Audi TT variants
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Finance representative example (PCP)

Total cash price £20,999. Borrowing £16,799 with a £4,200 deposit at a representative APR of 9.9%.

49 monthly payments
£266.18
Fixed interest rate
9.9%
Total amount payable
£26,092.68
Cost of credit
£5,093.68
Optional final payment
£9,116.00
Annual mileage limit
6000 miles

Audi TT buying guide

There are a handful of engine and trim choices for the TT. Keep reading to learn about each so you can choose the model that’s best for you.

What Audi TT trim levels are there?

Entry-level TTs come in Sport trim. This includes alloy wheels, air conditioning, leather upholstery, cruise control, rear parking sensors, auto lights and wipers, and a digital driver's screen which houses an infotainment system with Bluetooth and DAB radio.

S Line adds some sporty styling touches including larger alloy wheels and a meaner-looking body kit. You also get the option to add firmer S Line suspension to this trim as a no-cost option.

Black Edition takes the S Line model as a starting point and adds darker styling touches to help it look even sportier. It also adds an upgraded Bang & Olufsen stereo.

Vorsprung is the range-topping trim and includes enormous alloy wheels and a reversing camera.

What's the Audi TT's interior and technology like?

The TT has always been known for its style, and this reputation feels well-earned in the cabin. The design is neat and eye catching, and takes the unusual decision to ditch the typical centre infotainment system in favour of a fully digital screen in front of the driver. Other nice touches include the raised centre console, which helps the cabin feel like a cockpit, and the optional miniature digital screens on the climate vents that adjust the heater and air con.

Audi’s infotainment system looks nice and works fairly well in practice, but it’s disappointing that Apple CarPlay and Android Auto only became standard later in the car’s life. Check with your Motorpoint representative whether the TT you’re looking at has these features installed.

Sports car buyers don’t usually put practicality at the top of their wish lists but the TT isn’t too hard to live with if you usually carry only one extra passenger. The rear seats are too small for regular use but work fine as additional storage, or you can fold them flat to make a boot that’s just large enough for one big suitcase and a few soft bags.

Audi TT engine range explained

Audi TT 40 TFSI petrol

Don’t be put off by the 40 TFSI’s entry-level position. This 2.0-litre turbocharged four-cylinder petrol makes 197hp and can sprint from 0-62mph in 6.6 seconds – comfortably in the ballpark of most hot hatches – and is great fun to drive.

Audi TT 45 TFSI petrol

The next step up in the TT range is the 45 TFSI model. This cranks up the wick on the 2.0-litre engine, bringing power to 245hp. The 0-62mph time drops to 5.8 seconds for two-wheel drive cars and even further to 5.2 seconds on 45 TFSI models with the optional quattro all-wheel drive.

Audi TTS 50 TFSI petrol

This is the most powerful TT you can buy before stepping into the rarified realm of Audi’s RS cars. The TTS still uses the same 2.0-litre engine, but turned all the way up to a mighty 306hp and mated to standard quattro all-wheel drive. The 0-62mph dash is finished in just 4.5 seconds, which is nearly as fast as Ferraris and Lamborghinis of just a few years ago.

Audi TT RS petrol

TT RS cars are rare but are astonishingly fast. Under the bonnet, you'll find a 2.5-litre turbocharged five-cylinder engine making up to 400hp, which sees the 0-62mph sprint completed in less than four seconds. This version also includes beefed up suspension and brakes to cope with the extra engine power.

Audi TT FAQs

Audi makes the TT in two versions – a four-seat, three-door coupe with a fixed metal roof, and a two-seat, two-door Roadster convertible with a folding fabric roof.

If you’re shopping for an Audi TT, you might want to weigh it up against premium rivals including the Mercedes C-Class Coupe, BMW 4 Series or BMW Z4. You could also consider sports cars such as the Abarth 124, Toyota GR Supra or Porsche Boxster.

The Audi TT has a small footprint at just 4.2 metres long, making it easy to live with in the city, aided by standard-fit rear parking sensors. It’s a few millimetres shorter than most of its key rivals, with only the Abarth 124 taking up less space.

Of course, the TT is a sporty coupe, so there isn’t lots of cabin space available. Front-seat passengers have room to get comfortable but the two rear seats are cramped and will only work for very occasional use. Boot space is tight, especially on the Roadster convertible, although folding the rear seats in the coupe makes it a little more feasible for day-to-day use.

There’s no weak link in the Audi TT engine range with even the entry-level 40 TFSI version able to keep up with most hot hatches in a drag race. If you have the need for speed, however, the fire-breathing TTS is nearly as fast as some legitimate supercars. All cars come with the quick-shifting S Tronic automatic gearbox as standard.

The answer here depends on whether you're looking at the hardtop Audi TT coupe, or the convertible Audi TT Roadster.

Coupe TT models have four seats – two in the front and an extra pair in the back. The rear ones are really small – if you have a taller adult in the front seat, there'll be essentially no rear legroom whatsoever – so are best saved for very occasional use or extra cargo storage.

Convertible TT Roadster models are strictly two seaters only. The space where the rear seats would've gone is now occupied by the folding roof mechanism.

The Audi TT has not been rated for towing so is not a good choice for pulling a caravan. Check out our picks for the best cars for towing caravans to see some better choices.

As a slightly more niche model, there isn't a great deal of data available on the TT's long-term reliability. Nevertheless, there are no widespread reports of common problems, and many parts and engines are widely shared among other VW-Group cars, so availability shouldn't be a challenge.

You can add an extended warranty onto your TT for extra protection. This kicks in once the manufacturer's coverage ends and will insulate you from unexpected repair costs.

Not all TTs are available with a convertible roof. You have the option of the four-seat hardtop TT coupe or the convertible TT Roadster, which has just two seats. Choose the latter to enjoy wind-in-your-hair motoring.

The TT is a sports car from a premium manufacturer, so it should come as no surprise that it's a little more expensive to maintain than a cheaper car from a less upmarket brand.

It's always worth keeping on top of maintenance, however, because it's the easiest way to make sure your TT is worth as much as possible when you come to sell it. Missed services or deferred maintenance will slash thousands off your car's value.

Sports cars are a rare breed these days, so it'd be enough that the TT gets powerful engines and handsome styling. Usefully, the TT is also a great car, with excellent build quality, plush interior trim, and sporty-yet-capable handling.

Like any sports car, you'll need to make some sacrifices in terms of practicality, but the TT's such a looker that we can forgive having to make two trips to the supermarket if we have to do a particularly big shop.