Finished in Glacier White paint and fitted with desirable essentials like Rear radar-type parking distance sensors, Satellite navigation system with colour, 7.0 inch display, touch screen, 3D and voice and traffic information, Automatic smart card/key includes keyless entry and keyless start, Bluetooth includes phone connection and music streaming, Built-in Apps, Connections for USB and auxiliary audio devices, Renaultsport Nav 200 trim level, Single 7.0 inch touch sensitive multi-function display screen and Voice activating system includes phone and includes navigation system.
Petrol 47.9 combined MPG
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Ready to test drive
Qualifies for Warranty4life
The Renaultsport Clio Nav 200 is a three-time nominee in the Hot Hatch category of What Car? Car of the Year Awards and comes well loaded with plenty of desirable kits.
CO2: 133 g/km
Emissions and Fuel
* Price does not include road fund license
Audio system with touch screen ; radio receives AM/FM, digital and RDS colour screen, Selectable driving modes that affect stability control and engine mapping, Sports suspension, Stability control system, Steering wheel mounted remote audio controls,
|Badge Engine CC:||1.6|
|Based On ID:||N|
|Coin Description:||T 16V 200|
|Coin Series:||Renaultsport Nav|
|Insurance Group 1 - 50 Effective January 07:||27E|
|Man Corrosion Perforation Guarantee - Years:||12|
|Manufacturers Paintwork Guarantee - Years:||3|
|NCAP Adult Occupant Protection %:||N|
|NCAP Child Occupant Protection %:||N|
|NCAP Overall Rating - Effective February 09:||N|
|NCAP Pedestrian Protection %:||N|
|NCAP Safety Assist %:||N|
|Standard manufacturers warranty - Mileage:||60000|
|Standard manufacturers warranty - Years:||3|
|Vehicle Homologation Class:||M1|
|Standard Euro Emissions:||EURO 6|
|Cylinders - Bore (mm):||79.7|
|Cylinders - Stroke (mm):||81.1|
|Engine Code:||M5Mt 401|
|Engine Layout:||FRONT TRANSVERSE|
|Fuel Delivery:||TURBO INJECTION|
|Number of Valves:||16|
|EC Combined (mpg):||47.9|
|EC Directive 1999/100/EC Applies:||True|
|EC Extra Urban (mpg):||55.4|
|EC Urban (mpg):||37.2|
|0 to 62 mph (secs):||6.7|
|Engine Power - BHP:||200|
|Engine Power - KW:||147|
|Engine Power - PS:||True|
|Engine Power - RPM:||6050|
|Engine Torque - LBS.FT:||192|
|Engine Torque - MKG:||26.5|
|Engine Torque - NM:||260|
|Engine Torque - RPM:||2000|
|Tyre Size Front:||205/45 R17|
|Tyre Size Rear:||205/45 R17|
|Tyre Size Spare:||TYRE REPAIR KIT|
|Wheel Type:||17" ALLOY|
|Height (including roof rails):||N|
|Width (including mirrors):||1945|
|Fuel Tank Capacity (Litres):||45|
|Gross Vehicle Weight:||1711|
|Luggage Capacity (Seats Down):||1146|
|Luggage Capacity (Seats Up):||300|
|Max. Loading Weight:||507|
|Max. Roof Load:||N|
|Max. Towing Weight - Braked:||N|
|Max. Towing Weight - Unbraked:||N|
|No. of Seats:||5|
|Turning Circle - Kerb to Kerb:||10.9|
The fifth generation Renault Clio aims to return its maker to credibility in the supermini sector. Jonathan Crouch takes a look.
This fifth generation Clio supermini offers the kind of complete package that could return this model line to its old position as one of Europe's favourites. Tougher segment competition has forced Renault to up its game, particularly in terms of cabin technology, fit and finish. There's greater practicality, extra safety and media technology and a sharper look. Plenty to like then.
The Renault Clio. It's the definitive expression of this French brand's vast experience in the supermini class, building on the company's reputation for building compact cars that are characterful, fun to drive and technically accomplished - qualities that go back all the way to the famous Renault 4 and 5 models of old. Here's the latest, much improved fifth generation version. The last couple of decades have been characterised by a lack of investment from Renault in their key models as the company pursued an electrically-powered motoring future the market still isn't quite ready for. That changed with the development of this car. The marque knew it had to get this Clio right. Perhaps it has.
