Jeep Compass 1.6 Multijet 120 Limited 5dr [2WD] REDUCED FOR QUICK SALE Diesel (2017) at Fiat and Jeep Oldham Motors

01617 174 897

£22,000

WAS £23,000, SAVE £1,000

This Jeep Compass comes with bluetooth, satnav, climate control. hands free system, sunroof, rear parking sensors with rear parking cam, electric drivers seat, electric mirrors, Vehicle start button, cruise control, speed limiter, park assist, lane sensors, Uconnect features, electric boot door, Leather interior, alloy wheels

31/01/2018

13000

Manual

Diesel

BRONZE

New Lower Price



Customer Views 0

Location: Fiat and Jeep Oldham Motors - Stock At This Dealer

Get Directions

MM67NTT


All vehicles can be purchased from your local Motorparks dealer regardless of their physical stock location.

Best part-ex price paid
Ready to test drive
Low Finance Available

Email Me Details Email Similar
Get your sale price

Our Lowest Price Within 3 Minutes.

Finance My Car Reserve Now £100 Voucher Vehicle Enquiry Value My Car Call Me Back Test Drive Make a Bid Save CarRemove Car
Can I Get Credit?
Adam Ingham

Adam Ingham
Sales Manager

Manager's Comment

open quoteWith advanced communication, entertainment and navigation the New jeep compass is worth exploringclose quote

Can I Get Credit?

V5 Document

V5 Document

MOT Certificate

MOT Certificate

Keys

Keys

Manuals

Manuals

Service Log Book

Service Log Book

This Jeep Compass comes with bluetooth, satnav, climate control. hands free system, sunroof, rear parking sensors with rear parking cam, electric drivers seat, electric mirrors, Vehicle start button, cruise control, speed limiter, park assist, lane sensors, Uconnect features, electric boot door, Leather interior, alloy wheels

General

Badge Engine CC: 1.6
Badge Power: 120
Based On ID: N
Coin Description: Multijet
Coin Series: Limited
Insurance Group 1 - 50 Effective January 07: 19E
Man Corrosion Perforation Guarantee - Years: 7
Manufacturers Paintwork Guarantee - Years: 2
NCAP Adult Occupant Protection %: 90
NCAP Child Occupant Protection %: 83
NCAP Overall Rating - Effective February 09: 5
NCAP Pedestrian Protection %: 64
NCAP Safety Assist %: 59
Service Interval Frequency - Months: N
Service Interval Mileage: N
Standard manufacturers warranty - Mileage: 60000
Standard manufacturers warranty - Years: 3
Timing Belt Interval Frequency - Months: N
Timing Belt Interval Mileage: N
Vehicle Homologation Class: M1

Emissions

CO: 0.283
CO2 (g/km): 117
HC: N
NOx: 0.067
Particles: 0.0001
Standard Euro Emissions: EURO 6

Engine and Drive Train

Camshaft: DOHC
Catalytic Convertor: True
CC: 1598
Compression Ratio: 16.5:1
Cylinder Layout: IN-LINE
Cylinders: 4
Cylinders - Bore (mm): 79.5
Cylinders - Stroke (mm): 80.5
Engine Layout: FRONT TRANSVERSE
Fuel Delivery: COMMON RAIL
Gears: 6 SPEED
Number of Valves: 16
Transmission: MANUAL

Fuel Consumption

EC Combined (mpg): 64.2
EC Directive 1999/100/EC Applies: True
EC Extra Urban (mpg): 70.6
EC Urban (mpg): 54.3

Performance

0 to 62 mph (secs): 11
Engine Power - BHP: 120
Engine Power - KW: 88
Engine Power - PS: True
Engine Power - RPM: 3750
Engine Torque - LBS.FT: 236
Engine Torque - MKG: 32.6
Engine Torque - NM: 320
Engine Torque - RPM: 1750
Top Speed: 115

Tyres

Alloys?: True
Tyre Size Front: 225/55 R18
Tyre Size Rear: 225/55 R18
Tyre Size Spare: TYRE REPAIR KIT
Wheel Style: N
Wheel Type: 18" ALLOY

Vehicle Dimensions

Height: 1624
Height (including roof rails): 1629
Length: 4394
Wheelbase: 2636
Width: 1874
Width (including mirrors): 2033

Weight and Capacities

Fuel Tank Capacity (Litres): 60
Gross Vehicle Weight: 2071
Luggage Capacity (Seats Down): 1267
Luggage Capacity (Seats Up): 714
Max. Loading Weight: 566
Max. Roof Load: 68
Max. Towing Weight - Braked: 1000
Max. Towing Weight - Unbraked: 450
Minimum Kerbweight: 1505
No. of Seats: 5
Turning Circle - Kerb to Kerb: 11.1

JEEP GETS ITS BEARINGS (new2) 24/11/2017

Jeep's latest Compass model is the brand's most competitive mid-sized SUV yet. Jonathan Crouch takes a look.

