai, with 100,000 units sold worldwide in just over two years from its debut.

    Late last year, Hyundai gave the Kona range a facelift (launched in Malaysia this year), and the Electric was similarly refreshed. No big changes to the tech bits, but tyre improvements have raised WLTP range slightly for the 64 kWh to 484 km (+2). Click on the link for the full story on the Kona Electric FL, or check out the gallery attached below.

    HSDM is a very active company these days and has been quick in launching the Kona facelift, now with a sporty N Line range topper. Will the latest 2021 Kona Electric join the family as HSDM’s first full electric offering? Stay tuned.

    By the way, if you’re wondering or lamenting why are all the EVs in Malaysia premium and expensive, leaving nothing for Mr. Average Joe, here’s a full explainer.

    GALLERY: 2018 Hyundai Kona Electric at KLIMS

    GALLERY: 2021 Hyundai Kona Electric facelift

     
  • Toyota CKD hybrids teased for Malaysia, full details Sept 27 – is the Corolla Cross Hybrid finally coming?

    We’ve known that UMW Toyota Motor has been planning to introduce a new range of locally-assembled hybrid models for some time now, having telegraphed its intentions as early as February this year. Now, however, the company has teased the impending launch of these cars, promising to reveal full details on September 27. That’s exactly a week’s time.

    The cryptically-worded press release makes no mention of any hybrid vehicles whatsoever, only referencing Toyota’s goal of almost completely eradicating global carbon dioxide emissions on all new vehicles by 2050. But the filenames of the blue-sky conceptual images reference “zero fuel consumption and carbon emissions,” so it’s pretty clear what UMW Toyota Motor is talking about.

    “At the risk of not revealing too much, let me just say we will be making a detailed announcement about this very soon, and it will have a big impact on not only the brand but the industry as a whole, and the lifestyle as well as choices that we have become so accustomed to,” said deputy chairman Akio Takeyama.

    We still don’t know which hybrid models will be made here, but we can make an educated guess as to their identities. By far the most likely of these is the Corolla Cross Hybrid, the regular version of which is already on track to be locally assembled this year. Dovetailing the launch of both models would therefore be a straightforward affair.

    The Corolla Hybrid was also seen undergoing local testing as far back as 2019, so we wouldn’t be surprised if it is launched here sometime soon. There’s also a hybrid version of the current Camry, which in Malaysia has not received the facelift already introduced in other markets. This makes the petrol-electric model a prime candidate for a future launch as part of a (possibly CKD) facelifted range.

    In total, UMW Toyota Motor will have invested RM270 million in expanding its current manufacturing operations and facilities, in part to launch a “new and technologically-advanced generation of HEVs.” The capital will have likely also been used to modernise its factories to build cars based on the Toyota New Global Architecture (TNGA), enabling these newer models to be assembled here – the Camry, Corolla and Corolla Cross are currently imported from Thailand.

    Fortunately, the news comes despite the movement control order being reinstated for nearly three months starting in June. In July – a few weeks after announcing its hybrid vehicle investment – UMW Toyota Motor issued a statement saying that the lockdown may have affected its plans to launch those cars this year. The following month, after restrictions were eased, the company said that while there were some setbacks, it would be proceeding with those plans at full speed to make up for the delay.

     
  • SPIED: JMC Vigus Pro sighted in Malaysia – Chinese pick-up to be sold by Tan Chong’s Angka-Tan business

    Another Chinese brand looks set to enter the Malaysian market, as indicated by the sighting of this test mule. Reader Yeoh ChinHann spotted the taped-up pick-up on making its way on the Federal Highway, and duly snapped some photos of the unit, which happens to be a Jiangling Motors Corp (JMC) Vigus Pro.

    The debut of the JMC brand here isn’t a surprise, as it was signaled last year when Tan Chong Group company Warisan TC Holdings announced that it was entering into a manufacturing and assembly contract with the Chinese automaker through its Angka-Tan Motor subsidiary. At that point, the indicated first model was listed as the JMC Yuhu 7 pick-up.

    This looks to have been changed to the Yuhu 9, which has a bolder front end compared to the 7. Based on a search, the not-yet public local site shows the Yuhu 9, unmistakable from its prominent grille. Here, like in other export markets, the Yuhu will be known as the Vigus, and in this case, with a Pro suffix.

