Vauxhall Corsa 1.2 Turbo Elite Nav Premium Automatic 5 door Hatchback (19MY) at County Motor Works Vauxhall

01245 932 703

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Automatic

Petrol 45.6 combined MPG (WLTP)

Orange Fizz

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Emissions and Fuel

CO2:
99 g/km

MPG:
65.7

WLTP CO2:
140 g/km

WLTP MPG:
45.6

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per mile


per week


per year

* Price does not include road fund license

  • Metallic - Orange Fizz
  • Model Year:6(2019)

General

Badge Engine CC: 1.2
Badge Power: 100
Based On ID: N
Coin Description: Turbo
Coin Series: Elite Nav Premium
Generation Mark: 5
Insurance Group 1 - 50 Effective January 07: 17E
NCAP Adult Occupant Protection %: 84
NCAP Child Occupant Protection %: 86
NCAP Overall Rating - Effective February 09: 4
NCAP Pedestrian Protection %: 66
NCAP Safety Assist %: 69
Service Interval Frequency - Months: 12
Service Interval Mileage: 12500
Timing Belt Interval Frequency - Months: N
Timing Belt Interval Mileage: N
Vehicle Homologation Class: M1

Emissions - ICE

CO2 (g/km): 99
HC+NOx: N
Particles: N
Standard Euro Emissions: EURO 6
WLTP - CO2 (g/km) - Comb - Max: 140
WLTP - CO2 (g/km) - Comb - Min: 130

Engine and Drive Train

Camshaft: DOHC
Catalytic Convertor: True
CC: 1199
Compression Ratio: 10.5:1
Cylinders: 3
Fuel Delivery: MULTI POINT FUEL INJECTION
Gears: 8 SPEED
Number of Valves: 12
Transmission: AUTO

Fuel Consumption - ICE

EC Combined (mpg): 65.7
EC Directive 1999/100/EC Applies: True
EC Extra Urban (mpg): 72.4
EC Urban (mpg): 55.4
WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Comb - Max: 6.2
WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Comb - Min: 5.8
WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Extra High - Max: 6.4
WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Extra High - Min: 5.9
WLTP - FC (l/100km) - High - Max: 5.4
WLTP - FC (l/100km) - High - Min: 5
WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Low - Max: 7.6
WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Low - Min: 7.1
WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Medium - Max: 6.2
WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Medium - Min: 5.8
WLTP - MPG - Comb - Max: 45.6
WLTP - MPG - Comb - Min: 48.7
WLTP - MPG - Extra High - Max: 44.1
WLTP - MPG - Extra High - Min: 47.9
WLTP - MPG - High - Max: 52.3
WLTP - MPG - High - Min: 56.5
WLTP - MPG - Low - Max: 37.2
WLTP - MPG - Low - Min: 39.8
WLTP - MPG - Medium - Max: 45.6
WLTP - MPG - Medium - Min: 48.7

Performance

0 to 62 mph (secs): 10.8
Engine Power - BHP: 100
Engine Power - KW: 74
Engine Power - PS: True
Engine Power - RPM: 5500
Engine Torque - LBS.FT: 151
Engine Torque - MKG: 20.9
Engine Torque - NM: 205
Engine Torque - RPM: 1750
Top Speed: 119

Test Cycles

Emissions Test Cycle: NEDC Correlated

Tyres

Alloys?: True
Tyre Size Front: 205/45 R17
Tyre Size Rear: 205/45 R17
Tyre Size Spare: TYRE REPAIR KIT
Wheel Style: 5 DOUBLE SPOKE
Wheel Type: 17" ALLOY

Vehicle Dimensions

Height: 1433
Length: 4060
Wheelbase: 2538
Width: 1765
Width (including mirrors): 1960

Weight and Capacities

Fuel Tank Capacity (Litres): 44
Gross Vehicle Weight: 1645
Luggage Capacity (Seats Down): 1015
Luggage Capacity (Seats Up): 309
Max. Loading Weight: 480
Max. Roof Load: 70
Max. Towing Weight - Braked: 1200
Max. Towing Weight - Unbraked: 580
Minimum Kerbweight: 1165
No. of Seats: 5
Turning Circle - Kerb to Kerb: 10.4

BUT OF CORSA (new2) 02/08/2019

With a little Gallic assistance, Vauxhall has rejuvanted its Corsa supermini to make sure it stays relevant to buyers in this crowded market. Jonathan Crouch takes a look.

