Body: Hatchback Year: 17/67
Fuel Type: Petrol
Quote Reference Number: 005-513629
- Insurance Group8E
- Performance (BHP)90
- Number of Seats5
- CO2 (g/km)115
- Road Tax£140
|Heated rear window|
|3 speed windscreen wipers|
|Electric front windows + drivers one touch|
|Hill start assist|
|ABS + EBD + EBA|
|ESC - Electronic Stability Control + traction control|
|Audible lights on warning|
|Grey door mirrors|
|Chrome air vent surrounds|
|Satin chrome centre console|
|Chrome instrument dials|
|DAB Digital radio|
|4x20W radio/CD/MP3 with aux input and fingertip controls|
|Exterior Body Features|
|Body colour bumpers|
|Chrome headlight surround|
|Chrome fog light surround|
|Satin chrome roof bars|
|Satin chrome scuff plates|
|Chrome Honeycomb front grille|
|Black side sills|
|Front fog lights|
|LED daytime running lights|
|Manual air conditioning|
|Heating/ventilation unit with 4 speed fan|
|Rear grab handles|
|Height adjustable steering wheel|
|Front passenger grab handle|
|Satin Chrome door handles|
|Gear shift indicator|
|Two tone door panels dark carbon/light grey|
|Front courtesy lights|
|Height adjustable front seatbelts|
|Front side airbags|
|Three 3 point rear seatbelts|
|Door open warning|
|Driver/Front Passenger airbags|
|Child locks on rear doors|
|Front passenger airbag deactivation|
|Front seatbelt unfastened audible+visual warnings|
|Tyre pressure monitor|
|Front seat back map pockets|
|Height adjustable front headrests|
|Driver's seat height adjustment|
|3 rear height adjustable headrests|
|Isofix on 2nd row outer seats|
|60/40 split folding rear seat|
|Remote central locking|
|Automatic door locking|
|Passenger sunvisor with vanity mirror|
|16" steel wheels|
The specification listed for this vehicle was standard when purchased new. The actual specification may vary, for confirmation, please contact our sales department.
Ten Second Review
The Dacia Sandero might be the cheapest car on sale in the UK but that doesn't mean it's not without merit. In fact the Sandero is big, solidly built and features some decent engines, especially in this improved guise. The entry-level car will be too spartan for many but even the range-topper looks good value. If you're just about to buy a mainstream brand citycar, supermini or family hatch, you need to stop right here and read on..
Sometimes, I think I must have been born in the wrong era. Is it just me - or does everything these days seem to cost rather more than it should? Take the purchase of a compact family car, the kind most people want, with room for up to five, a modern engine and a decent-sized 300-litre boot. Today, the mainstream makers have decreed that you'll pay from £14,000 to £15,000 for such a thing. But one brand disagrees. Dacia. For much less than half those kinds of asking figures, this Renault-owned Romanian marque can bring you this car, the Sandero. Let's check out this revised version.
Probably the most important news here is that Dacia has finally pensioned off the old 1.2-litre 16V 75bhp petrol engine that used to prop up the Sandero line-up. In its place is a far peppier and more efficient 1.0-litre SCe 75 three cylinder unit. The well-proven TCe 90 petrol and dCi 90 diesel engines continue to be available across the revised range. You're probably going to want them too as performance from the SCe 75 powerplant is rather leisurely, the rest to 62mph sprint occupying 14.2s. The TCe 90 derivative improves that showing to 11.1s, while with the dCi 90, it's 11.8s. As before, this car is built tough. How many other superminis are promoted as having excellent ground clearance enabling them to take on all kinds of road conditions with "robust underbody protection for impressive performance on unpaved tracks"? I've experienced the roads in this car's home state of Romania and if this Dacia can cope with them, it shouldn't have any problems with our potholes and speed humps - though I should point out that models produced for the brand's home market actually ride 14mm higher than our Sanderos.