    Of course, there’s the possibility that the Vigus nameplate ifself may be changed for local consumption, given that Warisan TC has in the past carried out such activity, as shown by the 2013 rebranding of the Foton Tunland to the Bison Savanna.

    No tech details have emerged on the local spec Vigus Pro, but in other markets, the truck is available with a Ford EcoBoost 2.0 litre GTDi petrol mill offering 217 hp and 350 Nm, which is paired with an eight-speed ZF auto transmission. There’s also a 2.4 litre turbodiesel (again, from Ford) and a manual transmission option.

    It isn’t the only Chinese brand that the group is involved with – last year, Tan Chong Motor Holdings’ (TCMH) subsidiary TC Overseas Assets Holdings Labuan (TCOAHL) inked a MoU with GAC Motor International on the potential and feasibility of selling and assembling GAC models in Malaysia and Vietnam.

     
  • Federal Route 185 road damage may worsen – JKR

    Concerns have arisen that cracks on a stretch of the Federal Route 185 along Jalan Simpang Pulai-Blue Valley could worsen if rain continues at the location, said Perak menteri besar Datuk Saarani Mohamad according to a report by The Star.

    The concerns come after a landslide occurred along a stretch on this road on Saturday, September 18, which led to its closure to all vehicles, reported Bernama. Initial investigations have found 30 cm-long cracks in the road at the site, with continuous rain the likely cause, which would have caused the soil structure to become weak and unstable and thus leading to the collapse, said the minister.

    “The Kinta public works department (JKR) received a report on the incident at about 5:20pm on Saturday and took immediate action with the concessionaire to prepare a traffic management plan at the location,” Saarani said at the scene yesterday according to the news report.

    Motorists can instead use Federal Route 59 that is the Jalan Tapah-Cameron Highlands stretch as an alternative, though Perak JKR director Zulkipli Nasri said that the temporary route would only be opened to light vehicles after further investigations have been completed. The government had allocated RM130 million to re-align a 600 m route at the location, and this was planned for implementation in December, said Zulkipli.

    According to the Kinta district JKR at the time shortly after the incident, the landslide involved a 30 metre stretch of road with a depth of 4.57 metres.

     
  • Learner drivers license holders get extension until June 2022; more mobile JPJ counters to be provided

    Holders of the learner driver license (LDL) have been given until June next year for them to be renewed, said transport minister Datuk Seri Wee Ka Siong. The extension has been granted by the road transport department (JPJ) to help those unable to follow through on the licensing process and take their driving test due to the ongoing Covid-19 pandemic, The Star reported.

    “Previously, we extended the validity of the LDL, which was three months, to November this year. As transport minister, I have agreed to give an extension for the LDL to June 30 next year. Those with [the] LDL no longer have to rush to go through their driving tests with the extension given, as they will have more time to make the necessary arrangements,” he said.

    Prior to this, the JPJ stated in August that all road users were required to have their driving licenses and road tax renewed by September 30, with no further extension given beyond that date.

    Meanwhile, the transport ministry is also looking into providing more mobile JPJ counters for the public to more easily gain access to the department’s services during the pandemic. There are currently 17 mobile JPJ counters around the country, or roughly one for each state, and the transport ministry will be in talks with the finance ministry to provide more mobile JPJ units, the transport minister said.

    “The ministry will also be adding 50 more JPJ kiosks nationwide. We will be getting the supply for the kiosks between October and November this year,” said Wee, adding that the mobile counters are helpful for those living in areas without a JPJ office or post office.

     
  • Should you warm up your car’s engine every morning?

    At some point in your driving life you will inevitably come across a person, invariably an older gentleman, who will advise you to warm up your car before driving. “Start the car, wait a few minutes, then only start driving,” he’ll probably say. “Your car needs to warm up first, until the temperature needle reaches the middle of the meter. If you start then drive, your engine sure kong one!”

    So you do. It becomes your morning regimen – you crank the engine, go back in to finish your coffee and pack up your things, lock up the doors, and only then will you get in the car, fasten your seat belt and set off. You may be burning some fuel, you might be thinking, but at least your engine will be at the peak of its health, and you won’t have to worry about the costly repair bills you sometimes see on social media.

