Fitted with Satellite navigation system with colour, 7.0 inch display, touch screen and 3D and voice, Reverse Camera, Bluetooth includes phone connection and music streaming,Stop and Start technology, Automatic smart card/key includes keyless entry and keyless start, front, rear and side sensors, Fixed part leather,part synthetic leather,part cloth upholstery, Automatic air conditioning with one climate control zone, Contrasting roof and door mirror colour, Central door locking, Cruise control, Audio system with touch screen and radio receives AM/FM, digital and RDS colour screen.
Diesel 67.3 combined MPG
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Emissions and Fuel
* Price does not include road fund license
|Badge Engine CC:||1.5|
|Based On ID:||N|
|Coin Description:||dCi 90|
|Coin Series:||GT Line|
|Insurance Group 1 - 50 Effective January 07:||12E|
|NCAP Adult Occupant Protection %:||96|
|NCAP Child Occupant Protection %:||83|
|NCAP Overall Rating - Effective February 09:||5|
|NCAP Pedestrian Protection %:||75|
|NCAP Safety Assist %:||74|
|Standard manufacturers warranty - Mileage:||60000|
|Standard manufacturers warranty - Years:||3|
|Vehicle Homologation Class:||M1|
|Standard Euro Emissions:||EURO 6|
|Cylinders - Bore (mm):||76|
|Cylinders - Stroke (mm):||80.5|
|Engine Code:||K9K 638|
|Engine Layout:||FRONT TRANSVERSE|
|Fuel Delivery:||COMMON RAIL|
|Number of Valves:||8|
|EC Combined (mpg):||67.3|
|EC Directive 1999/100/EC Applies:||True|
|EC Extra Urban (mpg):||72.4|
|EC Urban (mpg):||61.4|
|WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Comb - Max:||5.5|
|WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Comb - Min:||5.3|
|WLTP - MPG - Comb - Max:||51.3|
|WLTP - MPG - Comb - Min:||53.3|
|0 to 62 mph (secs):||13.1|
|Engine Power - BHP:||90|
|Engine Power - KW:||66|
|Engine Power - PS:||True|
|Engine Power - RPM:||4000|
|Engine Torque - LBS.FT:||162|
|Engine Torque - MKG:||22.4|
|Engine Torque - NM:||220|
|Engine Torque - RPM:||1750|
|Emissions Test Cycle:||NEDC Correlated|
|Tyre Size Front:||205/55 R17|
|Tyre Size Rear:||205/55 R17|
|Tyre Size Spare:||TYRE REPAIR KIT|
|Wheel Type:||17" ALLOY|
|Height (including roof rails):||N|
|Fuel Tank Capacity (Litres):||45|
|Gross Vehicle Weight:||1747|
|Luggage Capacity (Seats Down):||1235|
|Luggage Capacity (Seats Up):||455|
|Max. Loading Weight:||499|
|Max. Towing Weight - Braked:||900|
|Max. Towing Weight - Unbraked:||620|
|No. of Seats:||5|
Renault's Captur small SUV is an affordable way into small, stylish family transport. Jonathan Crouch takes a look at the second generation version.
Renault's little Captur Crossover model has matured nicely in this smarter second generation guise. It's now a little bigger but as before, is a Clio-based design offering super-economical engines, some genuinely clever interior touches and no small dose of style. It'll appeal to supermini buyers wanting extra versatility as well as family hatchback customers in search of something more interesting and affordable. And it's the kind of car that'll certainly drive sales in this segment.
You can't fault the thinking behind the modern SUV Crossover, a class of car that aims to blend the versatility of a people carrying MPV, the attitude of a high-riding SUV and the sharp driving dynamics of a family hatchback. It's a segment that's now divided into a couple of sectors, the larger one typified by cars like Nissan's Qashqai and Peugeot's 3008 and based on Focus-sized models. The real sales growth though, is coming from smaller-sized supermini-based SUVs, cars that have built on the original success of Nissan's pioneering Juke and are now a hot ticket for almost every mainstream brand. Here's one of the most tempting - the second generation version of Renault's Captur. It continues to be based on the Clio supermini and is priced to sell at the more affordable end of this segment, claimed strongpoints being extra versatility and buyer personalisation, along with class-leading running costs and a decently responsive driving experience. Let's check it out.