Ten Second Review

Time, perhaps, to change the way you feel about Vauxhall's Corsa. This fifth generation version aims to surprise in all the ways its predecessor was unremarkable. As a result, on paper at least, it's the most competitive supermini the brand has ever brought us. There's even an all-electric model.

Background

Vauxhall's Corsa has always been a well-priced, practical supermini but it's usually been let down by distinctively average engines, a bit of a weight problem, less than cutting-edge technology and the lack of the kind of spark that would endear you to the thing. All stuff that Vauxhall reckons has been sorted in this fifth generation version. We'll see. The key boxes certainly seem to have been ticked here. Vauxhall is merely an Anglo/Teutonic outpost of the French PSA Peugeot/Citroen conglomerate these days, so it's not surprising to find this MK5 model Corsa pretty much completely based on the second generation Peugeot 208 announced at about the same time. Which means that this car will get that one's battery full-electric tech too - enter the Corsa-e. Most Corsa buyers though, will continue to want a fossil-fuelled lump beneath the bonnet. Vauxhall's also promising a big step up in provision when it comes to driver assistance systems, infotainment and connectivity. Sounds promising.

Driving Experience

Engine-wise, there are two petrol units and a single diesel to choose from. Ideally, you'd want to avoid the base 75PS 1.2-litre petrol unit, which can only be had with 5-speed manual transmission. And go instead for the more modern three cylinder, direct injection turbocharged 100PS 1.2-litre petrol powerplant your dealer will prefer to point you towards. Here, there's a gutsier 205Nm of torque, which will mean easier mid-range overtaking and less of a need to 'row' the car along with the 6-speed gear lever in town. Alternatively with this 100PS drivetrain, there's the option of an auto transmission - and a very sophisticated one with 8-speeds which includes steering wheel paddleshifters. The minority-interest Corsa engine option is a 1.5-litre 100PS diesel which will be a rare sight, but might make sense if you habitually undertake longer distances in your supermini, thanks to a plump 250Nm torque output. All the engines on offer are helped in their task by a significant weight reduction this time round - Vauxhall says it can be as much as 10%, which is quite a lot in supermini terms. Base-spec variants can now weigh as little as 980kgs. As for the all-electric Corsa-e version, well just one variant of that will be available featuring a 50kWh battery mated to a 100kW electric motor, this confection developing a healthy 134hp.

Design and Build

The idea this time round with the Corsa is to strike a better balance between sportiness and comfort, thanks to a re-designed body shell and new aluminium engines. There are lighter underpinnings too, based on the new Common Modular Platform (CMP) platform this car shares with the latest Peugeot 208. Despite this, this fifth generation model is slightly larger than its predecessor, with its bigger body and longer wheelbase delivering more interior and boot space from this five-door-only model. The smarter body panels are still fashioned from the usual range of high-strength steels, but it's all been stitched together in a more weight-conscious manner, saving 40kg over the outgoing Corsa. Visually, the standard Corsa is virtually identical to the electric version, with the exception of different alloy wheel designs. An exterior highlight that Vauxhall is particularly proud of it's the fact that this is the first car in the class to feature adaptive glare-free full-LED headlights - the brand's 'IntelliLux LED Matrix' package, the kind of thing previously restricted to much larger cars. Inside, all Corsas have identical cabins, which centre around a new touchscreen infotainment system on the dash. Two set-ups are available to buyers: a seven-inch Multimedia Navi system or top-spec 10-inch Multimedia Navi Pro.