This MK5 Clio is the first Renault-Nissan Alliance model to use the conglomerate's latest sophisticated CMF-B platform. Predictably, the engine line-up will focus on petrol power, with a base Sce 75 unit that most will ignore in favour of the little Tce 100 0.9-litre turbo unit. Next up is the same Tce 130 powerplant used in Renault's Kadjar SUV. The brand also wants to continue to offer its long-running 1.5-litre dCi diesel engine - in Blue dCi 85 form. That's in a break with current trends that have seen rivals in this sector dropping diesel. The brand won't follow the rival Peugeot 208 in offering a full-electric version: Renault has its ZOE EV model to meet that brief. However, after launch, the company plans to introduce hybrid tech, based around a normally aspirated 1.6-litre petrol engine and two electric motors. This Clio will be the first Renault to use this new 'E-Tech' hybrid technology and by 2022, this petrol/electric variant will be one of 12 electrified models in the brand's range. This Clio has also been engineered for autonomous driving technology. We're promised more camera-driven assistance systems than have been seen in this segment to date.
Stylist Laurens van den Acker wanted this MK5 model Clio to be more expressive, while keeping the previous version's sleek profile. The body has been lowered by up to 30mm and big 17-inch wheels give top versions a more dynamic look. At the front, the bonnet incorporates ribs for a sculpted effect. The grille is bigger and the front bumper is more pronounced with a very expressive central air scoop. Full-LED headlights are now standard and the rear lights feature a more distinctive C-Shape signature. In terms of size, this fifth generation Clio is 14mm shorter than before, yet manages to be more spacious inside. The cabin is of much higher quality than before, with high-end materials and a soft coating on the dashboard, the door panels and the central console surround. The instruments are more driver-focused and there's the largest centre-dash infotainment screen in the segment, with two sizes available - 9.3-inches or (with navigation) 10-inches. There's another screen in the instrument binnacle, measuring between 7 and 10-inches depending on spec, replacing conventional dials. Plus an electric parking brake has been added. The seats on this Clio are much better than what you'd usually find in this segment in terms of comfort and support. They offer a longer seat base and a more enveloping shape. There's a useful gain in boot size, too; this Clio gets a variable-height floor so you can prioritise a low load lip or capacity, but the space on offer ranges from 330-litres up to as much as 391-litres.
Expect most versions of this car to be priced in the £15,000 to £20,000, which is par for the course in the supermini segment. Standard kit includes what Renault calls its 'Smart Cockpit', a key component of which is the standard 9.3-inch multimedia screen, the biggest ever on a Renault model. This vertical and subtly curved tablet visually enlarges the dashboard and lends the cabin a more contemporary feel. Turned towards the driver, this screen, with its EASY LINK connected system, comprises all the multimedia, navigation and infotainment features as well as the car's MULTI-SENSE driving settings. Pay extra for GPS navigation and you get a 10-inch centre screen. All Clios also get a digital instrument binnacle and full-LED headlights. This car gets several new body colours this time round, including Valencia Orange and Celadon Blue. The Valencia Orange shade offers unprecedented depth and radiance thanks to a specific coloured varnish treatment making its first appearance in the automotive industry. In all, this Clio is available in 10 body colours and with three exterior customisation packs (in red, orange and black).
We won't see the ultimate expression of efficient Clio engineering until the petrol hybrid version of this car arrives in 2020. In the meantime, Renault still thinks there's a place for diesel in the supermini segment and the 1.5-litre dCi unit certainly still has its supporters, given its impressive frugality. You can expect around 70mpg on the combined cycle and a CO2 reading of only just over the 100g/k mark. You can plan ahead for maintenance costs by opting at point of purchase for a pre-paid servicing plan covering you for either three years and 30,000 miles, or four years and 40,000 miles. The four year '4+' warranty deal looks good too, given that most rivals restrict you to three year cover. This package also includes roadside assistance for the duration, though bear in mind that the final two years of the policy will be invalidated in the unlikely event that your Clio covers more than 100,000 miles. Depreciation levels will be very similar to those of other mainstream-brand superminis in this segment.
There's nothing wrong with any car company that good cars won't fix. Well this MK5 model Clio looks to be a good car, with a more appealing look and feel than most of its supermini contemporaries. The cabin's much nicer than the supermini norm, with a level of technology that will surprise and interest many small car buyers. As for engines, well go for the light and agile TCe petrol variants and there's plenty of fun and character. Opt for the dCi diesel and you get a more mature and sensible performer: choose to suit. No small car is perfect of course - and this one isn't. You might feel a Volkswagen Polo is more solid or a Ford Fiesta a little sharper to drive. You might be right, but as a very accomplished all-rounder, this Clio continues to merit a significant place on any serious supermini buyer's shortlist.
By Jonathan Crouch
Bigger, better looking and more efficient, Renault's fourth generation Clio was launched in 2012 to return the company to volume credibility in the supermini sector. It did. Bubbling with personality, it's an effervescent statement of intent from the Gallic brand. Looking for a small car in this segment? You're looking here at the state-of-the-art from the 2012 to 2016 era. Let's check it out as a used car buy.