So what's it like? If you're used to a supermini, the more commanding driving position will be welcome - unless you're the kind of enthusiastic owner who realises that with extra ride height, you usually also get extra body roll through the bends. This second generation model's new CMF-B platform is lighter and stiffer than the old Captur's underpinnings, which should improve refinement and handling. Under the bonnet, there are three petrol units and two diesel engines. The 100hp three-cylinder 1.0-litre TCe with a five-speed manual gearbox is the entry-level option. Next up is a four-cylinder 1.3-litre TCe powerplant with either 130hp or 155hp. Both versions are offered with a seven-speed dual-clutch auto gearbox; you can have a six-speed manual on the lower-powered model. And diesel? Well there are a couple of dCi options, both versions of Renault's four-cylinder 1.5 Blue dCi with 95hp and 115hp. Both come fitted with a six-speed manual, while a seven-speed EDC auto is offered on the 115hp version. There's also now the option of a plug-in hybrid, the 'E-Tech plug-in' model, which uses a 1.6-litre petrol engine and has a couple of electric motors powered by a 9.8kWh battery and a multi-mode direct-transmission auto gearbox. Renault reckons this package is good for 28 miles of WLTP all-electric range and has an electrified top speed of 83mph.
This second generation Captur looks a sportier thing, primarily because of its stylised LED headlamps which are like those on the latest generation Clio supermini. In MK2 form, this car is 110mm longer, 20mm wider and fractionally taller than before. At the rear, there's a smarter set of C-shaped LED tail-lamps. And inside? Well Renault's switch to its new CMF-B platform for this MK2 model Captur has made significant special gains possible here. You'll particularly notice that at the rear. As with the previous model, there's a sliding rear bench, which moves back and forth by 16cm to maximise legroom or boot space. At the front, there's a completely redesigned dash, complete with a portrait-style centre infotainment touchscreen display that's either 7-inches or 9.3-inches in size depending on trim and is smartphone 'Apple CarPlay'/'Android Auto'-compatible. The fascia also features a floating centre console that increases storage space. Upper-spec models get a 10.2-inch digital instrument cluster in place of analogue dials. This set-up will be optional on lesser models, which instead feature two seven-inch displays as standard. As for luggage room, well position the seats to maximise luggage space and cargo capacity is 536 litres; that's 81-litres more than in the previous-generation car. There's an adjustable-height boot floor and 1,234-litres of space when you flatten the 60/40-split rear bench.
Prices aren't too different from the previous model, so expect a span in the £17,500 to £25,000 bracket. There are three trim levels, 'Play', 'Iconic' and top 'S Edition'. Standard kit across the range includes what Renault calls its 'Smart Cockpit', a key component of which is the standard 7-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 9.3-inch centre screen. Renault is offering 11 exterior colours and four contrasting roof finishes, which mean there are 90 different configurations for buyers to choose from. The alloy wheel sizes range from 16 to 18 inches. Standard kit across the range includes things like alloy wheels, daytime running lights, cruise control with a speed limiter, a trip computer, a height-adjustable driver's seat, power front windows and mirrors, Bluetooth 'phone compatibility, a decent quality USB and AUX-in-compatible stereo with fingertip control, plus Hill Start Assist to stop you from drifting backwards on uphill junctions.
Renault still thinks there's a place for diesel in the supermini-SUV segment and the 1.5-litre dCi 95 unit certainly still has its supporters, given its impressive frugality. You can expect over 65mpg on the WLTP combined cycle and an NEDC CO2 reading of 106g/km. With the TCe 100 petrol unit, you should get 54.3mpg on the WLTP combined cycle and 118g/km, while the TCe 130 EDC auto manages 124g/km. For ultimate frugality, you'll need the 'E-Tech' plug-in petrol hybrid, which offers a 28 mile electrified WLTP-rated driving range. 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 Captur covers more than 100,000 miles. Depreciation levels will be very similar to those of other mainstream-brand superminis in this segment.
