Toyota Yaris 1.5 VVT-i Hybrid Trend CVT Petrol/Electric Automatic 5 door Hatchback (2014) at Renault Bury

Features include Audio system with CD player that reads MP3 CDs, radio receives AM/FM and RDS, Automatic air conditioning with two climate control zones, Nickel metal hydride batter, Space saver steel spare wheel, Stability control system, Steering wheel mounted remote audio controls, Storage compartment under passenger seat, Day time running lights and much more.

30/05/2014

41999

Automatic

Petrol/Electric 76.3 combined MPG

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Location: Renault Bury - Stock At This Dealer

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Michael Griffiths

Michael Griffiths
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open quoteThe Toyota Yaris Hybrid is very economical and boasts a spacious interior with great level of desirable features.close quote

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CO2: 85 g/km

MPG: 76.3

V5 Document

V5 Document

MOT Certificate

MOT Certificate

Manuals

Manuals

Active/combined hybrid, Audio system with CD player that reads MP3 CDs, radio receives AM/FM and RDS, Automatic air conditioning with two climate control zones, Nickel metal hydride batter, Space saver steel spare wheel, Stability control system, Steering wheel mounted remote audio controls, Storage compartment under passenger seat, Day time running lights and much more.

General

Badge Engine CC: 1.5
Badge Power: 101
Based On ID: N
Coin Description: VVT-i Hybrid
Coin Series: Trend
Insurance Group 1 - 50 Effective January 07: 11E
Man Corrosion Perforation Guarantee - Years: 12
Manufacturers Paintwork Guarantee - Years: 3
NCAP Adult Occupant Protection %: 89
NCAP Child Occupant Protection %: 81
NCAP Overall Rating - Effective February 09: 5
NCAP Pedestrian Protection %: 60
NCAP Safety Assist %: 86
Service Interval Frequency - Months: 12
Service Interval Mileage: 10000
Standard manufacturers warranty - Mileage: 100000
Standard manufacturers warranty - Years: 5
Timing Belt Interval Frequency - Months: N
Timing Belt Interval Mileage: N
Vehicle Homologation Class: M1

Emissions - ICE

CO2 (g/km): 85
Standard Euro Emissions: EURO 5

Engine and Drive Train

Camshaft: DOHC
Catalytic Convertor: True
CC: 1497
Compression Ratio: 13.4:1
Cylinder Layout: IN-LINE
Cylinders: 4
Cylinders - Bore (mm): 75
Cylinders - Stroke (mm): 84.7
Engine Layout: FRONT TRANSVERSE
Fuel Delivery: MULTI POINT FUEL INJECTION
Gears: 1 SPEED
Number of Valves: 16
Transmission: AUTO

Fuel Consumption - ICE

EC Combined (mpg): 76.3
EC Directive 1999/100/EC Applies: True
EC Extra Urban (mpg): 76.3
EC Urban (mpg): 83.1

Performance

0 to 62 mph (secs): 11.8
Engine Power - BHP: 101
Engine Power - KW: 74
Engine Power - PS: True
Engine Power - RPM: 4800
Engine Torque - LBS.FT: 82
Engine Torque - MKG: 11.3
Engine Torque - NM: 111
Engine Torque - RPM: 3600
Top Speed: 103

Tyres

Alloys?: True
Space Saver?: True
Tyre Size Spare: SPACE SAVER
Wheel Style: TREND
Wheel Type: 16" ALLOY

Vehicle Dimensions

Height: 1510
Height (including roof rails): N
Length: 3905
Wheelbase: 2510
Width: 1695
Width (including mirrors): N

Weight and Capacities

Fuel Tank Capacity (Litres): 36
Gross Vehicle Weight: 1565
Minimum Kerbweight: 1085
No. of Seats: 5
Turning Circle - Kerb to Kerb: 9.4

CURRENT ACCOUNT (used) 24/10/2014

By Andy Enright

Introduction

If ever you wanted to find a case study of a vehicle that didn't make a lot of sense when new but came into its own as a used buy, look no further than the Toyota Yaris Hybrid. When it was new, it was undercut on price by both petrol and diesel Yaris versions and it didn't take the processing power of Stephen Hawking to figure out that you needed to drive the thing absolutely huge mileages to get a return on your investment. That's not really going to happen with a car that does its best work in cities. So why not buy used, letting some other poor sap take the big financial hit? Here's what to look for when tracking down a used Yaris Hybrid.