5dr supermini (0.9, 1.2, 1.5 petrol [Extreme,Expression, Dynamique, Dynamique TomTom, Renaultsport 200])
The Clio supermini is by some margin Renault's most successful model, with over 12 million sold since the original version arrived in 1990 to replace the iconic little Renault 5, the market's very first supermini. The Clio line was conceived as heir to a series of fun, friendly little cars stretching all the way back to the post-war years, models supposed to embody all the spirit and joie de vivre that once set this French brand apart. By 2012 though, things were slipping in this regard. The third generation Clio III, launched in 2005, tried to be more grown-up, but only ended up being bigger, heavier and, in ordinary guises, generally less characterful - less Renault. As it aged, the brand's staple supermini dropped slowly off the market radar. The fourth generation model we look at here was Renault's bid to get things back on track and rejuvenate its supermini segment fortunes. Pretty as a picture and as sporty as you could ask a car of this kind to be, it claimed to offer a sense of esprit that had previously been recently lacking, not only from its brand but also from the supermini sector as a whole. The version we're looking at here sold until 2016 when it was then heavily facelifted.
Prior to this fourth generation Clio model's arrival in 2012, it'd been some time since we had seen a really pleasingly styled little Renault. 'Simple, sensuous and warm' were the three design keywords for this model and that's pretty much what was achieved, with voluptuous looks that aimed to make buyers want to reach out and touch curving panels that gather pace around the steeply raked windscreen, culminating with assertive shoulder lines above the front and rear wheelarches. There's no three-door model, so it's just as well that five-door bodyshape does a good impression of one, coupe-like styling emphasised by hidden rear door handles. So visually and practically, you get the best of both worlds. In a design actually based on decade-old Clio III underpinnings. No matter. These were stretched to create in this car one of the most spacious superminis in the class, with around 10% more rear legroom than you'll find in most obvious rivals. Significantly more headroom too, which is impressive bearing in mind the lower roof height. All of which, if you've a family to carry, could matter hugely. No of course you can't get three fully-sized adults comfortably across the back seat in a car as small as this but in this unlikely eventuality, you'd be better of in this Clio than in just about any other car in this segment. There's decent space for their possessions too, with a boot that, at 300-litres, is about 15-20-litres bigger than the obvious competition. Push forward the 60/40 split-folding rear backrest and you can extend it to 1146-litres - again, a best-in-class figure. At the wheel, there are shiny, jazzy cabin finishes that grab your attention and refuse to let it go, especially if you're in a car that's benefitted from (or been afflicted by) the huge array of trim personalisation that was possible for original buyers. As for the design itself, there's yet another dash that's been sculpted in the shape of an aircraft wing on which is mounted an overtly confident chrome-surrounded instrument cluster dominated by the kind of digital speedo that not everyone will like. Equally eye-catching is the consumer electronic-fest that dominates the gloss black-trimmed centre console of all but base models in the form of a tablet-like display that is the 7-inch R-Link colour touchscreen. From here, as well as controlling the stereo and the Tom Tom sat nav, there's the potential to surf the internet, email, use text-to-speak messaging, download a range of Renault-sourced apps and even get economy driving tips. It's really very clever indeed. Dislikes? If you can get on with the modern feel, there aren't many. The rear windows are a little small (their glass area has been reduced this time round for a sportier look), so it can be tricky to see over your shoulder when parking or at junctions. It's also a bit surprising to find that the cruise control switch isn't operated in its usual place off the wheel but down by the handbrake. Still, at least behind the wheel all models do get a neat control stalk for the high quality stereo. Not as ergonomic is the placement of the start button (there's no key needed) a reach away on the left hand side of the centre stack; lazily, it wasn't moved across to suit the needs of righthand drive customers. Still, all markets did seem to appreciate the practicality of this cabin, with lots of well thought-out stowage spaces dotted around. The tray in front of the gear lever that's exactly the right size to hold your 'phone or music player. The 4-litre glovebox. And door bins that can carry a 1.5-litre bottle. Pass the Perrier.
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This fourth generation Clio sports a cabin that's a good deal better screwed together and made of more durable materials than its rather reedy predecessors. It also runs on largely tried and tested mechanicals, so Renault has lessened the risk of problems cropping up quite cleverly. The racy Renaultsport 200 EDC model aside, this Clio has also escaped the boy racer brigade. The 200 is a very different kettle of fish and thrives on being driven within an inch of its life, so be a little more careful here. Whatever variant you're looking at, check tyres, exhausts and front suspension alignment carefully and try to establish if the previous keeper was diligent in the car's upkeep. Look for parking scratches on the alloys and evidence of child damage on the interior plastics and upholstery. All of these issues are common and could give you scope for price negotiation.
