Fiat Punto 1.2 Easy+ 5dr Hatchback (2017) at Fiat and Jeep Oldham Motors

01617 174 897

£6,500

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This Fiat Punto for sale comes with Audio system with CD player that reads MP3 CDs radio receives AM/FM and RDS, Automatic dual zone Climate Control, Bluetooth includes phone connection and music streaming, Connections for USB and auxiliary audio devices,

17/03/2017

9032

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Petrol 53.3 combined MPG

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Adam Ingham
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open quoteOur fiat punto for sale comes With its Large Boot Space and leg room. The Punto has survived and out ranked many others as a perfect reliable car for both single drivers and famliesclose quote

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CO2: 124 g/km

MPG: 53.3

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This is what you get with this Fiat Punto. It comes with Audio system with CD player that reads MP3 CDs radio receives AM/FM and RDS, Automatic dual zone Climate Control, Bluetooth includes phone connection and music streaming, Connections for USB and auxiliary audio devices,

General

Badge Engine CC: 1.2
Badge Power: 69
Based On ID: N
Coin Description: N
Coin Series: Easy+
Insurance Group 1 - 50 Effective January 07: 8A
Man Corrosion Perforation Guarantee - Years: 8
Manufacturers Paintwork Guarantee - Years: 3
NCAP Adult Occupant Protection %: 51
NCAP Child Occupant Protection %: 43
NCAP Overall Rating - Effective February 09: 0
NCAP Pedestrian Protection %: 52
NCAP Safety Assist %: 0
Service Interval Frequency - Months: N
Service Interval Mileage: N
Standard manufacturers warranty - Mileage: 999999
Standard manufacturers warranty - Years: 3
Timing Belt Interval Frequency - Months: N
Timing Belt Interval Mileage: N
Vehicle Homologation Class: M1

Emissions - ICE

CO2 (g/km): 124
HC+NOx: N
Particles: N
Standard Euro Emissions: EURO 6

Engine and Drive Train

Camshaft: SOHC
Catalytic Convertor: True
CC: 1242
Compression Ratio: 11.0:1
Cylinder Layout: IN-LINE
Cylinders: 4
Cylinders - Bore (mm): 70.8
Cylinders - Stroke (mm): 78.9
Engine Layout: FRONT TRANSVERSE
Fuel Delivery: MULTI POINT FUEL INJECTION
Gears: 5 SPEED
Number of Valves: 8
Transmission: MANUAL

Fuel Consumption - ICE

EC Combined (mpg): 53.3
EC Directive 1999/100/EC Applies: True
EC Extra Urban (mpg): 65.7
EC Urban (mpg): 39.8

Performance

0 to 62 mph (secs): 14.4
Engine Power - BHP: 69
Engine Power - KW: 51
Engine Power - PS: True
Engine Power - RPM: 5500
Engine Torque - LBS.FT: 75
Engine Torque - MKG: 10.4
Engine Torque - NM: 102
Engine Torque - RPM: 3000
Top Speed: 97

Tyres

Alloys?: True
Tyre Size Spare: TYRE REPAIR KIT
Wheel Style: 7 SPOKE
Wheel Type: 16" ALLOY

Vehicle Dimensions

Height: 1490
Height (including roof rails): N
Length: 4065
Wheelbase: 2510
Width: 1687

Weight and Capacities

Fuel Tank Capacity (Litres): 45
Gross Vehicle Weight: 1590
Luggage Capacity (Seats Down): 1030
Luggage Capacity (Seats Up): 275
Max. Loading Weight: 560
Max. Towing Weight - Braked: 900
Max. Towing Weight - Unbraked: 400
Minimum Kerbweight: 1030
No. of Seats: 5
Turning Circle - Kerb to Kerb: 10.9

ITALIAN ECONOMY (new2) 26/11/2012

Does Fiat's much improved Punto still makes sense in its most affordable 1.2-litre 8v petrol form? Jonathan Crouch decides.

Ten Second Review

Fiat's Punto supermini. Yes, that's what it's called now. In 2005 it was re-launched as the Grande Punto, then in 2010 as the Punto Evo. Now though, we're back to plain old Punto. Fortunately, there's nothing really plain about this car. In fact, if you want to make a style statement in the supermini sector, there's really only one choice. And if you're on a budget, this 1.2-litre 8v petrol model will be your starting point in the range.