Ten Second Review

Jeep's a tough breed of car and a tough brand - which is just as well given the knocks it's taken over the last few years. But it's back, with forward-thinking ownership from Fiat - and fresh models like this rejuvenated Compass, here to take on well established rivals in the Nissan Qashqai-dominated mid-sized SUV sector.

Background

Jeep has a heritage going all the way back to 1941, but models capable of competing in volume areas of the SUV sector have only arrived in fairly recent years, cars like this much improved Compass. Previously, the brand tried to campaign in the mid-sized part of this segment with its Cherokee range, but that model's now been pushed up-market a little to compete with slightly more serious volume-band mid-sized SUVs like upper versions of Toyota's RAV4 and Honda's CR-V. In the past, Jeep has compromised on-tarmac prowess in pursuit of rock-hopping credibility. No longer. This Compass will still go further in the muck than most of its Qashqai-class rivals but the idea now is that you shouldn't be constantly reminded of the fact on the school run. Just as importantly, this model's smarter 'mini-Grand Cherokee' looks will need to be more than skin-deep, blended with a value proposition strong enough to lift this Compass clear of other class competitors. If Jeep has pulled all of this off in this car, then its prospects may yet look bright.

Driving Experience

The Compass line-up is based around a Multijet diesel engine range. There's a 120bhp 1.6-litre unit and a 2.0-litre powerplant available in either 140 or 170bhp guises. There's also a 1.4-litre petrol unit with 140 or 170bhp. Four wheel drive is only available on the 170bhp petrol model or the 2.0-litre diesel. The 170bhp 2.0-litre diesel comes with a 9-speed auto gearbox, boasts a lusty 380Nm of pulling power and will be the primary choice of towers. This Compass model shares its underpinnings with Jeep's Cherokee, so you'd expect even mainstream variants to be more capable than the average family Crossover if you ever take to the wilds. Four-wheel drive models get rear-axle disconnect, which improves efficiency by switching to two-wheel drive when all-wheel drive isn't required. In the unlikely event that you're likely to be off roading frequently, you might be interested in the flagship Compass Trailhawk variant, which uses the top 170bhp 2.0-litre diesel engine and features extra body cladding, higher ground clearance, a low-range gearbox and steeper approach angles. This derivative features the 'Jeep Active Drive II' chassis that gets a two speed power transfer unit, which includes torque management and low range gears to lock the front and rear drive shafts for low speed grunt.

Design and Build

The exterior looks of this Compass model are less daring than is the case with the brand's smaller Renegade SUV. Trademark Jeep elements include the large, seven-slot front grille and the trapezoidal wheel arches and the contrast colour roof is a smart touch. The sharp LED headlights look good too. Inside, the fascia features plenty of soft-touch plastics but the overall design isn't as characerful as is the case with rivals like Peugeot's 3008. A few touches of black gloss plastic lift the ambience and the seats look smart and feel supportive. As with most new Fiat Group models, in the centre of the dash of this one, you'll find a 'Uconnect' infotainment screen, available in either 5, 7 or 8.4-inch sizes, depending on the model you select. This monitor controls the navigation, entertainment and other in-cabin heating systems: we'd prefer if the ventilation controls had remained with old-fashioned knobs. It's not always very intuitive to be stabbing away at a touchscreen. At the back, shoulder room and legroom are both good, but if you get a version fitted with the panoramic sunroof, adult headroom is restricted. The 438-litre boot is roomy too - a fraction larger than a rival Qashqai's. It's annoying though, that you can't flatten to the rear bench without coming round to the side doors.