    But are you really doing your car any good? And is there any truth in that uncle’s advice? In case you need to know the answer right now and can’t be bothered to read the rest of this article, no, you do not need to warm up your engine before driving. Not only are you wasting all that fuel, but you are also causing more harm than good to your engine.

    Watch your carbs

    So where did this urban myth come from? As always, there is a little bit of truth to it. In the olden days, engines relied on mechanical carburettors to deliver the air and fuel. Petrol doesn’t vaporise well in colder climates (we’re talking about countries with actual winters, not Genting Highlands), so engines back then needed to run richer to improve combustion and prevent them from stalling out, until they became warmer.

    Since there was no computer to help dump extra petrol into the cylinders when the engine was cold, the only real way to do so was to let the car idle until the optimum temperature was reached. What you may not have realised is that the said uncle’s knowledge is about as outdated as flossing (the dance, not the dental hygiene practice, which you should definitely still do).

    Unless you’re holding on to an original Proton Saga or an early Perodua Kancil, your car will almost certainly come fitted with electronic fuel injection, which is able to adjust the air-fuel mixture to suit different driving conditions. The ECU can monitor the operation of the engine using various sensors and, if required, simply inject more (or less) fuel and run the engine richer (or leaner) – no chokes or idling necessary.

    Lube it up

    “But what about the engine oil?” the uncle will probably ask at this point. “It’s all stuck at the bottom of the engine. If you don’t warm the engine up, the oil won’t circulate, then you will destroy your engine!” Yes uncle, but you’re forgetting one important fact – engines warm up faster when the car is being driven.

    Engines don’t actually heat up all that well when they’re being idled; driving your car immediately will allow the oil to get up to temperature quicker and flow better. Modern oils are designed to cling onto parts and walls anyway, so they won’t all drip into the sump immediately. Moving components like the cylinders and piston rings will also be able to expand to their correct size due to heat, enabling the engine to run at its best.

    In fact, idling your car to warm it up might actually do the opposite of what you intended. Since the engine doesn’t heat up quickly enough, the ECU may continue to supply a richer air-fuel mixture for longer, and since petrol is a solvent, running a rich mixture could wash the oil off the aforementioned components.

    As you can imagine, stripping the lubrication off these vital parts isn’t going to do any good – indeed, it could lead to increased wear, said Stephen Ciatti in a Business Insider interview. Ciatti is a principal engineer for advanced engines at American truck conglomerate PACCAR, so he knows what he’s talking about. Running a rich mix for extended periods could also dilute the oil, potentially damaging your engine further.

    Burn baby burn

    Idling may not only damage your engine in the long run, but it’s also a colossal waste of fuel. The US Department of Energy’s Argonne National Laboratory found that an average compact sedan (i.e. Honda Civic-sized) with a 2.0 litre engine consumes around 0.6 litres of fuel per every hour of idling, or 10 millilitres per minute. That’s 2 sen of RON 95 every minute, which may not sound like much, but it all adds up. The DOE estimated that passenger car idling wastes around 11 billion litres a year in the United States alone.

    And that’s not all. The department also said that idling throws up around 27 million tonnes of carbon dioxide a year, making it a huge source of air pollution. A 2009 study also found that idling as a whole contributed to an astonishing 1.6% of all US greenhouse gas emissions, “almost double the total emissions for the iron and steel manufacturing industry,” reported the Washington Post.

    Granted, these figures also include idling at traffic lights and jams, which is unavoidable (although start/stop systems do help in that regard). But the study also stated that nearly half of the emissions attributable to idling comes from people warming up their engines or simply waiting for someone (like at a school or office) or something (like at a drive-thru) – actions that are completely unnecessary, as you’ve just read.

    So how long should you wait?

    Now we come to the advice part of this article – how long do you have to wait between starting the engine and driving? Even in the dead of winter, the US Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) and the DOE both recommend that you take around 30 seconds – just enough time for the engine to generate enough oil pressure to lubricate itself. Any more and you’re just wasting fuel.

    In our sweltering heat, there is absolutely no reason to warm up your engine. The general rule is that once you crank your engine, you simply need to put your seat belt on before setting off. Carmakers are perfectly happy with this – none of the three user manuals that I browsed through, including one for my 1999 Mercedes-Benz CLK, suggested to wait for the engine to warm up before driving.

