Body: Estate Year: 16/16
Fuel Type: Diesel
Quote Reference Number: 0H6-505192
- Insurance Group29E
- Performance (BHP)190
- Number of Seats5
- CO2 (g/km)124
- Road Tax£120
"Honda Nottingham is based on Lenton Lane, just off the A52 and within easy reach of both the M1 and A1."
Chris Duggan, General Manager
|Electric front+rear windows|
|Rain sensor windscreen wipers|
|DSTC-Dynamic Stability and Traction Control|
|Electronic parking brake|
|Hill start assist|
|HBA (Hydraulic Brake Assist)|
|Bluetooth hands free telephone kit|
|Service interval indicator|
|Intelligent driver information system (IDIS)|
|Active TFT Crystal Display|
|Sensus navigation system|
|Body colour door mirrors|
|Electric folding door mirrors including ground lights|
|Electrically adjustable and heated door mirrors|
|Diesel particulate filter|
|Steering wheel mounted remote controls|
|DAB Digital radio|
|Auxiliary input socket|
|Exterior Body Features|
|Twin exhaust pipes|
|Body colour bumpers|
|Front skid plate|
|Silver roof rails|
|Chrome side window trim|
|Chrome lower door mouldings|
|Home safe and approach lighting|
|Side marker illumination|
|Adaptive brake lights|
|Active bi-xenon headlamps with headlamp cleaning system|
|LED daytime running lights|
|Electronic climate control (ECC)|
|B Pillar ventilation|
|Air quality control system|
|Front centre armrest/storage|
|Front armrest + cupholder|
|Height/reach adjustable steering column|
|Grocery bag holder|
|Rear armrest / integral cup holders / storage tray|
|Load protection net|
|Illuminated gear knob|
|Lockable load floor|
|12V socket in front + rear tunnel console|
|4 aluminium high level anchor points|
|A-pillar parking ticket holder|
|Bright metal luggage threshold|
|Front centre armrest with storage compartment and cupholders|
|3 spoke leather steering wheel|
|Front/rear reading lights|
|Roll over protection|
|5 three point seatbelts|
|Passenger airbag deactivate switch|
|Dual stage Driver/Passenger Airbags|
|RSC - Roll stability control|
|Tyre pressure monitor|
|Forward folding front passenger seat|
|Head restraints for all seats|
|WHIPS - Whiplash Protection System|
|Front seat lumbar support/height adj pass seat|
|Electric drivers seat with memory + mirrors memory|
|Versatile split folding rear seat - 40/20/40|
|Height adjustable drivers seat with lumbar support|
|Isofix attachments on rear seats|
|Passenger seat adjustable for lumbar support|
|Locking wheel nuts|
|Key integrated remote control central locking|
|Fuel flap with deadlocking system|
|Anti-theft alarm including immobiliser/volume sensor + level sensor|
|Illuminated driver/passenger 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.
Ten Second Review
The revised Volvo XC60 offers a refreshed look and a class-leading 2.0-litre four cylinder diesel engine on 2WD variants badged 'D4'. These are the cars we'd recommend.
This XC60 is more smartly styled these days - particularly at the front where there's a much sleeker look. But the important stuff lies here beneath the bonnet. The 2WD entry-level D4 diesel model that almost all buyers choose now offers what for the time being is the most sophisticated and efficient engine in its segment. It's a 2.0-litre unit - Volvo's own - powered by what the brand calls 'Drive-E' technology which delivers the unlikely-sounding combination of an 8.1s 0-62mph capability and 62.8mpg combined cycle fuel economy. There's nothing in the class that can match that. Otherwise, this XC60 continues on much as before, originally based upon the Ford EUCD platform. From this apparently humble piece of chassis design has sprung some great cars. The Land Rover Freelander, Ford's Galaxy, Mondeo and S-MAX, the Volvo V70 and the XC60 we look at here: all were all built from the same underpinnings. If that's shown us anything, it's that brand counts for a lot. After all, few paying customers would see any lineage between a Volvo S80 and a Range Rover Evoque, but it's there in the DNA of their fundamental metalwork. Volvo, a company that was cast adrift from Ford's Premier Auto Group, understands the power of its brand extremely well, which is why its XC60 has done so well against a welter of compact SUV rivals.
The under-the-bonnet stuff is the major thing you need to know about this improved XC60. Namely that 2WD versions get Volvo's sophisticated new 190bhp Drive-E 2.0-litre four cylinder 16v diesel engine with its class-leading performance and efficiency combination and the option of an equally sophisticated 8-speed automatic transmission. The car is badged 'D4' and you should ask for it by name, though make sure when doing so that you understand you'll only be getting it in this form with two-wheel drive. That's because unfortunately, the Swedes haven't yet got around to mating this powerplant with an AWD chassis, so for the moment, XC60 buyers wanting 4x4 traction must have their cars with the older Ford-derived 2.4-litre five cylinder diesel unit still plumbed-in up-front and optionally mated, as before, to an older-style 6-speed Geartronic automatic gearbox. Here again, this Volvo wears a D4 badge, so the potential for confusion amongst buyers is obvious. I can see why customers might go for the older engine. After all, it's been uprated to 190bhp to match the output of the 2WD model and its efficiency has been tweaked to keep pace with rivals. It's also understandable to conclude that there's not much point in buying a car of this kind if it isn't going to have the AWD traction to help you when the weather turns icy. And you might be considering that this old 2.4 can also be ordered with 220bhp to create the AWD D5 variant. All of which is true.... but. I can't help thinking that to choose an XC60 without the latest Drive-E 2.0-litre 16v diesel is to miss out on much of what this car has to offer. With the newer engine, this car costs significantly less yet can match the performance of the thirstier D5 powerplant (rest to 62mph in 8.1s en route to 130mph) while delivering running cost returns that are vastly better and offering the option of a much clever auto gearbox. As for 4x4 traction, well a decent set of winter tyres will give you most of what you'll need there.
