Perodua Viva Manual Rental | Note: Discount available for the longer period. Select your booking period to get a discount. The car images for illustration purposes only actual product may vary.
Discount: [ 3-6 Days: RM120 | Weekly: RM100 | Monthly: RM85 ]
The Perodua Viva is a city Automobile Made by Malaysian automaker Perodua since 10 May 2007. It was initially intended to be the replacement of Perodua’s recent city automobiles – the Perodua Kancil and the Perodua Kelisa.
Once launched, Perodua decided to market it as a Kelisa replacement only and will continue to market the Kancil. All of the Perodua Viva versions use Daihatsu DVVT engines.
Only the Premium version includes dual airbags and ABS. The Perodua Viva was removed from production and triumphed from the Perodua Axia after its launch on 15 September 2014.
The Viva was originally launched with six versions. The range was later updated on the 23 July 2009 using the Viva 660BX manual (Kancil replacement version), Viva Elite manual, Viva Elite automatic, Viva Elite EZi and Viva 1.0BZ automatic.
The suspension is typical of small hatchbacks with MacPherson struts facing situated by an L-shaped lower arm. In the back, Viva is fitted with a torsion beam axle and monitoring arms.
The suspension geometry has been optimized for improved steering response and ride comfort. The 1000 cc versions have power-assisted steering, optional auto transmission in addition to a front stabilizer. The 660 cc and 850
The 660 cc and 850 cc are barebones standard versions, devoid of power steering and auto transmission. As the Viva relies on Daihatsu Mira Avy, a kei car, it’s a compact exterior dimensions and a small turning radius. It’s roomy for its class, with enough space to seat five adults.
The Perodua Viva includes 3-cylinder engine options: 660 cc, 850 cc and 1000 cc. They are recognizable engines but upgraded with modern technology like DVVT (Dynamic Variable Valve Timing) and EFI.
All of them have twin overhead camshafts to provide even more powerful low-speed pulling power, leading to fewer gearchanges, yet also manages to improve top end power.
Other inventions include a resin port intake manifold and a head cover integrating an air-cleaner casing.
Fuel economy varies from 15.1 km/l (42.6 mpg (imp)) for the fully loaded 1 litre car version to the very thrifty 18.7 km/l (54 mpg) for its fundamental 660 cc model.
For the 1 litre guide the 0–100 km/h period is about 12.8 minutes. The engine torque band isn’t particularly peaky and timing necessary to hit 70 km/h (43 mph) is great.
It might be pushed to 130 km/h (81 miles) without much effort. However the motor drones at these speeds. Best speed is approximately 160 km/h (99 mph).