    The manual for my Kia Picanto did tell me to “let the engine warm up,” but only in temperatures below -18 degrees Celsius, or if the car had not been operated for several days. Remember that user manuals as a whole are pretty overbearing, so if they don’t tell you that you need to do something, you probably don’t.

    The option to warm your engine up isn’t even available on most hybrid and plug-in hybrid vehicles. On these cars, the mills are only started once you are already moving and are often immediately placed under heavy loads. This is yet more proof that you don’t need to warm your engine up, as this would have been programmed into the cars’ software if it was actually required.

    But what about if you’re waiting at a school or at a drive-thru, you may ask? Surely it would use up more fuel to turn off the engine and then restart it when you’re only waiting for a short while? While it’s true that engines use a little bit more fuel for the first combustion, even idling for just ten seconds uses up more of the stuff than simply turning your engine off and on again.

    Don’t whack before you walk

    If you don’t wait to warm up your engine, won’t it cause undue wear and tear when you’re driving? Only under heavy loads, and that’s where another grain of truth to uncle’s statement comes in – whatever you do, for heaven’s sake, don’t pin the throttle immediately after cranking the engine. Instead, drive gently for the first five to 15 minutes (depending on the driving conditions) and let the engine come up to temperature on its own. Only then are you free to whack your car to your heart’s content – preferably on the track, of course.

    Certain performance cars give you some sort of heads-up to let you know when it’s OK to rag on your engine. The BMW M3 (like the E46 you see above), for example, comes with a series of lights in the rev counter that indicate a safe maximum engine speed for a given engine temperature – progressively disappearing as the car warms up. Once the two redline lights are all that’s left, you are good to go racing.

     
  • ETCM invites Nissan Almera Turbo owners to take part in fuel economy challenge and do their bit for charity

    Calling all Nissan Almera 1.0L Turbo owners – you can do your bit for charity, simply by driving your car. Edaran Tan Chong Motor (ETCM) is running a ‘Nissan Almera Turbo Fuel Efficiency Charity Drive’ campaign this month, and is inviting all owners of the new Almera to drive their car and submit their best fuel consumption result, from which it will donate to selected charity organisations based on these FC results.

    Here’s how the challenge works. Take a photo of your average fuel economy result from the car’s display meter. Email your entry with full name and your contact number, vehicle number, Facebook account name and a photo of your average fuel economy result to crd@tanchonggroup.com. You may submit multiple entries, but only the highest fuel economy result will be counted for both the prize challenge and donation.

    The company has pledged to donate RM 1 for every one km of recorded FC to selected charitable organisations – the amount will be based on the total highest km per litre recorded from each participant (results from VL variants will be converted from litre per 100 km to km per litre.

    Participants also stand a chance to win prizes – the top 20 best average FC entries will get an exclusive Nissan GT-R by Lego, while the next 30 best average FC submissions will snag a special edition Nissan duffle bag. The campaign runs until September 30, and results will be shared via the Nissan Malaysia Facebook page.

     
  • 2022 sees Sepang Racing Team become RNF Racing

    After withdrawal of Malaysian national oil company Petronas sponsorship in all forms at the end of 2021, Sepang Racing Team (SRT) will continue competing next season under the name RNF MotoGP Racing. The new team has signed a five-year participation agreement with the International Road-Racing Teams Association (IRTA) to compete as an independent team in MotoGP till 2026.

    However, no announcement had yet been made as to who the new sponsor, or sponsors of RNF MotoGP Racing might be, or which manufacturer’s race machine it will be campaigning. Speculation in the paddock says Yamaha might possibly be involved in supplying YZR-M1s for a second privateer Yamaha team considering RNF team manager Wilco Zeelenberg’s relationship with Yamaha Factory Racing.

    For the current SRT setup, rider Franco Morbidelli has already made the move to Yamaha Factory Racing, replacing Maverick Vinales who was let go from his contract mid-season and made his factory team debut at the Misano Grand Prix over the weekend. Valentino Rossi announced his retirement from the sport and at Misano, was racing with Andrea Dovizioso who was sitting out the 2021 MotoGP season after losing his seat at Ducati before receiving a call up from SRT.

     
 
 
 

Latest Fuel Prices

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Last Updated 16 Sep 2021