Passionate and practical, this MK2 model Captur is an endearing thing. Of course, there's always a danger with this class of car that in its mix of SUV, MPV and family hatch, you end up with a confection lacking the core strengths inherent in any of these three genres. Broadly speaking, this is a trap Renault has avoided here - provided your expectations in each of these areas aren't too great. It doesn't have 4WD, you can only just carry five people and you won't want to drive it on its door handles. None of which will bother most buyers at the smaller end of the Crossover segment one jot. They'll love the buying personalisation - and trendy touches like the clever infotainment system, the sliding rear bench and the double-height boot floor. True, this Captur faces strong competition from a growing band of very talented rivals. But it's a model you must consider before buying any one of them. A cleverer Crossover. If you really want a car of this kind, then you'll really want to try it.
By Jonathan Crouch
Renault's little Captur small SUV model aims to deliver a blend of the character and ruggedness of a Crossover, the space and practicality of an MPV and the dynamics and driving refinement of a family hatchback. That's asking a lot, but this Clio-based design delivers plenty, with super-economical engines, some genuinely clever interior touches and no small dose of style. This improved version of the original first generation design was launched in 2017 to allow this model line to continue to appeal to supermini buyers wanting extra versatility, as well as family hatchback customers in search of something more interesting and affordable.
5dr SUV (1.2 TCe petrol / 1.5 dCi diesel) [Play, Dynamique Nav, Dynamique Nav S, Signature X])
If you're a volume brand these days, you simply have to offer a 'B'-segment supermini-based Crossover SUV. Here's the one that in the second half of the 21st century's second decade, they all had to beat: Renault's Captur. In response to mounting competition, it was improved in 2017 to create the facelifted model we're going to look at here. At the launch of this updated MK1 Captur, Renault were keen for us to know that the front end styling had been brought into line with that of the brand's larger Kadjar and Koleos SUVs, while inside, there were better seats, a new steering wheel and a smarter dash. There was also more electronic technology to please typical Captur customers. For older folk, things like blind spot monitoring and a self-parking set-up were offered. And for younger buyers? Well for them, there was an improved R-Link infotainment package offering 'Android Auto' smartphone-mirroring. And the option of a thumping BOSE premium sound system. All of that's important, but it wasn't especially significant. There were, after all, no mechanical changes or fundamental design alterations made as part of the 2017 update. With this facelfted model, not much needed fixing, which is why not that much was fixed. That spoke of well-founded confidence; in 2017, the Captur was, after all, Europe's best selling B-segment SUV. This model's strengths were always its stylish, personalisable looks, its spacious, flexible interior and its economical running costs, attributes that remain as attractive as ever in this improved model on the used market. This car sold until the launch of the MK2 Captur in early 2020.
This little Crossover shares much with the Nissan Juke that was launched back in 2010, the car that kick-started the SUV B segment. This Captur didn't make its debut until 2013, but was an instant hit and today regularly out-sells its Renault Nissan Alliance design stablemate. Interestingly, it also frequently out-sells the conventional Clio supermini it's based on, specifically the fundamentals here being borrowed from the Continental MK4 Clio Sports Tourer Estate that's never been offered in our market. The styling's certainly a great deal more eye-catching than any Clio, especially at the front where on this facelifted model, C-shaped LED lights feature as part of headlamp clusters that original buyers could specify to incorporate full-LED 'Pure Vision' beams. Behind the wheel, you get the all-important raised seating set-up that Crossover buyers like so much, the Captur positioning you 10cm higher than you would be in the Clio supermini it's based upon. Look around and if you happen to be familiar with this car in its original form, you should notice the classier ambiance of this facelifted model with upgraded materials and better standards of fit and finish from the Spanish factory. For this facelift, Renault focused on the areas you more frequently touch and interact with, hence the smarter steering wheel, the higher quality dash plastics, the revised gearstick and the re-styled door panels which feature a more intuitive switchgear layout. The dash features an overtly confident chrome-surrounded instrument cluster dominated by the kind of digital speedo that not everyone will like. Equally eye-catching, if specified, is the consumer electronic-fest that dominates the silver and gloss black-trimmed centre console in the form of a tablet-like display that is the 7-inch 'R-Link' colour touchscreen. Inside, the stretching that's taken place on the Clio supermini platform has released enough space to make the back seat pretty much as roomy as it would be in a Focus-sized family hatch. All variants get a pretty unique feature in this class, a sliding rear bench that moves backwards or forwards by up to 160mm (though only as one unit), enabling you to prioritise either legroom or boot space. The position of this bench is obviously going to make a big difference to the amount of space you get in the boot. Raise the rear hatch when the back seat is set for maximum legroom and there's a 377-litre capacity on offer - 77-litres more than you'd get in a Clio and about the same as you'd find in a Golf family hatch. Position the seat to completely prioritise luggage space though and much more room can be freed up. Push forward the 60/40 split-folding rear seat and you'll find that it doesn't quite lie fully flat but in this position, you do get access to up to 1,235-litres of total fresh air if you load to the roof.
