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Mercedes-Benz C-Class C220D Amg Line Premium 5Dr Auto Diesel Estate

Overview:

Mileage: 5,999
Trans: Automatic
Body: Estate
Year: 17/17
Colour: Selenite Grey Metallic
Fuel Type: Diesel

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Quote Reference Number: 0M2-502531

Specification

Specification
Body Glass
Green tinted glass
Rear wiper
Electric windows one touch open/close
Rain sensor windscreen wipers
Heated windscreen washers
Brakes
ABS with Brake Assist
ESP with ASR
Electronic parking brake
Hill start assist
Adaptive brake system
Driver Aids
Speed sensitive steering
Attention assist
Active park assist with parktronic system
Collision prevention assist
Dynamic drive mode selector
Driver Convenience
Remote boot release
Power opening/closing tailgate
Automatic boot closing
Driver Information
Outside temperature gauge
Multi function trip computer
Service indicator (ASSYST PLUS)
Garmin Map Pilot navigation system with SD card, touchpad and voice control
Driving Mirrors
Electric folding door mirrors + auto dimming rear view + drivers exterior door mirror
Electrically adjustable and heated door mirrors
Engine
Diesel particulate filter
Entertainment
Mercedes Audio 20 radio/single CD + telephone keypad
DAB Digital radio
USB Connection
Frontbass loudspeakers
Exterior Body Features
Twin exhaust pipes
AMG body styling
Body coloured bumpers
Radiator grille with integral star
Electric front sliding and fixed rear panoramic glass sunroof
Radiator grille with integral star and 2 louvres in matt iridium silver with chrome trim
Exterior Lights
Adaptive brake lights
LED daytime running lights
LED tail lights
Heating/Cooling/Ventilation
Dual zone automatic climate control
Interior Features
Illuminated glovebox
Front centre armrest with storage compartment
Load compartment cover
2 cupholders in front centre console
Sports pedals with stainless steel surfaces and rubber studs
Aluminium door trim
12V power socket in centre console
3 spoke AMG steering wheel in Nappa leather
Gearshift paddles
Multifunction steering wheel
Interior Lights
Advanced multicolour ambient light and LED interior light
Packs
Memory pack - C Class
Storage pack - C Class
Lighting pack - C class
Mirror pack - C Class
Seat comfort pack - C Class
Safety
Front side airbags
Occupancy sensor for passenger seat
Child proof door locks
Warning triangle and first aid kit
Dual stage Driver/Passenger Airbags
Tyre pressure monitoring system
3 rear 3 point seatbelts
Drivers knee airbag
Window airbags
Pre-safe anticipatory safety system
Active bonnet
Seats
4 way adjustable lumbar support
Heated front seats
Auto Mercedes-Benz child seat recognition sensor
AMG sports seats
4 way adjustable front head restraints
Rear top tether child seat ISOFIX attachment
2 way rear head restraints
40/20/40 split folding rear seats
Security
Remote central locking
Alarm system/interior protection/immobiliser
Keyless entry and keyless start
Chrome surround electric key
Vanity Mirrors
Sunvisors with illuminated vanity mirrors

The specification listed for this vehicle was standard when purchased new. The actual specification may vary, for confirmation, please contact our sales department.

Features

Ten Second Review

The fourth generation Mercedes-Benz C-Class Estate offers more legroom in the rear, a slick interior, the option of air suspension but a modest 490-litre boot - a slight 5-litre improvement over its predecessor. That kind of total capacity is about par for this kind of car, but if luggage space is important, you'll need to trade up to Mercedes' larger E-Class model - or look at an option with a more proletarian badge on the bonnet.

Background

You don't need to be a genius to work out what was wrong with previous Mercedes-Benz C-Class estates. Yes they looked good, handled pretty well and the good burghers from Stuttgart would gladly shoehorn any size engine you liked under the bonnet but they just weren't, for want of a better word, estate-y enough. Some numbers? Well the outgoing model had 485-litres of fresh air under its parcel shelf. Compare that to supposedly smaller station wagon like a Peugeot 308 SW where you get 610-litres. Even comparative tiddlers like a Kia Cee'd Sportwagon could pack more in than the Merc. So, as talented as it was, the C-Class was always a bit undersized. You noticed it in the luggage bay and you couldn't avoid the fact when you climbed in the back seats. With the introduction of the four-door CLA into the range, the MK4 model C-Class has been given licence to loosen its belt a bit. Has the estate benefited?