Market and Model

If you'd got used to Corsa pricing for base models being in the £11,000 to £13,500 bracket (which is where it's been in recent times), you might need a cup of hot sweet tea after perusal of the figures being asked for this fifth generation French-inspired version, which start from around £15,500 for the feeblest 1.2-litre base-spec petrol variant. And even if you avoid the all-electric Corsa-e, it's still possible to pay as much as £25,000 for the ritziest-trimmed petrol model. Five doors are now standard (which partly explains the price rise), the three-door body style of previous models being deemed no longer necessary. For the Corsa-e, you're looking at needing to find around £26,000, though from that, you can deduct a £,500 government plug-in car grant. There are four core trim level options for the Corsa this time round - 'SE', 'SRi', 'Elite Nav' and 'Ultimate'. Go for the 'SE' or 'SRi' variants and there are interim 'Nav' and 'Premium' options. You can have the 'Elite Nav' model in an upgraded 'Elite Nav Premium' state of spec too. It's all quite complex. Simpler to comprehend is the need to pay a premium for auto transmission - an extra £1,730 on petrol models only. Even the most basic 'SE' derivatives are quite well equipped, fitted with 16-inch double spoke alloy wheels, a 7-inch touch-screen radio, a leather flat bottom steering wheel and LED Headlights with LED daytime running lights.

Cost of Ownership

Huge efforts have gone in here to improve running cost efficiency by saving weight. As a result, expect the 1.2-litre PureTech petrol variants that many will want to be very acceptably clean and frugal. With the 100hp model, you can expect to manage around 45mpg on the WLTP combined cycle and return a CO2 reading not much over 100g/km, which is pretty good going for a car in this segment. The 1.5-litre diesel version of course does much better. Over 60mpg on the combined cycle should be eminently achievable, along with a sub-100g/km of CO2 reading. But of course if you're really interested in ecological efficiency, there'll be just one variant of this car that'll interest you, the all-electric Corsa-e. For this derivative, Vauxhall claims a WLTP-rated driving range between charges of 211 miles. And fast charging at the rate of 100kW is available via a CCS socket hidden behind the fuel cap, with an 0-80% charge achievable in around 30 minutes. If you install a wallbox at home, you can recharge the battery from empty in around five hours if you have an 11kW electricity supply - or in around eight hours with a 7.4kW supply. Bear in mind that the Corsa-e is around 350kgs heavier than the ordinary version.

Summary

Ultimately, what we're looking at here is a Corsa that can. It can be fun to drive. It can deliver a big car feel. And it can stack up well on the balance sheet. It's a small Vauxhall for which no apologies need to be made. All that will worry obvious supermini rivals. After all, this model's predecessor lacked a little in all of these areas, yet still racked up very respectable sales against them. This MK5 version's still very competitively priced, but has become a contender in this segment that sells on more than just sheer value. It's not perfect of course. It doesn't lead its class in terms of either space, efficiency or driving dynamics. And more work is still needed under the bonnet to deliver an engine range in which all the options are as good as the mid-range three cylinder turbo petrol unit. The key though, is that this Vauxhall is now there, or thereabouts, in the three key areas I've just mentioned. Add to that the wide model line-up and the likely deals on offer and you've a supermini that more than ever, needs to remain high on any family's shopping list.

A MATTER OF CORSA (family) 02/08/2019

Vauxhall's fifth generation Corsa hasn't lost that streetwise edge. June Neary checks it out

Will It Suit Me?

Out on the road, you can't help but notice the fifth generation version of Vauxhall's little Corsa supermini. In the throngs of city traffic, there is very little else that can cut its way as deftly through the queues and still leave you unruffled at the other end. The first time I met this car, it seemed to beg me to drive it and I did, with great enjoyment. This MK5 model promised to be something special from my first glimpse of it in the car park. First impressions are of a rounded, friendly look with a broader front grille than Corsas of old. The overall proportioning isn't that much of a departure. An exterior highlight that Vauxhall is particularly proud of it's the fact that this is the first car in the class to feature adaptive glare-free full-LED headlights - the brand's 'IntelliLux LED Matrix' package, the kind of thing previously restricted to much larger cars.