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Most Captur owners we came across were pretty satisfied, but inevitably, some issues were thrown up by our survey. We came across a number of glitches with the R-Link2 infotainment and sat nav system - things like out-of-date maps and issues with DAB drop-out. examine for flaking of paint on the bumpers and check that the air conditioning works and that the pixels on the centre display are all good. Also check for rear bumper scrapes. Also check that the Bluetooth pairs reliably with your phone handset. 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 2017 Captur 1.0 TCe) Day to day consumables for the Captur are in line with what you'd expect. An air filter is around £8-£20. An oil filter is around £8-£13. A fuel filter is around £28. Front brake discs sit in the £55-£86 bracket. Front brake pads sit in the £20 to £35 bracket for a set. A water pump is around £33-£57. A radiator is in the £130-£135 bracket. Rear shock absorbers retail in the £38 bracket - think around £33 for the fronts. A wiper blade will cost around £6-£14. A starter motor is around £255.
Very little was changed with regard to the driving experience of this improved Captur but Renault argued that very little needed to. To some extent, we'd agree with that. Thanks to an 'understeer control' system and 'Roll Movement Intervention' technology, this Renault handles the bends quite eagerly. Not so good is the rather firm suspension set-up, which crashes over larger bumps but does more comfortably settle down on faster flowing roads. As before, almost all customers will choose a 90bhp model - ether the three cylinder 0.9-litre TCe 90 petrol unit or the popular 1.5-litre dCi 90 diesel, available in this facelifted model with the option of EDC auto transmission if you want it. Those needing something peppier are offered manual or automatic versions of a four cylinder TCe 120 petrol derivative. Or the manual-only 1.5-litre dCi 110 variant. As with most Crossovers of this kind, there's no 4WD option (the Captur's platform wasn't engineered to take it), but further up the range, there was a 'Signature X' variant that offered more capable 'Mud & Snow' tyres and a 'GripXtend' traction control system so that you can get the best from them.
Passionate and practical, the Captur remains an endearing thing. Of course, there's always a danger with this class of car that in its mix of SUV, MPV and family hatch, you end up with a confection lacking the core strengths inherent in any of these three genres. Broadly speaking though, this is a trap Renault avoided here - provided your expectations in each of these areas aren't too great. It doesn't have 4WD, you can only just carry five people and you won't want to drive it on its door handles. None of which will bother most buyers at the smaller end of the Crossover segment one jot. Otherwise, there's not much to complain about within the limitations common to the many SUVs of this kind now filling our roads. This is in short, still a very clever Crossover. And if you really want a car of this kind, then you'll really want to try it.
Mrs Carolyn Kenyon - 15/02/2019, owner of a Renault Captur 1.2 TCE Signature Nav 5dr
User rating: 5/5
Mr Steven Flynn - 11/04/2018, owner of a Renault Captur 1.5 dCi 90 Dynamique Nav 5dr
User rating: 4.5/5
Mr Damon Howarth - 14/02/2018, owner of a Renault Captur Dynamique Nav Dci
User rating: 4/5
Specifications of used vehicles may vary. The information displayed conveys the usual specification of the most recent model but may not reflect the individual vehicle. Please contact the sales department for confirmation in the first instance.
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