Design and Build
So where does the Dacia Sandero fit, sizewise? That very much depends on how you position the car. On price, you'd have to say it's competing with city cars but in terms of the amount of metal you get, it's actually sized somewhere between a Fiesta-sized supermini and a Focus-sized family hatch. In other words, for the kind of money being asked, the interior and exterior dimensions are very generous indeed, with the ordinary five-door hatchback Sandero offering 1436mm of rear elbow room, giving enough space to seat three adults comfortably or install three child seats. Boot volume is 320-litres (slightly more than a Ford Focus) which is extremely good for this class and there's a 60/40 split fold rear seat to improve practicality still further. We should talk about the changes made to this revised model which gets a revised front end design showcasing Dacia's new lighting signature flanking a revised honeycombed grille. The interior's smarter too, with satin-effect chrome finishing to lift the dashboard, a revised steering wheel and some softer-touch surfaces on upper-spec variants. Dacia has even moved the electric window switches from the centre console to a more conventional place on the doors. As before, the cabin offers plenty of storage, notably via a central cubby box. The oddments spaces in the front and rear doors are large enough to house a 1.5-litre and 0.5-litre bottle respectively. As before, there's the option of a crossover-like Sandero Stepway bodystyle with raised suspension and roofbars.
Market and Model
So how much are you going to end up paying? Believe it or not, from around just £6,000. That makes the Sandero the cheapest car you can buy. It undercuts other much smaller budget models such as the Suzuki Celerio by around £1,000 and offers more space inside. For some perspective, in size, this car is somewhere between a Fiesta-shaped supermini and a Focus-sized family hatch. So you get the idea. It really is hard to argue with this kind of value proposition. There's only a single five-door hatchback bodystyle but it does come in either standard form or as the 'Sandero Stepway', a variant that dresses up this design with a bit more SUV-style attitude and offers a higher ride height. Go shopping at the lower end of the standard hatch range and you can't expect too much in terms of standard equipment, though things have improved in that regard with this revised model. Most variants get a DAB radio and you no longer have to stretch right top the top of the range for air conditioning - it's now standard from the 'Ambiance' level upwards. As before, the entry-level 'Access' versions come only with the base SCe 75 petrol engine and are equipped with manual windows all round. For this kind of money of course, you might expect to have to have to wind up your windows yourself and do without things like body-coloured bumpers or remote central locking, but it may be a shock to find that you don't even get a radio or something as basic as a passenger grab handle - and that the only colour on offer is white. Still, all these things are of course available on the plusher Sandero models that most British customers will choose.
Cost of Ownership
Given that much of a new car's cost of ownership is swallowed up in depreciation, it makes perfect sense to minimise your financial exposure in the first instance if you want to keep a cap on bills. If you've paid around £6,000 for a Sandero and it sheds half of its value in three years, you're still only three grand in the hole. And £1,000 per year in depreciation is something most new car owners can only dream of. In fact, I have a suspicion the Sandero will do a lot better than that, because the public is getting wise to the Dacia brand and the engines on offer in this car all offer decent economy and low emissions. The TCe 90 petrol unit is the zippiest and even that will return a combined fuel figure of 57.6mpg and emissions of 109g/km. The 1.0-litre SCe petrol engine that comes with that headline-grabbing price tag doesn't fare quite so well at 54.3mpg and 117g/km but that's not going to send many of you to the wall. Go diesel and you're looking at 80.7mpg and 90g/km - a truly excellent showing. All new Sanderos come with a 3 year/60,000 mile warranty (whichever is reached sooner). Rather than forcing buyers to pay a premium for a longer warranty they might not want, Dacia's offers them the option to extend their warranty should they wish.
Rear wash/wipe, Hill start assist, Bluetooth system, PAS, Rev counter, Grey door mirrors, Chrome air vent surrounds, 4 speakers, Body colour bumpers, Front fog lights, Manual air conditioning, Rear grab handles...
|0 to 60 mph (secs)|
|0 to 62 mph (secs)||11.1|
|Engine Power - BHP||90|
|Engine Power - KW||66|
|Engine Power - PS|
|Engine Power - RPM||5000|
|Engine Torque - LBS.FT||103|
|Engine Torque - MKG||14.3|
|Engine Torque - NM||140|
|Engine Torque - RPM||2250|
|Emissions - ICE|
|CO2 (g/km)||115 (g/km)|
|Noise Level dB(A)||74|
|Standard Euro Emissions||EURO 6|
|Fuel Consumption - ICE|
|EC Combined (mpg)||55.4|
|EC Directive 1999/100/EC Applies|
|EC Extra Urban (mpg)||60.1|
|EC Urban (mpg)||48.7|
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.
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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.
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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.
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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