Mercedes Benz V-Class (Vito/Viano) Oil Type

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Choose the appropriate model year for the Mercedes Benz V-Class (Vito/Viano) you are trying to find the oil type & capacity for from the list below.

Mercedes Benz V-Class (Vito/Viano)

Mercedes Benz V-Class (Vito/Viano) Image

You can find 40 different trims for the Mercedes Benz V-Class (Vito/Viano) and their corresponding recommended oil type.

The years available stretch from 1996 through to 2024 and to view the oil type and capacity you just click to expand.

The Mercedes-Benz V-Class first emerged in 1996. Since then, the series has consisted of both the Vito and the Viano, which are made for light commercial or leisure applications respectively.

Since that time, there have been three generations to hit the markets. The latest of these came to the market in 2014.

The second generation version was also given two facelifts in 2010 and 2013.

In the North American market, the model has been sold as the Mercedes-Benz Metris. However, it was announced that this version would be retired in 2023.

Competition for the model has typically come from the likes of the Volkswagen Caravelle, Hyundai i800, and Ford Tourneo.

There are a number of customization options to help the model fit customer requirements. These include three lengths, two wheelbase options, as well as the configuration of either panel van or people carrier.

Trims for the latest versions consist of three levels. These standard options include the base Pure, followed by Progressive, and the Premium. The passenger carrier version is also sold with the Avantgarde, Exclusive, and AMG trim levels.

Engine options have included a single 2.0 L inline-4 petrol engine for the latest models.

Diesel options are far more extensive, including engines ranging from a turbocharged 1.6 L inline-4 up to a turbocharged 2.2 L inline-4.

Older models were fitted with engines like a 4.3 L V6 and a 6.3 L V8 found in exclusive Brabus high-performance versions.

These have been mated with various transmissions. These include a 6-speed manual, 7-speed and 9-speed automatics, and a continuously variable transmission.

There is also a fully-electric version, called the EQV, which made its debut in 2020.