2006 BMW M5 5.0L V10 SMG Automatic RWD SUPER FAST 507HP FL CAR

  • Condition: Used
  • Make: BMW
  • Model: M5
  • Type: Sedan
  • Trim: Base Sedan 4-Door
  • Doors: 4 Doors
  • Year: 2006
  • Mileage: 92,200
  • VIN: WBSNB93596B584304
  • Color: Gray
  • Engine size: 5L V10 40V
  • Number of cylinders: 10
  • Fuel: Gasoline
  • Transmission: Automatic
  • Drive type: RWD
  • Interior color: Black
  • Vehicle Title: Clear
  • Interested? Contact seller!

2006 BMW M5 Description

You are bidding on a very beautiful and outstanding 2-owner 2006 BMW M5 5.0L RWD with a 7-speed SMG Transmission and has 92K all miles are from the state of Florida. This BMW is very fuel efficient for super car that gets with about 17MPG Highway resulting in huge savings on fuel cost that has a top speed of 204MPH. It runs and drives very well with smooth acceleration and shifts fast from gear to gear. Also its very Quiet while cruising but after 5,000RPM the V10 sings a sympathy . This vehicle has only 92K Original Miles and for a BMW Engine it has many more miles to travel.

This BMW has Effortless power, sophisticated technology, elegant styling inside and out.

"Engineered like no other car in the world."

This vehicle is a MUST SEE! This is a Non Smoker vehicle which has been very well maintained and garage kept. The car looks beautiful and drives just as nice! It handles as if it was brand new. BMW's have also proven themselves over the years as an industry leader in reliability. You know that these cars will run for hundreds of thousands of miles! Most importantly, this car has NEVER been smoked in! You'll appreciate the smoke free interior this car offers! The interior is very nice with no stains or odors. The exterior is gorgeous and the paint is very glossy.

There is No Rust on the vehicle. A Southern Vehicle from the Sun Shine State

17MPG. Huge $avings on fuel cost compared to super car!!!!!!

The A/C blows cold and the Heater works great too.

Controls such as the Power Mirrors, Power Door Locks, Power Windows, Keyless Entry, Power Sunroof, and they all work.

Car Runs and Drives Perfect. Don't miss out on this beautiful BMW M5 Bid with confidence.

Overall, this is an outstanding and beautiful vehicle and it is awaiting its new owner. Bid with Confidence.

See lots of Pictures Below!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

The winning bidder will not be disappointed with this vehicle so bid with confidence.

This is a NO RESERVE auction bid which means the highest bidder wins and gets this beautiful car. I have started the auction very low to enable you to decide what you want to pay by entering your maximum bid. Enter your bids early rather than the last minute so that you do not loose out on this vehicle.

Congratulations in advance to the winning highest bidder :)


The M5 is visual poetry parked in your garage, and poetry in motion while driven.

Driving the M5 one learns what it must feel like to be a deity when freed from the shackles of place and time and the cares and worries that haunt ordinary drivers.

The M5 engine runs without sound or vibration at idle and normal speeds. Shifting through the gears the M5 gives no jerking forward and back, but instead offers continuous, unbroken smooth acceleration more like a silent turbine jet engine.

Driving the M5 is salvation. Behind the wheel your life is perfect.

WILL PASS EMISSIONS AND state inspections

tires in good shape and are all matching90%

No CEL engine lights on the dash

Starts the first time










*The exhaust has no signs of smoke

*The engine shows no signs of oils leaks

*The paint is original but very small little scratches on roof9/10,

*Interior Condition 9.5/10

*TIRES are in Great condition





The 2006 BMW M5 is a tech-savvy speed freak's dream come true. Its Formula One-bred engine, which has collected two consecutive International Engine of the Year awards, is the most delectable bit, with the seven-speed sequential manual gearbox (SMG) and various chassis control systems complementing the power to provide truly awesome performance.

The transmission does take some getting used to and still occasionally confounded us even after considerable seat time in both the M5 and the M6, but with experience and an understanding of the manual vs. automatic settings, a smooth drive is possible. Clearly, though, the SMG is most effective and transparent when pushed very hard, and given the M5's performance potential, this is impossible on public roads.

Visually, the M5 doesn't set itself apart too dramatically from the current non-M 5 series upon which it's based, but is discernable by larger standard wheels; front, side, and rear lower body enhancements; more aerodynamic side mirrors; four chrome-tipped exhaust outlets; and a side vent adorned with an M logo ahead of each front door. In darker colors, such as the Indianapolis Red Metallic of our test car, the effect is positive: the car looks purposeful, but it didn't draw much attention from other drivers or passersby.

With a base MSRP of $81,200, the V10-engined M5 is still something of a performance bargain, as the engine alone is uniquely valuable both as a power plant and for bragging rights ("yeah, but your Ford GT doesn't rev to 8,000rpm"). As usual, generous ticking of the BMW options list takes a toll, and with major options such as BlackLeather ($3,500), multifunction seats ($1,900), the total runs to a hefty $90,965, including a $695 destination charge. Sitting in the 2006 BMW M5 for the first time and taking an initial look around at the trim and controls, little is different than in other modern BMWs. The main gauges, iDrive controller, hooded navigation screen, and climate controls are nothing new. But looking closer, clues emerge as to the more serious nature of this particular M5.