Background

You know where you are with most small cars. They tend not to do unpredictable things. A Ford Fiesta doesn't change radically from one generation to another, nor does a Vauxhall Corsa or a Renault Clio. They get bigger and fatter, although that might well change in a bid to improve efficiency but they don't drastically change their fundamental appeal. The Fiat Punto, on the other hand. Well that's a bit of a special case, the exception that proves the rule. To look at this current version is to see a car that shares very little with the original two generations of Puntos. They were cheap and cheeky, products that the vast Italian political industrial beast that is Fiat churns out in its sleep. Not that they weren't good. They were almost perfect for their target market. It's just a little dizzying that we started with something quite utilitarian and in a relatively short space of time ended up with a car that's sleek and sassy. Let's check it out in its cheapest form.

Driving Experience

Ask people what they know about how a Punto drives and most will either give you a blank look or pass reference to the 'City' button that makes the steering feel as if it's become disconnected when you press it. The better informed will talk about the clever two cylinder TwinAir or 1.4-litre MultiAir petrol units that in recent times have added a bit of hi-tech to the range. Maybe the 1.3-litre Multijet diesel will also get a mention. Here though, we're focusing on a much more affordable variant, the 69bhp 1.2-litre 8v petrol model. This powerplant is one of Fiat's older ones, but it's still a willing, if rather noisy unit, making sixty from rest in 14.4s on the way to 97mph flat out. It offers reasonable in-town flexibility, which means you won't have to row the thing along with the gearlever. And urban driving's also where you'll appreciate the light steering, with that clever 'City' set-up. You activate that by pressing this dashboard button that instantly lightens the steering for tight parking manoeuvres. Which is great, but when you're out on the open road with the 'City' option deactivated, it would be nice if the extra steering response you then get also gave you more of a connected take on the tarmac. As things are, it can be difficult to place this car as accurately as you might like through the bends. The ride's not bad though, unless you make the mistake of going for a variant fitted with rather over-stiff sports suspension. Ultimately, after all, this is never going to be any kind of hot hatch. Just a very credible, very efficient and in many ways rather endearing modern supermini.

Design and Build

Italian design always has been and always should be about style. The very first Punto was no great looker but it did have a cheeky charm that small families loved. The MK2 model was smarter and more sophisticated but one of Fiat's finest moments came with the introduction of the third generation version, the Grande Punto, in 2005 with its mini-Maserati looks. And it's these that have supplied the inspiration for the car we have here. Redesigned body-coloured bumpers front and rear reprise the clean, effective styling that made the Grande model great and helped buyers to overlook its aging engines and plastiky cabin. Problems that this improved Punto is thankfully no longer saddled with. Take the interior. In actual fact, there wasn't too much wrong with the original design that a better choice of colour, trim and materials wouldn't have put right, so that's exactly what's been tweaked. It's a spacious cabin too, courtesy of one of the longest wheelbases in its class. That makes a genuine difference to rear seat accommodation with this Punto offering good legroom, if not quite enough space to comfortable seat three adults. What's perhaps a little more surprising given the sleek teardrop shape is just how much headroom there is in the back as well. If there's a problem, it's that the extra wheelbase has favoured people rather than packages, so the 275-litre boot capacity is slightly less than is boasted by some rivals. It's worth pointing out though, that if you flatten the rear bench, the resulting 1030-litre load area is one of the very biggest in the class.

Market and Model

Of course, no one is going to buy this 1.2 8v Punto if they can stretch to one of the hi-tech TwinAir or MultiAir variants. But you'll need a budget of at least £12,500 for one of those - and probably much more. This entry-level Punto in contrast, requires only £10,000 from you, with a £500 premium if you want to go from three to five doors. Whichever Punto model you end up deciding upon, the equipment basics should be in evidence. That means electric front windows, a height-adjustable driver's seat, a trip computer, remote central locking, daytime running lights and an MP3-compatible CD stereo. As long as you can avoid the entry-level variant, you can also expect to find niceties like alloy wheels, air conditioning and electric mirrors, as well as the 60/40 split-folding rear seatback that really should be standard across the board. I'd also want to keep back some cash for the clever Blue&Me infotainment set-up, accessible through a removable 4.3-inch colour touchscreen which plugs into the dash top or can be removed to be used as a portable navigation system. Using this, you can Bluetooth and voice-activate your 'phone, connect auxiliary devices into the stereo with USB and AUX-in sockets and control a TomTom LIVE satellite navigation system, either with your voice or through buttons on the steering wheel.

