BMW 750 0-60 times

Out of all performance specs, nothing but BMW 750 0-60 times can better speak about the vehicle's temper. While horsepower and torque blow smoke in the eyes, 750 zero to sixty specs and average time to run a quarter mile are pretty straightforward metrics allowing to compare against its competitors.

Very often there is no chance of doing 750 0-to-60 test personally and making conclusions from the experience of the other drivers is the last thing you want.

Conducting a trustworthy test drive requires following a strict methodology that is intended to eliminate the inconsistent circumstances like weather, tires, surface, engine temperature. It is always better to leave it for professionals.


2020 BMW 750 0-60 times, all trims

Trim, HP, Engine, Transmission0-60 times1/4 mile times

2019 BMW 750 0-60 times, all trims

Trim, HP, Engine, Transmission0-60 times1/4 mile times
i xDrive 4dr All-wheel Drive Sedan,445 hp
turbo,

4.3 sec

12.7 @ 112 mph
i 4dr Rear-wheel Drive Sedan,445 hp
turbo,

4.6 sec

12.9 @ 109 mph

2018 BMW 750 0-60 times, all trims

Trim, HP, Engine, Transmission0-60 times1/4 mile times
i xDrive 4dr All-wheel Drive Sedan,445 hp

4.3 sec

12.7 @ 112 mph
i 4dr Rear-wheel Drive Sedan,445 hp

4.6 sec

12.9 @ 109 mph

2017 BMW 750 0-60 times, all trims

Trim, HP, Engine, Transmission0-60 times1/4 mile times
i xDrive 4dr All-wheel Drive Sedan,445 hp

4.3 sec

12.7 @ 112 mph
i 4dr Rear-wheel Drive Sedan,445 hp

4.6 sec

12.9 @ 109 mph

2016 BMW 750 0-60 times, all trims

Trim, HP, Engine, Transmission0-60 times1/4 mile times
i xDrive 4dr All-wheel Drive Sedan,445 hp

4.3 sec

12.7 @ 112 mph
i 4dr Rear-wheel Drive Sedan,445 hp

4.6 sec

12.9 @ 109 mph


BMW 750 0-60 mph acceleration across years

Year of a Model0-60 times1/4 mile times
2019

4.3 - 4.6 sec

12.7 @ 112 - 12.9 @ 109 mph
2018

4.3 - 4.6 sec

12.7 @ 112 - 12.9 @ 109 mph
2017

4.3 - 4.6 sec

12.7 @ 112 - 12.9 @ 109 mph
2016

4.3 - 4.6 sec

12.7 @ 112 - 12.9 @ 109 mph
2015

4.6 - 4.8 sec

13 @ 97 mph
2014

4.6 - 4.8 sec

13 @ 99 - 13.2 @ 97 mph
2013

4.6 - 4.8 sec

13 @ 99 - 13.2 @ 97 mph
2012

4.6 - 4.8 sec

13 @ 95 - 13.3 @ 94 mph
2011

4.6 - 4.8 sec

13 @ 94 - 13.3 @ 94 mph
2010

4.6 - 4.8 sec

13 @ 95 - 13.3 @ 94 mph
2009

4.7 - 4.8 sec

13.3 @ 95 mph
2008

6.1 sec

14.6 @ 96 mph
2007

6.1 sec

14.6 @ 96 mph
2006

6.1 sec

14.6 @ 96 mph
2001

6.5 - 6.7 sec

15.7 @ 0 - 15.9 @ 0 mph
2000

6.5 - 6.8 sec

15.8 @ 0 - 16 @ 0 mph
1999

6.8 sec

16 @ 0 mph

The BMW 7-Series has always been the antidote to the Mercedes-Benz S-Class – a super-luxurious sedan that also offered athletic driving experience. The 7-Series was a car that you wanted to drive, while the S-Class was a car you wanted to be driven in.

Things have changed with the latest 7-Series, even in the powerful 750i model. BMW stopped injecting too much athleticism into its best vehicle and replaced it with a limo-like ride quality that competes with the S-Class. Sure, most buyers in this class wanted that, but this may not go well with real BMW fans.

 

BMW 750i Performance

Despite being softer than its predecessors, the 750i still offers great performance in a straight line. The 4.4-liter V8 twin-turbo unit pumps out 445 horsepower and mind-blowing 480 pound-feet of torque, which translated into neck-snapping acceleration. Whichever model you choose – the rear-wheel or all-wheel drive, the 750i offers exhilarating acceleration – 4.3 seconds to 60 mph to be exact. That said, the fuel economy is much lower than the turbocharged inline-6 and for a car like the 7-Series, we think that the smaller engine is a better fit.

Why is that you ask? Well, gone are the days of sporty 7-Series. The new one is soft and plush, almost at the level of the Mercedes-Benz S-Class, but without the driving dynamics, you would expect from a BMW. This is especially evident in the steering which lacks road feel and is very light and not very precise. This is definitely a car you want to be driven in, and not drive it on a back road.

 

Exterior & Interior

The 750i is quite the looker on the outside. BMW has incorporated sculpted sheet metal and muscular body lines in an overall elegant appearance. It doesn’t look overly sporty, but still has a vibe of a sports sedan in a luxurious limo body. Compared to the super-elegant S-Class, the 7-Series looks like a much more purposeful driving machine and we like that.

Inside, the design can be easily confused with the one in the 5-Series. Sure, that’s how BMW does interiors, but a bit more flair wouldn’t be a bad thing. Cars like the S-Class, Lexus LS500 or the Audi A8 all have interiors that look more interesting and dare to say, different.

And while it may not win any design competition, the 750i interior is of a very high quality. Materials and fit & finish are superb – there is almost no place in the car that looks out of proportion. The seats are also extremely comfortable, front and back, that just adds to the overall premium experience of the cabin.

The interior is a great place if you love technology as well – the screen in the center console can be managed either via the touchscreen, the rotary iDrive controller or even gesture controls. Back-seat passengers can get optional massaging seats for more comfortable long journeys, and there is even an LED panoramic sunroof that mimics stars at night. It’s a wonderful place to be inside the cabin of the 750i for sure.

 

Conclusion

The new 750i may have lost the verve of the previous generation, but it’s still a fine luxurious limo. It looks great on the outside, luxurious and high-tech on the inside, and it drives as a luxury car should drive.

 

Written by Ivo Gievski



BMW 750 specs