The steering wheel is thick and stitched with three-colored thread matching the M logo colors. The SMG gear selector isn't a giveaway, as it's available in other BMWs, but some of the buttons in a row behind it are new. Two of them control the multifunction seats. These feature adjustable side bolsters that can be set to react in concert with vehicle dynamics, with the outside bolster "gripping" the seat's occupant during hard cornering (a system called "active bolstering"). Our car's front seats were also heated (standard) and cooled (an $800 option) through their full leather. The seats are comfortable and provide plenty of side bolstering at their regular setting; active bolstering is an interesting novelty but can be distracting while driving.

With the foot on the brake and the SMG lever in neutral, a tap of the Start/Stop button brings the V10 to life. iDrive allows customization of entry/exit options such as how long exterior pathway lighting stays on following exiting the car, the central locking sequence, whether the car beeps and/or flashes upon locking or unlocking, and all manner of other minor options.

iDrive again proves something of a double-edged sword, as we and others have previously noted ad nauseam. It offers simplicity and elegance of design but also requires too much effort for minor control modifications.

The M5 is, and always has been, the distillation of everything that makes BMW cars special. M division engineers, endowed with a streak of lunacy, take an already great BMW 5-series car and add power, improve its handling, and create a sedan that takes on dedicated sports cars. You get the feeling these guys share a kinship with those fun-loving, society-be-damned types who put a few special ingredients into a still and create moonshine. In this case, it's the new, 500-hp BMW M5, the moonshine of cars.

The differences between a regular-production 5-series BMW and the no-holds-barred M5 have never been greater. First and foremost is the new engine. In today's automotive world of economies of scale, mergers, and collaborations, it is rare for an automaker to design an engine that is entirely new, but the 90-degree, 5.0-liter V-10 is an engine that must have skipped kindergarten because it doesn't share any of its parts. The high-revving V-10 was made for the M5 exclusively, and it makes the car feel as special as anything built outside of Maranello.

Press the button marked "power" next to the shifter, and you get 500 horsepower at 7750 rpm and 384 pound-feet of torque at 6100 rpm. That's 106 more horsepower than the previous M5's V-8 and 175 more than a 545i's. Don't press the button, and the intake restricts itself to 400 horses. On paper the rpm at which maximum torque is achieved seems a bit high, but variable valve timing and individual throttles for each cylinder allow the engine to enjoy low-end grunt and midrange power. There's almost always enough power on tap to induce midcorner oversteer at the briefest stab of the throttle. The V-10 sounds great, too. Tear away from a city stoplight and run the V-10 to its 8250-rpm redline, and you'll leave nascent car enthusiasts in your wake.

Aside from the new engine there is a new transmission—the third generation of BMW's sequential manual gearbox (SMG)—that takes lessons learned from Formula 1 and applies them to the M5. BMW does not offer a conventional manual transmission, and that seems counter to its Ultimate Driving Machine marketing mantra. Although this latest SMG is faster and smoother than ever, a skilled driver could achieve less jerky shifts. You may wonder why there's no conventional manual. It has to do with the way the gears are arranged in the tranny casing. First and second gears, which experience the most abuse and stress, find themselves nestled in the strongest parts of the casing to withstand the violently quick shifts that the SMG can make. The rest of the seven gears are arranged to follow the same logic. If the M5 had a normal shifter, its pattern would be a maze so intricate that even the smartest rats lured by the best cheese would have trouble figuring it out.

Since the shifts are governed by electronics, there are different settings that alter shift speed and clutch slip. There's also a fully automatic mode. On the other side of the spectrum is the entertaining launch-control function that allows for maximum acceleration with minimal effort. To trigger launch control, shut off stability control, set the gearbox for the fastest shifts, push the shifter forward, and floor the throttle. What's odd is that you don't need to hold down the brake pedal. When the engine revs rise to 4000 rpm, release the shifter and keep the accelerator pedal floored. Gearchanges are head-bangingly fast and at the perfect rpm, as the program knows exactly when to shift. If there's enough space, the M5 will run to an indicated 168 mph, although BMW claims the governor only allows for 155 mph, still safely within the limits of the Y-rated Continental SportContact 2 tires.

It is interesting to note what technology the M engineers had to scrap in order to make the M5 chassis perform. They ditched current 5-series innovations such as active steering, active anti-roll bars, and run-flat tires. In place of the active steering is a passive, mechanically variable ratio that changes imperceptibly once you turn the wheel past a certain point. There are two levels of power-steering assist, light and heavy, that change depending on which damper setting you choose (comfort, normal, or sport). In the softest setting, the dampers take the harshness out of the ride, and the steering is noticeably lighter in that mode.

There is so much adjustability to the new M5 that there's a button for programming the driver's preferences into a single setting. Press the M button on the steering wheel, and you get your favorite damper, steering, shift, power, and stability settings.

Would you be surprised to hear that this doesn't have a positive effect on acceleration? Or lap times on the Streets of Willow? Or making a hot exit from a slow corner? Of course you wouldn't. Because that's precisely what happens. This M5 was a half-second slower to 60 mph than the SMG version we tested in January 2006 — 4.3 versus 4.1 — and a half-second slower through the quarter-mile: 12.8 seconds at 116 mph versus 12.5 at 118. DSC also inhibited lane-change performance (60.8 mph versus 65.6) and skidpad results (0.83 lateral g versus 0.89).