Cost of Ownership

When it comes to running costs, the rather curious theme that's common throughout the Punto portfolio is that the more powerful engines cost less to run. So, for petrol people, the 85bhp two cylinder TwinAir model is much cleaner and more frugal than either the 69bhp 1.2 we've been looking at here or the 77bhp 1.4. Still, the 1.2 still won't be pricey to own. Expect 54.3mpg on the combined cycle and 123g/km of CO2. And there's every chance of getting within striking distance of these figures on a regular basis, thanks not only to a gearshift indicator on the dash but also, if you've specified the Blue&Me infotainment package, Fiat's clever 'eco:Drive' system. To work it, you simply stick a USB stick into the Blue&Me slot, then download the information it gathers onto your home PC at the end of your journey. Via Fiat's eco:Drive website, your acceleration, deceleration, gearshifts and speed will all be analysed before advice is given on how to improve your driving efficiency. Fiat reckons that the site has so far enabled 64,000 users to save 4,300 tonnes of CO2 through improvement in their driving styles.

Summary

The Fiat Punto isn't the freshest face in the supermini sector, it's far from the best drive and it faces an uphill task to compare on costs with the latest and greatest. So does all of this make it a bit of an also-ran, something rather dated that's marking time before replacement? Not at all. The Fiat has a coolness that will always evade a Corsa or a Fiesta. It just never seems to be trying too hard and always manages to make you feel good about driving it. Can you put a price on that? Alongside the Volkswagen Polo, it's probably one of the few superminis that would fit in at any social engagement with no justifications sought nor required. You'll need to buy one of the more expensive cars to get the full triple espresso shot of Latin insouciance, but I reckon even an inexpensive variant like this 1.2 8v is worth trying if budgeting's tight. Think of it like this. You could buy a German suit that was made of some fantastic breathable, water repellent, stain resistant super fabric but looked a bit square. Or you could buy an Italian suit which was just a damn great looking suit. Where are you going with your money? Right. There's life in this one yet.

PUNTO SHAPES UP (new2) 09/08/2013

Fiat's ever evolving Punto range is having to run a little harder to keep up with the ever-improving competition. Jonathan Crouch drives one.

Ten Second Review

Fiat claims at last to have perfected its Punto supermini, with an affordable package promising sleeker styling, clever technology and more efficient engines, most notably an innovative twin-cylinder TwinAir petrol unit that's unique in this segment. These days, this Italian contender probably won't be the first model you think of in the small car sector but it remains a smart, stylish and sensible choice.

Background

Fiat is very good at small cars, especially this one, the Punto supermini. It's a model that's rather drifted off the radar for buyers in this segment in recent years but with the revised version we're looking at here, its appeal seems to have been rejuvenated with almost all of the important boxes ticked. There's enough advanced engineware beneath the bonnet to satisfy the more demanding technophobe, so running costs are right up with class leaders who haven't anything to match the headline powerplant, a 0.9-litre TwinAir unit needing only two cylinders to develop a revvy 84bhp. The interior at last has a sheen of quality to it. And the styling too has been tweaked for return to chic, cheeky looks that are reminiscent of the original. It's all enough to create a car that needs no apology, no 'Grande' or 'Evo' preface to its name, no desperate dealer offers. Once again sold simply as a 'Fiat Punto', it is at last the kind of car you'd expect two decades of development to have been able to create. Which is just as well for it must compete against a whole range of more fashionable higher profile supermini rivals.

Driving Experience

Is the original Punto's driving spark back in this much improved model? Well, it depends very much upon which variant you happen to end up driving. There's nothing very remarkable about the entry-level 8-valve 1.2 and 1.4-litre petrol models, unless you particularly want the Dualogic semi-automatic gearbox offered as an option on the 1.4. Further up the range though, things are very different, most notably with the variant I tried, the latest Fiat to be equipped with the brand's award-winning two cylinder 0.9-litre TwinAir petrol engine. This confection is a little noisy but not without its appeal, particularly as it's mated here to a six-speed manual gearbox. As usual with this powerplant, you have to get used to an engine note that on first aural acquaintance sounds like you've a hole in your exhaust but ends up feeling rather sporty and fun. Especially if you accept the invitation to rev the thing and properly exercise all eighty five of its braked horses, enough (provided you don't push the 'Eco' button on the dash that cuts the torque by 25%) to take you from rest to sixty in 12.7s on the way to a top speed of 107mph. More surprises lie further up the petrol-powered range, where Fiat's clever MultiAir technology features in a normally aspirated 1.4-litre engine developing 105bhp. There's also an 85bhp 1.3-litre Multijet diesel pokey enough to make sixty in 13.1s on the way to 107mph.

