Our Opinion - 2022 Jaguar F-Type Review

To a large extent, this is because the previous Jaguar F-Type model was simply too rear-heavy. Even in R spec, the F-loosey-goosey Type’s backend is held in check, allowing it to deliver impressive power and impressive handling despite the car’s approaching two-ton curb weight.

Jaguar engineers should reevaluate the brakes on this F-Type, despite the fact that it rides & looks better than previous model. Hard-core drivers may be concerned about a vague, spongy pedal feel when braking hard. Adding insult to injury, when the brake pads are slammed, the vehicle’s rear end jerks around. While we appreciate the F-sleek Type’s design and improved handling, we think it could use a little more stopping power.


  • Supercharged V-8s in a new flavor
  • Improved manoeuvrability
  • Design that stands the test of time


  • The brakes are not working properly
  • It’s not standard to have a keyless entry system

As a long-nosed sports car, it’s what Jaguar enthusiasts think of when discussing modern performance. After a major overhaul in 2021, a F-Type cabriolet and convertible received an updated look and much more features. The Jaguar F-four- Types and 6 engine options will no longer be available for the 2022 model year.

The turbo charged 5.0-liter V-8 in the 2022 F-Type is now more available than ever before thanks to a new, detuned, and more affordably priced eight-cylinder base model.

In order to meet the needs of all F-Type buyers, Jaguar is relying on a single engine. Both the P450 RWD & AWD and the top-of-the-line F-Type R use a 575-horsepower version of the line’s swept V-8 engine. 

Both transmissions use an eight-speed automatic. More sensible turbo four-cylinder and supercharged V-6 engines, which were available in 2021, have been discontinued.

All F-Type models come standard with automatic braking, lane concentrating, cruise control, and traffic recognition. The Blind Spot Assist package adds blind-spot surveillance and rear cross-traffic alerts to the vehicle.

Although sports cars aren’t known for their roominess, the F-Type has a surprising amount of storage space. When it comes to legroom, both the Jaguar and the Chevrolet Corvette have the same amount: 42.8 inches. At 41.7 inches, the BMW M4 has even less interior room, but it does have two rows.

The F-Type coupe has a larger trunk than the Corvette, with a capacity of 14.4 cubic feet under the rear hatch. The trunk of the convertible Jag is 7.3 cubic feet.

In order to customize the Jag’s growl, every F-Type gets rain-sensing wipers, adjustable adaptive suspension, and an exhaust with electrically actuated bypass valves. A power extendable steering column, push-button start and a 10.0-inch touchscreen infotainment system with navigation. Apple CarPlay and Android compatibility are also included.

LED headlights, power folding side reflectors, and 12-way strength adjustable front seats are available on the F-Type P450 AWD. The electricity tailgate, electric parking brake, and keyless entry (which is an option at lower trim levels) are now standard in the R model. Heating and cooling for the front seat backs are also available in two-zone climate control, along with heated steering wheels.

  • Corvettes from Chevrolet
  • This is a BMW M4
  • Shelby GT500 Ford Mustang
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