Driving Experience

The C-Class has for some time been, and will continue to be, focused on comfort and refinement. It's clear that this is where a good deal of the development budget has been spent in differentiating this generation car from the BMW 3 Series, the Audi A4 and the impressive Jaguar XE. To that end, it's the first car in its class to offer air suspension. This comes with an AGILITY SELECT switch that allows the driver to select between Comfort, ECO, Sport, Sport+ and Individual settings. Even if you stick with the standard steel springs, the front suspension has been greatly improved with a very clever four-link setup that isolates the struts, allowing for optimised geometry and better grip. The diesel engines begin with a Renault-derived 1.6-litre diesel unit that develops 136bhp in the C200d model. Next up is the 2.1-litre diesel unit, offering either 170bhp in the C220d or 204bhp in the C250d: with both C220d and C250d derivatives, there's the option of 4MATIC 4WD if you want it. If you need a bit more technology, there's a C300h hybrid model that combines a four-cylinder 204bhp diesel engine with a compact 27bhp electric motor and looks interesting. Alternatively, there's an even more sophisticated C350e plug-in hybrid model that mates 211bhp four cylinder petrol power with a 27bhp electric motor. Talking of petrol power, it comes in a simpler guise in the form of the 184bhp C200. There are Mercedes-AMG performance petrol models too. The C 43 gets 4MATIC traction and a twin-turbo V6 engine putting out 367bhp. It's the perfect choice if you can't quite stretch to the range-topping Mercedes-AMG C63. If you can afford this flagship though, you'll be getting quite a car, with a 4.0-litre V8 putting out either 476 or 510bhp, depending on the state of tune you select. Back in the real world in the mainstream C-Class line-up, there's a choice of two six-speed manual transmissions. Auto buyers get either 7 or 9-speed G-TRONIC units, depending on the derivative chosen. The electromechanical Direct Steer system is also fitted as standard.

Design and Build

First the good news. Where the old C-Class estate let you pack in 485-litres of gear in the boot and 1,500-litres with the rear seats folded down, this successor model offers more room. The bad news? It's only gone up to 490-litres with the seats in place and 1,510-litres all-up. So you can stack an extra couple of bottles of Coke in the boot and that's your lot. Still, that's the same as an Audi A4 Avant, while the BMW 3 Series Touring only adds another 5-litres, so as load luggers, all three are reasonably dismal. The luggage bay measures 950mm in width and the rear seat splits 40:20:40 allowing longer items to be carried with two rear seats in use. A powered tailgate and hands-free access system are both offered as options and you can also spend more on a Cargo Package which includes adjustable rails to separate boot contents and an additional electric rear seat release button. Otherwise, the interior is radically different to its predecessor with a broad centre console swooping between the front occupants. In automatic vehicles, a large one-piece centre console panel performs an elegant sweep from the centre air vents to the armrest. On vehicles with manual transmission, the centre console is slightly steeper and features two separate trim elements in order to create ample space for ergonomic operation of the shift lever. There's also a free-standing 7-inch central display or, if you opt for COMAND Online, an 8.4-inch item is specified. Materials quality is much improved and there are some slick details like the five metallic round air vents and the touchpad in the hand rest over the Controller on the centre tunnel. There's even a head-up display option. An extra 80mm in the wheelbase helps rear seats space which is one consolation, but that small boot will mean that families might have to resort to roof storage.

Market and Model

You're looking at a £1,200 premum to get this estate over the saloon variant. There are some frighteningly clever features built into this MK4 model C-Class Estate. We expect that from Mercedes-Benz but it doesn't mean we're blase about them. The air conditioning system, for instance, talks to the car's satellite navigation system. When you enter a tunnel, rather than start sucking diesel fumes into the cabin from that labouring artic, the car knows it's entering a tunnel and automatically switches the air conditioning to recirculate, bringing in fresh air only when you've emerge again. That's smart. As indeed is the COLLISION PREVENTION ASSIST PLUS system. When a danger of collision persists and the driver fails to respond, the system is able to carry out autonomous braking at speeds of up to 125mph, thereby reducing the severity of collisions with slower or stopping vehicles. The system also brakes in response to stationary vehicles at a speed of up to 31mph, and is able to prevent rear-end collisions at speeds of up to 25mph. Each C-Class gets pelvis airbags for driver and front passenger, as well as window bags, sidebags for the outer rear seats and a kneebag for the driver. The front passenger seat can also be fitted with automatic child seat recognition, which deactivates the airbag when a child seat is fitted and reactivated once it has been removed. The sound system is also worth a mention, utilising the Frontbass system, which uses the space within the cross-member and side member in the body structure as a resonance chamber for really punchy bass response.