Design and Build

Italian design always has been and always should be about style. The very first Punto was no great looker but it did have a cheeky charm that small families loved. The MK2 model was smarter and more sophisticated but one of Fiat's finest moments came with the introduction of the third generation version, the Grande Punto, in 2005 with its mini-Maserati looks. And it's these that have supplied the inspiration for the car we have here. Redesigned body-coloured bumpers front and rear reprise the clean, effective styling that made the Grande model great and helped buyers to overlook its aging engines and plastiky cabin. Problems that this improved Punto is thankfully no longer saddled with. Take the interior with its revised diamond-embossed dashboard. In actual fact, there wasn't too much wrong with the original design that a better choice of colour, trim and materials wouldn't have put right, so that's exactly what's been tweaked. It's a spacious cabin too, courtesy of one of the longest wheelbases in its class. That makes a genuine difference to rear seat accommodation with this Punto offering good legroom, if not quite enough space to comfortable seat three adults. If there's a problem, it's that the extra wheelbase has favoured people rather than packages, so the 275-litre boot capacity is slightly less than is boasted by some rivals. It's worth pointing out though, that if you flatten the rear bench, the resulting 1030-litre load area is one of the very biggest in the class.

Market and Model

This Punto may these days be a relatively minor player in the British supermini sector but Fiat still offers a sprawling range of trim and engine options priced in the usual £10,000 to £15,000 bracket common to most Fiesta and Corsa-class cars. There are four main trim levels - Pop, Easy, GBT and Sporting. Whichever model you end up deciding upon, the equipment basics should be in evidence. That means electric front windows, a height-adjustable driver's seat, a trip computer, remote central locking, daytime running lights and an MP3-compatible CD stereo. As long as you can avoid the entry-level variant, you can also expect to find niceties like alloy wheels, air conditioning and electric mirrors, as well as the 60/40 split-folding rear seatback that really should be standard across the board. I'd also want to keep back some cash for the clever Blue&Me infotainment set-up, accessible through a removable 4.3-inch colour touchscreen which plugs into the dash top or can be removed to be used as a portable navigation system. Using this, you can Bluetooth and voice-activate your 'phone, connect auxiliary devices into the stereo with USB and AUX-in sockets and control a TomTom LIVE satellite navigation system, either with your voice or through buttons on the steering wheel. As for safety stuff, well all models get twin front and curtain airbags and there's a driver's kneebag too. A pity though, that you have to pay extra for side airbags and ESP stability control on most models.

Cost of Ownership

When it comes to running costs, the rather curious theme that's common throughout the Punto portfolio is that the more powerful engines cost less to run. So, for petrol people, the 85bhp two cylinder TwinAir model is much cleaner and more frugal than either the 69bhp 1.2 or the 77bhp 1.4: expect 67.3mpg on the combined cycle and 98g/km of CO2. That's provided you press the 'Eco' button on the dashboard which reduces the pulling power of the engine by about 25%. Power also equals parsimony when it comes to the 1.4-litre petrol MultiAir model, the 105bhp normally aspirated unit delivering 49.6mpg and 133g/km of CO2 here. Of course, if cost of ownership really is top of your list of Punto priorities, you'll be needing a diesel. Fiat certainly knows a thing or two about building for the black pump, having developed the first direct injection diesel engine in the Eighties, before pioneering Common Rail technology in the Nineties. Today, its second generation 1.3-litre Multijet diesel is also industry-leading in 85bhp form. Here, you get 80.7mpg and 90g/km. All these figures are aided no end by the standard inclusion of a Start&Stop system that cuts the engine when you don't need it, say when you're stuck at the lights or waiting in traffic.

Summary

So, over two decades and eight and a half million sales on from the launch of Fiat's original Punto, this is where we've ended up. And although much has changed, much too has also remained the same. Just like the 1993 original, there's still a cool class-less character here that usually evades most mainstream superminis, this one of the few small cars that would fit in at any social engagement with no justifications sought nor required. Which is why this car makes so much more sense in the metal than it will do on the pre-conceived page of your supermini shopping list. You'll have started that by considering more modern designs - Peugeot's 208 perhaps, Kia's Rio, maybe the latest Fiesta - overlooking perhaps just how much this Punto has lately been perfected with class-leading engines, a smarter look and extra equipment. Fiat, I think, have done enough for you to give this car a second look. Try one and you might be glad you did.

PUNTO MAKES ITS POINT (family) 09/08/2013

Fiat's improved Punto provides more style and greater value for money than supermini buyers might be expecting. June Neary reports.

Will It Suit Me?