Practicalities

This fifth generation model is slightly larger than its predecessor, with its bigger body and longer wheelbase delivering more interior and boot space from this five-door-only model. The smarter body panels are still fashioned from the usual range of high-strength steels, but it's all been stitched together in a more weight-conscious manner, saving 40kg over the outgoing Corsa. Inside, all Corsas have identical cabins, which centre around a new touchscreen infotainment system on the dash. Two set-ups are available to buyers: a seven-inch Multimedia Navi system or top-spec 10-inch Multimedia Navi Pro. There's room for two adults in the back but I struggled to fit two child seats in, plus a booster in the middle. Legroom was good but the payback for this was the smallish boot space. Still, take out the parcel shelf and you could still fit in some luggage if you needed to. The quality of materials used is leagues ahead of older Corsas and like the Astra, there's the bulletproof feeling of build quality that's as good as anything in the sector.

Behind the Wheel

You should feel at home at the wheel of this car and the engines on offer are a willing bunch. There are two petrol units and a single diesel to choose from. Ideally, you'd want to avoid the base 75PS 1.2-litre petrol unit, which can only be had with 5-speed manual transmission. And go instead for the more modern three cylinder, direct injection turbocharged 100PS 1.2-litre petrol powerplant your dealer will prefer to point you towards. The minority-interest Corsa engine option is a 1.5-litre 100PS diesel which will be a rare sight, but might make sense if you habitually undertake longer distances in your supermini. All the engines on offer are helped in their task by a significant weight reduction this time round - Vauxhall says it can be as much as 10%, which is quite a lot in supermini terms. Base-spec variants can now weigh as little as 980kgs. As for the all-electric Corsa-e version, well just one variant of that will be available featuring a 50kWh battery mated to a 100kW electric motor, this confection developing a healthy 134hp.

Value For Money

Prices have risen a bit, starting at around £15,500, but you could pay as much as around £25,000 for the full-electric version. There are four core trim level options for the Corsa this time round - 'SE', 'SRi', 'Elite Nav' and 'Ultimate'. Go for the 'SE' or 'SRi' variants and there are interim 'Nav' and 'Premium' options. You can have the 'Elite Nav' model in an upgraded 'Elite Nav Premium' state of spec too. It's all quite complex. Simpler to comprehend is the need to pay a premium for auto transmission - an extra £1,730 on petrol models only. Even the most basic 'SE' derivatives are quite well equipped, fitted with 16-inch double spoke alloy wheels, a 7-inch touch-screen radio, a leather flat bottom steering wheel and LED Headlights with LED daytime running lights.

Could I Live With One?

For day-to-day driving, this fifth generation Corsa is stronger than ever before. Overall, if you're seeking something fun, frugal and cheap to run, I can think of few better small cars.

Vauxhall Corsa average rating: 4.5/5 (32 reviews)

- 17/10/19, owner of a Vauxhall Corsa Griffin Hatchback 1.4 5dr

User rating: 5/5

User comment:
Really enjoying my new Corsa.

- 17/10/19, owner of a Vauxhall Corsa Hatchback Special Eds 1.4 Griffin 5dr Auto

User rating: 5/5

User comment:
We chose the make and model because all the extras we required were on the car and nothing needed to be added. Driving the car is a great experience, all the power you need and good fuel consumption to boot. The car looks brilliant and drives very well.

- 02/08/2019, owner of a Vauxhall Corsa 1.4 Griffin 5dr 5 2018

User rating: 4.5/5

User comment:
I am very pleased with my new Corsa griffin. It has all the features I wanted and drives really well.

Read all Vauxhall Corsa Reviews

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