Vlogger ‘Testing’ Build Quality of Maruti Fronx with Bare Hands is Plain Stupid

This latest case of a vlogger ‘testing’ the build quality of Maruti Fronx using his hands is as stupid as it gets. NCAP (New Car Assessment Program) ratings have swiftly emerged as a crucial consideration for many prospective car buyers. Consequently, vehicles from Maruti Suzuki have faced criticism for performing poorly in these crash tests. Nevertheless, the growing prominence of NCAP has prompted certain car owners to conduct their own crash assessments. This may stem from a desire to assess build quality or to generate attention on social media platforms. However, regardless of the motivation, resorting to unconventional methods to test the build quality of Maruti Fronx, as depicted below, is simply imprudent.

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Vlogger ‘Testing’ Build Quality of Maruti Fronx with Hands

This video comes from MasterMindVlogsOfficial on YouTube. The host has a Maruti Fronx. He approaches the vehicle and starts ‘testing’ the build quality and strength of the car by pressing various components using his bare hands. He presses the bonnet and fenders to conclude that the vehicle is strong. Then he moves onto the sides where he presses the door panels and even opens and closes the door to showcase the ‘thud’ sound. Finally, he moves onto the rear section. There, he presses the third rear quarter behind the rear window. All in all, he says that the build quality of the Fronx is decent.

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The Maruti Fronx provides a selection between two engine variants – a 1.2-litre naturally aspirated petrol engine and a 1.0-litre turbo-petrol engine. The former yields a power output of 90 PS and torque of 113 Nm, whereas the latter delivers a more robust performance with 100 PS of power and 147.6 Nm of torque. The less potent engine is paired with 5-speed manual and AMT transmission options. Additionally, there exists a CNG variant boasting a peak output of 76 hp and 99 Nm of torque. As for the turbo-petrol variant, both 5-speed manual and 6-speed automatic transmission options are available. It retails between Rs 7.51 lakh and Rs 13.04 lakh, ex-showroom.

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Author’s Note

We strongly discourage forming judgments about a car’s durability based solely on videos like these. The most dependable approach to evaluate safety is through official NCAP testing, a standardized procedure specifically designed to accurately assess a car’s safety level. If you’re watching these videos for entertainment purposes, that’s acceptable. However, it’s essential not to make definitive conclusions about a car’s quality solely based on the viewpoints of such YouTubers. It’s important to encourage others to recognize this too, to avoid being misled by entertaining yet potentially misleading videos.

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