(approx based on a 2014 Clio 1.5 dCi 90) Day to day consumables for the Clio are in line with what you'd expect. An air filter is around £7, though you could pay up to around £21 for a pricier brand. An alternator is around £340 - but pricier brand ones can retail between around £565 and £590. Brake callipers are around £110, while brake discs sit in the £78 to £82 bracket, though you could pay around £245 for a pricey brand. Brake pads sit in the £15 to £20 bracket for a set, though you could pay up to £30 for a pricier brand. A cylinder head gasket is around £50 and you'll pay about the same amount for a fuel filter. A drive belt is around £10, but you could pay up to around £20 for a pricier brand. An oil filter is around £7, a radiator around £200 and a shock absorber around £70. A timing belt is around £35, but you could pay up to £90 or even as much as £160 for a pricier brand. Tyres retail in the £35 to £45 bracket. A water pump is in the £52 to £82 bracket and a wiper blade will cost between £10 and £20.
That Renault can engineer a small car with handling to bring a smile to your face has never been in doubt. There are plenty of rorty little Renaultsport Clios around that testify to that. Before this MK4 model Clio arrived though, it'd been a long time since we'd seen an ordinary affordable car from this model line replicate a properly dynamic driving experience that anyone could enjoy. This fourth generation version had to do just that and be more than just a pretty face. That it delivers in this regard is something you establish fairly early on. It helps that you're seated a little lower than you were in the previous generation model, that you grasp a wheel with a quicker steering rack and punt around a five-speed gearbox with a slicker shift. As a result of all this, in the first few yards, you should sense that something has changed with this MK4 generation version. A suspicion confirmed the first time you throw the thing into a corner and notice the extra agility that comes with losing around 100kgs, quite a sum in a car this small. It isn't quite as taut as a rival Fiesta, but that's OK: if you're like us, you instinctively expect French cars to roll a little more - almost want them to for the payoff of silken low speed ride. Which is delivered here in a way that no rival can better. Just one of the many reasons you'll enjoy driving this supermini around town. The others? Well-weighted steering that facilitates a tight 10.6m turning circle. And torquey engines you don't have to row around with the gear lever. There are three main ones, with low and hi-tech routes to petrol power. If price is all, you'll choose the affordable entry-level 1.2-litre 16V 75bhp entry-level unit that struggles up to 62mph in 15.4s en route to 104mph. But before going that route, we hope you'll give the more up-to-date technology a chance - in the form of Renault's 0.9-litre turbo three cylinder TCe unit. Here lies the fun - the joie de vivre - that loyal Clio buyers have long been looking for from this car. No it hasn't too much to offer if you really rev the thing, but lower down the range where you really want pulling power in a little car like this, there's plenty thanks to the unobtrusive little turbo, with 90% of the grunt available from little more than tickover, more than enough to get you to 62mph in as little as 11.8s on the way to as much as 115mph. And all delivered without the sometimes annoying thrum that occasionally blights rival three cylinder engines from Ford and Peugeot. If you do need a little more petrol poke, there is a TCe 120 engine option, but this, like the 1.6-litre direct injection turbo unit used in the Renaultsport Clio 200 hot hatch, must be ordered with an automatic EDC ('Efficient Dual Clutch') automatic transmission that few will want. No, the main Clio choice is between the three cylinder petrol TCe - and the variant most will probably want, the four cylinder dCi 90 diesel. This dCi unit is actually the most refined of all this Clio's engines and, despite being so efficient, still manages to be almost identically as fast as the petrol alternative. An extra 62kgs of weight in the nose means it doesn't feel quite as agile as the base TCe, but with nearly 70% more pulling power, it's possibly a better choice if your supermini motoring must include plenty of out-of-town work. It's certainly a little better at higher speeds - say if you're on a motorway and you hit a steep incline.
The Clio MK4 marked a promising return for Renault to a position amongst the class leaders in the supermini segment. The French brand hasn't always identified and prioritised the things that really matter to small car buyers but it did with this car, issues like efficiency, practicality and safety all proving to be strong points of this design. And dynamics? The fun 'chuckability' that used to exemplify small Renaults? Yes, you also get that, balanced with the comfort that's also a Gallic trademark. In terms of the exact balance between the two, it'll depend a little on your choice between the two most preferable mainstream engines. Go for the light and agile three cylinder TCe petrol variant and there's extra fun and character. Opt for the diesel and you get a more mature and sensible performer: choose to suit. No small car is perfect of course - and this one isn't. You might feel a Volkswagen Polo is more solid or a Ford Fiesta a little sharper to drive. You might be right, but both in comparison struggle to match the all-round excellence on offer here. As a result, this Clio's going to rate highly on the used car shortlists of many who would never have previously considered it.
Mr John Webb - 10/06/2018, owner of a Renault Clio Dynamique S Nav Dci
User rating: 5/5
Miss Rebecca Smith - 21/04/2018, owner of a Renault Clio Dynamique Nav Dci
User rating: 5/5
Mr Peter Wilson - 14/09/2017, owner of a Renault Clio 1.5 dCi 90 Dynamique S Nav 5dr Auto
User rating: 5/5