Design and Build
The success of the XC60's design is best expressed by the fact that it was on the market five years before Volvo got round to facelifting it. Indeed, sales wouldn't have been too badly affected had Volvo left it alone. The latest changes comprise a redesigned front featuring a re-sculpted bonnet. The Swedish company has made a concerted effort to remove any black trim pieces from the exterior to create a more upmarket, cohesive look. The headlamps have been redesigned and the horizontal lines on the grille with its chrome bars emphasise the car's width. The XC60 also benefits from an interior upgrade. There are now better quality wood inlays, a plusher headlining, textile B-pillars and there are also some very well finished silk metal frames around the air vents and light controls. When you're trying to sell against an Audi Q5, this sort of thing assumes showroom importance. The rear seats remain a little higher than the front pair to give better visibility for children and the two outer seats in the back can be specified with two-stage booster cushions. The interior feels very airy courtesy of some serious glazing overhead, the laminated glass panorama roof being one of the biggest in the sector. The load opening at the back is also the widest amongst the XC60's direct competition, opening to reveal a 480-litre capacity. As in the XC70, the rear seat is a three-piece affair that folds 40-20-40, with each section capable of folding down completely flat.
Market and Model
Expect to pay somewhere in the £30,000 to £45,000 bracket for your XC60. That's the theory. In practice, most sales are made in the £30,000 to £35,000 bracket and are focused on the D4 models that almost all buyers choose. Bear in mind that of these, it's only the 2WD variants that get Volvo's far more sophisticated 'Drive-E' 2.0-litre 16v four cylinder 190bhp diesel engine. It's by far the best, most efficient and most sophisticated powerplant in the range and comes with the £1,500 option of an equally clever 8-speed automatic transmission. Pretty much the only reason I can think of for not choosing it would be if you had to have AWD. If that's the case, you can still choose an XC60 with a D4 badge but to cope with power going to all four wheels, it'll have to be one propelled by Volvo's older Ford-derived 2.4-litre five cylinder unit, also now upgraded to 190bhp to create parity with the 2WD model. This sells for an £1,800 premium over the 2WD model and here again, there's the £1,500 option of automatic transmission, though in this case, we're talking an older less efficient 6-speed gearbox.
Cost of Ownership
If the running costs associated with this class of car tend to put you off buying one, then here's where this XC60 has the potential to really surprise you. What if I were to tell you that the fuel and CO2 costs of running one of these were less than the cheapest 1.25-litre Ford Fiesta supermini? Well that's just what I'm going to tell you. Fitted with Volvo's latest generation Drive-E 2.0-litre diesel engine, a 2WD XC60 delivers 62.8mpg on the combined cycle and just 117g/km of CO2. No other compact SUV can get anywhere near that. Your running cost returns aren't even very significantly affected if, as I probably would, you specify your 2WD XC60 D4 with Volvo's hi-tech 8-speed automatic gearbox - expect 60.1mpg on the combined cycle and 124g/km. That's because this auto transmission has a clever 'ECO+' feature that, when activated, softens throttle response, tweaks the climate control and the turbo cut-in point, changes the gearshift pattern and adds an 'Eco Coast' function that deactivates engine braking when cruising. If you want AWD traction with your XC60 and therefore have to have the older 2.4-litre diesel under the bonnet, you've inevitably got to accept that it will cost you more - though the returns are better than I expected given the age of this engine. Both D4 and D5 AWD manual models will return 54.3mpg on the combined cycle and 137g/km of CO2, which is actually very good by class standards.
Floor mats, Electric front+rear windows, ABS/EBD, Bluetooth hands free telephone kit, Information centre, Body colour door mirrors, Diesel particulate filter, Steering wheel mounted remote controls, Rear spoiler...
|0 to 60 mph (secs)|
|0 to 62 mph (secs)||8.1|
|Engine Power - BHP||190|
|Engine Power - KW||140|
|Engine Power - PS|
|Engine Power - RPM||4250|
|Engine Torque - LBS.FT||295|
|Engine Torque - MKG||41|
|Engine Torque - NM||400|
|Engine Torque - RPM||1750|
|Emissions - ICE|
|CO2 (g/km)||124 (g/km)|
|Standard Euro Emissions||EURO 6|
|Fuel Consumption - ICE|
|EC Combined (mpg)||60.1|
|EC Directive 1999/100/EC Applies|
|EC Extra Urban (mpg)||65.7|
|EC Urban (mpg)||51.4|
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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