Cost of Ownership

We've been accustomed to Mercedes featuring a whole host of efficiency measures such as start/stop, advanced aerodynamics and low internal transmission friction but the MK4 model C-Class has been on a diet to help things improve. Despite being a significantly bigger car than before (some 95mm longer and 40mm wider), weight has been cut through extensive use of aluminium in the 'body in white'. In fact, use of aluminium here has gone up from around 10 per cent in the old car to around 50 per cent now, with the result that around 70kg, or the weight of an average adult, has been trimmed from the body structure. It's all led to some impressive efficiency stats. Take the C220 BlueTEC diesel variant which can emit no more than 108g/km of carbon dioxide, with combined cycle fuel economy improving to nearly 70mpg; a quite remarkable number to be associated with a compact executive estate. Even the entry-level petrol model, the C200, manages 128g/km of CO2. Predictably, the C63 AMG super estate is thirstier, delivering 33.6mpg on the combined cycle and 196g/km of CO2. The headline-makers here though, are the HYBRID models. The diesel/electric C300 HYBRID delivers 76.3mpg on the combined cycle and 95g/km of CO2. The petrol/electric C300 PLUG-IN HYBRID variant meanwhile, does even better, recording a scarcely-believable 134.5mpg on the combined cycle and 49g/km of CO2.

AMG floormats, Green tinted glass, ABS with Brake Assist, Speed sensitive steering, Remote boot release, Outside temperature gauge, Electric folding door mirrors + auto dimming rear view + drivers exterior door mirror...

Performance

Performance
Performance
0 to 60 mph (secs)
0 to 62 mph (secs)7.6
Engine Power - BHP170
Engine Power - KW125
Engine Power - PS
Engine Power - RPM3000
Engine Torque - LBS.FT295
Engine Torque - MKG41
Engine Torque - NM400
Engine Torque - RPM1400
Top Speed142

Go Green

Green Stats
Emissions
CO0.182
CO2 (g/km)119 (g/km)
HCN
HC+NOx0.069
Noise Level dB(A)70
NOx0.056
Particles0.0011
Standard Euro EmissionsEURO 6
Fuel Consumption
EC Combined (mpg)60.1
EC Directive 1999/100/EC Applies
EC Extra Urban (mpg)68.9
EC Urban (mpg)51.4
View our go green used car offers

Car Finance

Cash Price

The Cash Price is the ‘On the road price’ that the Dealership offers the vehicle at the point of sale. This is derived from any Manufacturer or Dealer savings from the Recommended Retail Price listed by the Manufacturer.

With thousands of models available we can offer you a competitive cash price quotation against any of our vehicles.

Our deals and offers change on a daily basis so please contact us for most up to date cash price.

PCP

PCP (Personal Contract Purchase) a simple cost effective way to buy your new or nearly new car.
You choose the car, the deposit, how long you want the contract to run for and the mileage you intend to do. You will then receive a quote for fixed cost motoring for the length of the contract. At the end of the contract you have a choice to either buy the car outright for an agreed lump sum (the GFV or final balloon payment), or hand the vehicle back to the lender.

HP

Hire Purchase allows you to take ownership of a car once all payments are made.

This is one of the most popular methods to buy a new vehicle. You pay an initial deposit, then pay off the balance in monthly payments over an agreed period of time, when the payments are complete the car is yours.

One of the main benefits with Hire Purchase is the ability to buy a high value vehicle on monthly payments.
Hire Purchase allows you to tailor your finance package as deposit, length of time and monthly payments are all flexible.

Lease

Personal contract hire is very similar to normal contract hire, but is exclusively for private individuals. This is one of the most common form of leasing.
With a personal contract hire agreement you take control of a car for a contractual period – usually referred to as the ‘lease period’. You will make fixed monthly payments for the duration of the contract – when the contract expires you will simply return the car and take out a new personal contract hire lease. PCH means you never have to worry about resale values of your car.

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