Market and Model

Jeep is slotting this Compass in between its Renegade and Cherokee models. Pricing is in the £23,000 to £36,000 bracket and there are three trim levels, 'Sport', 'Longitude' and 'Limited', plus a further off road-orientated 'Trailhawk' variant at the top of the range. Standard equipment across the range includes air conditioning, a 'Uconnect' touchcreen infotainment system with a DAB audio set-up and Bluetooth, alloy wheels, tyre pressure monitoring, and remote central locking. Plusher models add larger aluminium wheels, roof rails, body coloured door mirrors and handles, cruise control and front fog lamps, plus a larger 8.4-inch screen with sat nav for the 'Uconnect' infotainment set-up. On to safety. All models get the expected things - Isofix childseat fastenings, tyre pressure monitoring, an energy-absorbing steering column, hill start assist to stop you from drifting backwards on uphill junctions and twin front, side and curtain airbags. To try and make sure those 'bags won't be needed, there's plenty of electronic assistance. ESC stability control and Electronic Roll Mitigation of course, plus 'All speed traction control' and a 'Brake Traction Control System' to offer extra grip on start-off or through the bends. The ABS braking system features 'Panic brake assist' and 'Ready Alert Braking' to quicken emergency stops. There's a 'DST' 'Driving Steering Torque' system to counter scary oversteer on low-grip surfaces. And 'Trailer Sway Control' will come in useful too if you'll be fitting a towbar and doing some towing.

Cost of Ownership

Jeep has worked hard to improve the efficiency of this Compass model. As well as improving the efficiency over its brick-like forebear, the nine-speed transmission in top variants offers a contribution to lowering frictional losses. With fewer open shift elements in the gearbox, drag losses due to multiple parts rotating relative to one another are reduced, improving fuel efficiency. The MultiJet common rail injection system's engine management, also optimises economy, introducing tiny quantities of fuel with the main injection cycle. The 2.0-litre turbo diesel engine also incorporates "Stop/Start" technology that improves fuel efficiency and reduces CO2 emissions. Drivers can deactivate this via a button on the dashboard and an icon displays in the instrument panel to indicate the Stop/Start status. The rear axle disconnect feature on 4x4 variants further helps to improve fuel efficiency. So to the figures. The volume 138bhp 4WD variant manages 49.6mpg on the combined cycle and 148g/km of CO2. Of course, the ultimate figures you achieve will depend very much on how you drive, something you can monitor and improve if you've downloaded the infotainment system's 'Uconnect LIVE' app onto your smartphone. This gives you an 'eco:Drive' section that enables you to develop your driving style, save fuel and check your car's CO2 emissions in real time. During each trip, 'eco:Drive monitors four driving parameters: acceleration, deceleration, changing gears and speed variation.

Summary

You get the impression that customers in the mid-sized SUV market want Jeep to succeed. They may not have bought its cars in the recent past, but they'd like to have been able to credibly consider them. Now, they can once more. This Compass may not be the most sophisticated affordable model of this kind you can buy, but unlike its predecessors, it's now a tough and tempting way to buy into this macho marque. It may not meet the purist perception of a 'real Jeep', but it's the peoples' idea of one. A car you purchase picturing yourself at a beach barbeque, tailgate open, its speakers hinged downwards blasting the Blues towards the crashing waves. If it cost RAV4 or Freelander money, you still might think twice - but it doesn't, competing instead with Far Eastern budget brand rivals that still lack credibility in this sector. Credibility of course, is something the Jeep name has never lacked. Good to see it then, with products now worthy of that famous badge.

WHAT'S THE POINT? (family) 24/11/2017

Can Jeep's new generation Compass successfully show the brand's softer side? June Neary checks it out..

Will It Suit Me?

Ask any Jeep dealer and he'll tell you that his wares aren't made for hairy woodsmen from the back of beyond with mud splattered boots and a squirrel for a hat. He'd be limiting his market somewhat if he didn't. He'd be right too. Most modern Jeeps are as civilised as the next SUV vehicle but they do have a certain rough 'n' ready image which is handy to an extent but can put some people off. If you still imagine the average Jeep owner prowling the forest with a shotgun looking for his tea or playing the banjo on his front porch, it's about time you modernised that view. This second generation Jeep Compass could be the car to help you do it. Jeep enthusiasts were less than keen on the Compass when it was first launched back in 2007. At the time, it was the 'softest' Jeep the brand had made and they were concerned it might dilute the marque's illustrious off-roading heritage. What it did do is open up the prospect of Jeep ownership to a group of buyers who may not have considered one before - the kind of mainstream clientele who had driven the boom in compact Crossover sales. This much more competitive second generation Compass model continues that good work, more effectively ticking all the basic mid-sized SUV boxes - a high driving position, chunky looks, decent practicality and a lack of really heavy duty off-road underpinnings which should lead to decent performance on the tarmac. I thought I'd check it out.

