Car owners manuals, booklets and guides
Manuals for cars that you can read, download in PDF or print.
Saab Owners Manual
Saab Automobile AB, better known as Saab is a Swedish car manufacturer owned by Spyker Cars N.V. Since its inception, Saab has been known for innovation, pioneering significant advancements in ergonomics, green technology, safety and turbocharging. Originally the automobile manufacturing division of Svenska Aeroplan Aktiebolaget (English: Swedish Airplane Limited), later known as Saab AB, Saab Automobile was acquired by General Motors in 1990 who sold it to Spyker Cars in 2010. The sale was completed on February 23, 2010. On June 13, 2012 it was announced that the National Electric Vehicle Sweden had bought Saab Automobile's bankruptcy estate.
Saab is the exclusive automobile Royal Warrant holder as appointed by the King of Sweden.
The Saab 9-3 is a compact executive car produced by the automaker Saab in Trollhättan, Sweden from 1998. The convertible (cabriolet) version was manufactured in Austria by Magna Steyr until recently, when it was moved to Trollhättan. The Saab 9-3 shares its platform with the Opel Vectra, and with the Cadillac BLS made on the same assembly line in Sweden. It is currently Saab's entry-level model, however in North America between 2005 and 2006 the Subaru Impreza-based Saab 9-2X was its entry-level model. The Saab 9-3 lineup has now expanded to include the regular Sedan, SportCombi wagon and Convertible models as well as the latest 9-3X Crossover, but the best news is that pricing across the range has been reduced anywhere from 4 to 12 percent compared to the 2009 lineup.
The Saab 9-5 is an executive car produced by the Swedish automobile maker Saab. The first generation was introduced in 1997 as the replacement to the Saab 9000 for the 1998 model year. At the time, the car represented a great leap forward for Saab. In the United States, the Saab 9-5 was introduced in the spring of 1998, for the 1999 model year. At September 15, 2009 the second generation was presented at the Frankfurt Motor Show and production is expected to begin in early 2010. The first generation Saab 9-5 was available with sedan and station wagon body styles. Aerodynamically, the sedan's drag coefficient is 0.29, and the station wagon's is 0.31 (U.S. version 0.33), which was introduced in 1999. It features such innovations as tracks to secure cargo down and a sliding load floor to make loading easier. For all that, the 2011 Saab 9-5 makes us think Victor Muller's new car company can succeed. Get some sales going, make it possible to order the car in a slightly more luxurious specification, and then you can charge the prices that Audi does for its lavishly equipped U.S. models. Add the Saab 9-5 2.0T model, Spyker Saab personalization packages, the SportCombi wagon in 2011, plus the high-performance Viggen, and then you've got a real car company.