Models

3 & 5dr supermini (1.5 petrol/electric hybrid [T3, T4, T Spirit])

History

As you're probably aware, Toyota has some history with hybrid cars. It's been selling Priuses since 1997 and applied its technical genius to the Lexus marque too, with hybrid limousines and SUVs. It was only a matter of time before it turned its attention to the big-selling supermini Yaris. On paper, a hybrid Yaris made all sorts of sense. They were mainly used in cities or for shorter journeys where the hybrid motor would have the biggest benefit, so it seemed a natural fit. The Yaris Hybrid duly arrived in summer 2012 and straight off the bat the numbers didn't really add up. For those averaging 7,500 miles a year, the conventional 1.33 petrol-engined car made much more financial sense. The only way the Hybrid made a convincing case for itself was when it was used in the London congestion charging zone on a fairly regular basis. Otherwise, you were around £650 down per year. Sales were slow as a result, with Hybrids accounting for just one in every 16 Yarises sold. Toyota persisted with the Yaris Hybrid through the 2014 model update.

What You Get

The styling of the Yaris morphed from the old rounded and cuddly theme to a more chiselled and assertive look with this third generation car. In the words of Chief Designer Dezi Nagaya, the exterior has a "keen" appearance, witnessed particularly in the front end with its slim, horizontal headlights and prominent, deep lower air intake that anchors the car's wide stance, broadcasting a low centre of gravity. Shorter front and rear overhangs, a 50mm increase in the wheelbase and more prominent wheelarches gave the car a sportier look. The cabin feels solidly screwed together. That said, apart from the multi-function steering wheel and Touch & Go multi-media system, the interior remains much as with the previous second generation Yaris - which is to say unadventurous in its styling, with the exception of some heavily grained dash top plastics. The controls are sensibly positioned and the dash features an eco gauge to help you drive more economically, but with rival superminis offering some highly intelligent and charismatic interior designs, this little Toyota falls a little short. It's a shame because the car does the hard work so effectively and may lose sales due to that last one per cent of interior tinsel that's often all that's needed to swing a buying decision.

What You Pay

Refer to Car & Driving for an exact up-to-date valuation section. Click here and we will email it to you.

What to Look For

The Yaris has proven a very reliable vehicle, as evidenced by its strong showing in customer satisfaction surveys. Common faults are noticeable by their absence but it's worth checking to see if the car has been back to Toyota on recall advice. The Yaris recalls for trim panel on the A-pillar, the accelerator pedal mechanism and the seat rail springs didn't apply to this generation design, so there's no need to check to see if that work's been done. The Hybrid Synergy Drive hybrid system is the most reliable of all Toyota powertrains. Just ask the cabbie at your local train station who's put half a million miles on his Prius. Otherwise, it's just a cause of checking it hasn't been mauled by shopping trolleys, kids or kerbs. Insist on a fully stamped up service record.

Replacement Parts

(approx based on a 2012 Yaris Hybrid) Toyotas are so reliable that it's hard to see how the dealers make a profit on spares that include a starter motors from £100, headlamps from £60 and brake pads at £21 a set. A new radiator for the Yaris will be around £200, whilst an exhaust system is in the region of £250. The e-CVT transmission is pretty bulletproof and means you don't have to concern yourself with clutch consumables.

On the Road

Toyota certainly hasn't cut any corners in engineering the Yaris Hybrid. If you were expecting an electrically assisted version of the 1.33-litre petrol engine that powers the usual higher range Yaris models, think again. The hybrid gets a 98bhp 1.5-litre four-cylinder powerplant mated to Toyota's Hybrid Synergy Drive. This system has been downsized for the Yaris, combining the internal combustion engine with a more compact electric motor, transaxle, inverter and battery pack. The result is a system that is 20 per cent lighter than that used in Auris Hybrid. An e-CVT gearbox takes care of cog-swapping which is a boon in city traffic, meaning drivers can rest their left legs. As with the Prius and the Auris hybrids, the Yaris can run on electrical power alone for short distances, helping to reduce noise in town centres. You will need to watch out for pedestrians who step into the road in front of the car. It's no ball of fire, but it's certainly not sluggish, the electric motor's torque giving it a rangy feel. The sprint to 62mph is covered in 11.8 seconds and the top speed is rated at 103mph.

Overall

The Toyota Yaris Hybrid is about as close as you can come to the zero-risk used car purchase. Mating Toyota's most reliable engine and gearbox combination with the simplicity of a supermini means there's really very little to go wrong. The optimistic pricing that marred Yaris Hybrid sales from new has been smoothed over by the laws of supply and demand in the used market, so this car's now an option that works on the balance sheet that little bit better. Most will still choose a conventional petrol or diesel engine when shopping for a Yaris, but choose an example of this Hybrid version carefully and you can quietly plot a third way.

STAND BY ME (used) 26/09/2014

By Andy Enright

Introduction

If you were looking for a used supermini that would give you the least sleepless nights, it's a fair bet that most of you would plump for a Toyota Yaris. With good reason too; the Yaris finishes amongst the very top contenders in any reliability survey you care to examine. Whether it be Driver Power, TuV, Which? or JD Power, it's there or thereabouts. Here we take a look at the early MK3 models built between 2011 and 2014 and point out what to look for when shopping for a used version.