Practicalities

From straight ahead, you'd instantly pick the Compass out as a Jeep product: the characteristic grille and lights are highly recognisable. Move round to the rear three-quarter view and things aren't so cut and dried, the tapered C-pillar looking pretty generic. Nevertheless it's a smart piece of styling, albeit one that could use some bigger wheels. What's quite remarkable about the Compass is how small it is when you get up close. Despite the beefy styling cues, it's not a lot bigger than a Ford Focus, though of course it rides a little higher. That makes is a surprisingly manageable proposition and will appeal to buyers daunted by the prospect of driving a large SUV around town. The Compass is still a Jeep, albeit a more road-biased one, and it can still do better than most mid-sized SUVs off-road. The approach and departure angles (ie the car's ability to climb onto and descend off steep inclines) are also a good deal more aggressive - in the time-honoured Jeep tradition. The rear seat is intended to be able to properly seat three adults but thanks to a high centre transmission tunnel which restricts middle occupant space, that'll only be for short journeys. Three kids will be quite happy though and a couple of adults will be able to relax in some comfort, thanks to decent head, leg and shoulder room and the way that the backrest reclines by 12-degrees. Behind, there's 438-litres of luggage capacity in a thoughtfully designed boot area.

Behind the Wheel

If you're after one of those compact SUVs that drive just like the sportiest family hatchback, then I need to say right up front that this isn't one of those. But if you haven't driven anything from this class of car for some time, you might be surprised by just how little adjustment will be required if you're switching over into one from something Focus or Astra-sized. You'll like the high-set driving position, the good all-round visibility and the way that the gear lever falls naturally to hand. As for the mechanicals, well the Compass line-up is based around a Multijet diesel engine range. There's a 120bhp 1.6-litre unit and a 2.0-litre powerplant available in either 140 or 170bhp guises. There's also a 1.4-litre petrol unit with 140 or 170bhp. Four wheel drive is only available on the 170bhp petrol model or the 2.0-litre diesel. The 170bhp 2.0-litre diesel comes with a 9-speed auto gearbox, boasts a lusty 380Nm of pulling power and will be the primary choice of towers. This Compass model shares its underpinnings with Jeep's Cherokee, so you'd expect even mainstream variants to be more capable than the average family Crossover if you ever take to the wilds. Four-wheel drive models get rear-axle disconnect, which improves efficiency by switching to two-wheel drive when all-wheel drive isn't required.

Value For Money

Prices start at around £23,000 - so a bit more than a Nssan Qashqai but significantly less than, say, a Toyota RAV4 or Honda CR-V. Standard equipment across the range includes air conditioning, a 'Uconnect' touchcreen infotainment system with a DAB audio set-up and Bluetooth, alloy wheels, tyre pressure monitoring, and remote central locking. Plusher models add larger aluminium wheels, roof rails, body coloured door mirrors and handles, cruise control and front fog lamps, plus a larger 8.4-inch screen with sat nav for the 'Uconnect' infotainment set-up. On to safety. All models get the expected things - Isofix childseat fastenings, tyre pressure monitoring, an energy-absorbing steering column, hill start assist to stop you from drifting backwards on uphill junctions and twin front, side and curtain airbags. To try and make sure those 'bags won't be needed, there's plenty of electronic assistance. ESC stability control and Electronic Roll Mitigation of course, plus 'All speed traction control' and a 'Brake Traction Control System' to offer extra grip on start-off or through the bends. The ABS braking system features 'Panic brake assist' and 'Ready Alert Braking' to quicken emergency stops. There's a 'DST' 'Driving Steering Torque' system to counter scary oversteer on low-grip surfaces. And 'Trailer Sway Control' will come in useful too if you'll be fitting a towbar and doing some towing.

Could I Live With One?

I think there's a lot to be said for an all-American Jeep that's affordable and a little softer around the edges. The Compass might not be the last word in sophistication but it's a tough customer that's also reasonably amiable on the road. If you're still of the opinion that Jeep only caters for he-man off-road drivers and well-heeled buyers seeking big luxury SUVs, the Compass can set you straight.

Can I Get Credit?