Pull the relevant fuse but you'd lose eQ2. Also MiTo failed a sefety recent test with it set to D.
yes but if you have switchable traction control, that comes under ASR or TC etc as a seperate button, like my 156 for instance, has esp, and asr seperate, along with other things, but isnt everything in the mito controlled with the dna switch? if so that sucks:banghead:i thought it was the all round stability control, including traction control and ABS and q2
Why do most people think that the MiTo is 'practically unusable ' in 'N' ???I suppose it could be an issue in the MiTo in that everybody probably drives in D since N is practically unusable due to the slow throttle response.
Always have run it with 97 or 99 ron (if I can get 99 that is).For what it's worth AlfaMitoNick, I agree with you. But I would say that 'N' works a lot better if you're running your Mito on Super Unleaded (97 ron), I recently discovered this and didn't realise what I was missing. It completely clears up the problem of 'getting going'. I tend not to use 'D' around town or in heavy traffic any more.
I think people are getting mixed up.N in a Cloverleaf was tedious. I could walk away from the line quicker. All the reviews seem to agree with me too.
On the 159 series cars you can disable ASR & VDC. Makes my Brera Q4 a different animal but still very sure footed.
At TB, for the track I agree that it'd be good to make the MiTo native as long as eQ2 remains active. On the road I'd say the relaxed safety net is a good thing
There are times for driving sensibly and times for blasting down the road like your tails on fire.As for Normal mode.....one the 120 it really makes no difference in terms of engine performace, but on the 155 (and 170 and 135 i presume) the throttle pedal feels really lethargic and unresponsive. If you get the faster engines....why would you want your car to feel lethargic, surely you want it to be sporty...makes N on these engines seem like a waste of time to me.