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The first generation of the BMW Z4 was known as the E85 and the E86 coupe. The 2003 model came with parts like a 2.5-liter engine that provided 184 hp and a 3.0-liter motor that made 225 hp, and you could get it with a five-speed manual, a five-speed automatic, or a five-speed SMG transmission. The interior parts of the two-seater are pleasant, with electrically adjustable mirrors and a ten-speaker stereo system that comes as standard. In 2006, a coupe with a fixed roof joined the BMW Z4 and a powerful version of the Z4 M was released. The 330-horsepower Z4 M is powered by the same 3.2-liter six-cylinder engine found in the BMW M3, with only minor styling changes. There are two versions of the car: the sDrive30i and the sDrive35i. The inline six-cylinder in the sDrive30i makes 255 hp, while the 3.0L twin-turbocharged six-cylinder in the sDrive35i makes 300 hp. Driving Dynamics Control, which lets the driver choose between Normal, Sport, and Sport+ modes for the car's performance, adaptive brake lights, and a lightweight two-piece aluminum axle are all standard parts. The new-generation BMW Z4 was available in 2018, and, compared to the previous version, it is larger on the outside but has parts like a shorter wheelbase. The wheelbase is now 2.47 m longer, which makes the car more maneuverable in curves and the weight ratio is 50:50. In addition to the digital dashboard and state-of-the-art infotainment system, the Z4 can be unlocked and locked via smartphone.
The BMW Z4, produced between 2002-2008, has been characterized by its rapid convertible functionality and spacious trunk, yet it has encountered issues related to Convertible Top Malfunction and Steering Drifts. A prevalent cause for the convertible top malfunction is water damage to the hydraulic pump, often resulting from obstructed drains, highlighting the importance of regular maintenance and drain cleaning. Relocating the pump has been contemplated but is met with reservations due to potential subsequent issues. Further complications include instances of the roof stopping mid-closure in 2006 and hydraulic fluid leakages, leading to potential solutions like hydraulic motor replacements and Microswitch inspections. Concurrently, Z4 models spanning 2003-2009 have experienced steering drift complications predominantly due to electric power steering column failures. This problem manifests as the steering becoming notably stiff and sometimes activating dashboard warnings. Reducing aggressive driving was a suggested mitigation strategy but didn't consistently solve the problem. Repairs vary in cost, from DIY approaches at $300 to expert repairs reaching $1,900. The 2007 Z4 E85 model presented unclear steering at speeds around 70-75 mph, often attributed to wear and tear, complicating the steering dilemma. Additionally, debates emerged regarding the influence of changing tire brands. Furthermore, 2006 and 2007 models demonstrated increased steering resistance, stirring discussions on whether the origin was tires or the electric power steering system. Meanwhile, 2003 and 2004 models also displayed steering issues in elevated temperatures.
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