When the latest version of Fiat's Punto supermini arrived on my drive, I was pleasantly surprised. No, it wasn't quite as smart as the Grande Punto model I spent many miles with back in 2006 but it still looked sexy and stylish, as you would expect from this famous Italian marque. Plus it also exuded a certain presence that many superminis lack these days. The Grande Punto and its uglier successor, the Punto Evo, both had a bigger car feel than the previous Punto and this improved model takes that a stage further still. With this Fiat, I wouldn't have to keep splashing out on rental vehicles every time I wanted to join my friends on a weekender up-country. This is down to a long wheelbase, which has released impressive interior room. There's also a large glass area - which gives the cabin a light, airy feel. So far so good.

Practicalities

This is one of the bigger cars in its class, one of few superminis large enough to provide a realistic reason not to buy a larger family hatchback. Don't get me wrong: the Punto remains a supermini rather than a Focus-sized family hatch, but it does provide enough space inside - at least in five-door form - to make longer family trips a reasonably pleasant proposition. Three can sit across the split-folding back seat, while the five-door's large boot is one of the bigger ones in this sector. Even the three-door's capacity is more than reasonable.

Behind the Wheel

As far as handling is concerned, I'd say that this Fiat is once more at or near the top of the class. It may not feel particularly sporty, but it's an easy car to drive with its light electric steering. If Fiat's objective was to create a supermini that works on a wide variety of roads, then they've succeeded. As for performance, it will depend on your choice between engines. There's nothing very remarkable about the entry-level 8-valve 1.2 and 1.4-litre petrol models, unless you particularly want the Dualogic semi-automatic gearbox offered as an option on the 1.4. Further up the range though, things are very different, most notably with the variant I tried, the latest Fiat to be equipped with the brand's award-winning two cylinder 0.9-litre TwinAir petrol engine. I thought two cylinders to be a bit on the light side when I first saw this unit in the brand's little 500 citycar, so in a vehicle saddled with a kerb weight of nearly 1,100kgs, you'd have to think that the technology would be tested to the limit. It is, but the confection still isn't without its appeal, especially if you accept the invitation to rev the thing and properly exercise all eighty five of its braked horses. More surprises lie further up the petrol-powered range, where Fiat's clever MultiAir technology features in a pair of 1.4-litre engines, one with a turbo developing 135bhp, one without offering 105bhp. The diesel models also pull well through the gears, both powered by a 1.3-litre Multijet engine developing either 75 or 85bhp and pokey enough in its fastest form to make sixty in 13.1s on the way to 107mph.

Value For Money

Trim-wise, you'll find that most Puntos offer some kind of air conditioning set-up, seven airbags (including a driver's knee 'bag) and various infotainment systems. ESP Stability control though, is standard only on plusher models. On the options list, the Dualogic robotised automatic gearbox is available on the 8v petrol 1.4 and depending on the trim level, your car can also come with adaptive cornering fog lights, a hill holder function and the Sky Dome electric sunroof. Fiat is particularly proud of its award-winning Blue&Me system which incorporates Bluetooth wireless technology with voice recognition, a USB and MP3-compatible stereo and the option of Blue&Me TomTom satellite navigation in the form of a removable unit that integrates seamlessly with the car's other systems and can be controlled via voice recognition or buttons on the steering wheel.

Could I Live With One?

I'd say so. Fiat has done a thorough job of evolving its popular supermini, with the interior and engine technology standing out. Other makers will sell you compact cars of this kind with hi-tech engines and plush interiors of course, but not for the kind of money that'll net you a TwinAir, Multiair or Multijet Punto. In summary, a car still well worth including on your small car shortlist.

Fiat Punto average rating: 4.5/5 (5 reviews)

- 31/03/2017, owner of a Fiat Punto Hatchback 1.2 Easy+ 5dr - 2017

User rating: 5/5

User comment:
It is a reliable family car, neither too small or too big - it is the eighth Punto we have purchased so that says a lot about it. Fiat, please carry on making the PUNTO.

- 15/01/2017, owner of a Fiat Punto Hatchback 1.2 Easy+ 5dr - 2016

User rating: 5/5

User comment:
This is the 3rd Fiat Punto that I have had and they are a fantastic reliable car - I have not had any problems with any of my cars that I have had, they are really easy to drive and a very comfortable car. I am very happy with my car.

- 04/08/2016 19:09, owner of a Fiat Punto Hatchback 1.2 Easy+ 5dr - 2016

User rating: 4.5/5

User comment:
This car is a dream to drive, it's spacious inside and has a large boot too. It has automatic climate control which can also be different for the passenger. The bluetooth is handy for speaking on the phone while driving and it also has voice control. The petrol cap is a little fiddly to get on and off, but I am sure that I will soon get the hang of it, and it wouldn't have been a deal breaker if I had known about it before hand. This is my first Fiat and I am very impressed with it.

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