Models

3 & 5dr supermini (1.0, 1.3 petrol, 1.4 diesel [T2, TR, SR, T Spirit])

History

It's easy to overlook quite how long Toyota's Yaris has been with us. The first generation car appeared in 1999, replacing the wholly underwhelming Starlet model. Compared to its predecessor, the Yaris was a quantum leap forward but it was still a modest achiever, offering reliability and low running costs but doing little to tweak the heart strings. The second generation Yaris arrived in 2005 and it was bigger and better built. That model received a good refresh in 2009 with a more efficient 1.3-litre petrol engine, a revised diesel unit, improved transmissions and the addition of Stop & Start to further boost efficiency. Fast forward to 2011 and a third generation model appeared, offering sharper styling, greater efficiency, higher-tech features and more space. It was the time the Yaris really came of age, a little lightweight but undeniably good value. A Hybrid version arrived in mid-2012, a revised Trend trim level debuted early in 2013 and the whole range was thoroughly facelifted in mid-2014, as Toyota passed the two million mark for Yarises built in Europe.

What You Get

The styling of the Yaris morphed from the old rounded and cuddly theme to a more chiselled and assertive look with this third generation car. In the words of chief designer Dezi Nagaya, the exterior has a "keen" appearance, witnessed particularly in the front end with its slim, horizontal headlights and prominent, deep lower air intake that anchors the car's wide stance, broadcasting a low centre of gravity. Shorter front and rear overhangs, a 50mm increase in the wheelbase and more prominent wheelarches gave the car a sportier look. The Yaris's cabin feels solidly screwed together. That said, apart from the smart multi-function steering wheel and Touch & Go multi-media system, the interior remained much as it had been in the previous generation version - which is to say unadventurous in its styling with the exception of some heavily grained dash top plastics. The controls are sensibly positioned and the dash features an eco gauge to help you drive more economically but with rival superminis offering some highly intelligent and charismatic interior designs, the Yaris falls a little short. It's a shame because the car does the hard work so effectively and may lose sales due to that last one per cent of interior tinsel that's often all that's needed to swing a buying decision.

What You Pay

Refer to Car & Driving for an exact up-to-date valuation section. Click here and we will email it to you.

What to Look For

The Yaris has proven a very reliable vehicle, as evidenced by its strong showing in customer satisfaction surveys. Common faults are noticeable by their absence but it's worth checking to see if the car has been back to Toyota on recall advice. The recalls for trim panel on the A-pillar, the accelerator pedal mechanism and the seat rail springs didn't apply to this generation Yaris, so there's no need to check to see if that work's been done. Otherwise it's just a cause of checking it hasn't been mauled by shopping trolleys, kids or kerbs. Insist on a fully stamped up service record.

Replacement Parts

(approx based on a 2012 Yaris 1.0 T2) Toyotas are so reliable that it's hard to see how the dealers make a profit on spares that include a clutch assembly at £150, starter motors from £100, headlamps from £60 and brake pads at £21 a set. A new radiator for the Yaris will be around £200, whilst an exhaust system is in the region of £250.

On the Road

Although this Yaris looked a good deal more aggressive, the driving characteristics were again geared - and rightfully so - towards ease of use and comfort. That means accommodating damping, accurate electric steering, pliant ride and well controlled body roll even on the 'sportier' SR model. All-round visibility is good too, something you especially appreciate in the kind of urban driving particularly suited to the Yaris Hybrid. With this Hybrid variant, you might be expecting an electrically assisted version of the 1.33-litre petrol engine that powers the usual higher range Yaris models. Think again. The Hybrid gets a 98bhp 1.5-litre four-cylinder powerplant mated to Toyota's Hybrid Synergy Drive. This system has been downsized for the Yaris, combining the internal combustion engine with a more compact electric motor, transaxle, inverter and battery pack. The result is a system that is 20 per cent lighter than that used in Auris Hybrid. An e-CVT gearbox takes care of cog-swapping which is a boon in city traffic, meaning drivers can rest their left legs. As with the Prius and the Auris hybrids, the Yaris can run on electrical power alone for short distances, helping to reduce noise in town centres. You will need to watch out for pedestrians who step into the road in front of the car. Otherwise it's the usual conventional 1.0-litre and 1.33-litre petrol engines to choose from. There was an 89bhp D-4D diesel offered, but no diesel hybrid model up Toyota's sleeve. The petrols are the models you'll usually find. If you're running chiefly in town, the 1.0-litre is fine, but the 1.33-litre is definitely a worthwhile upgrade if you're routinely taking longer journeys, if only for its extra refinement.

Overall

This early MK3 Toyota Yaris makes a brilliant used buy. As good as the Hybrid and diesel variants are, they cost so much more than the petrol-engined models that you'd have to wonder if you'd ever see a solid return on investment, especially with the modest city mileages these cars typically cover. Our pick would be the characterful 1.0-litre petrol version. It's a solid little engine and you're never going to lose your shirt on one of these.

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