Features include Rear view park camera, LED daytime running lights, Bluetooth connectivity, 5 arm Black and Silver alloys, Tinted rear glass, Rear boot spoiler, Front fog lights, Cruise control, Multi-function steering wheel, Active TFT Colour display, Air conditioning, USB input, and much more. The Toyota Yaris is one of the safest cars in its class thanks to every model coming with driver, passenger, side, curtain and driver's knee airbags to give a total of seven. The Toyota Yaris keeps up Toyota traditions of durability, reliability and build quality. If you want a small hatchback with a good reliability record and relaxed driving dynamics, the Yaris is very good. Perhaps its most important asset, though, is the availability of the very smooth and economical 1.5cc version, which is affordable and unique in a smaller hatchback.
Petrol 56.5 combined MPG
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Toyota's latest Yaris might appear to have had only a light facelift on the outside, but beneath the surface are extensive revisions that, the firm says, include more than 900 new parts!
CO2: 112 g/km
Emissions and Fuel
* Price does not include road fund license
Features include Rear view park camera, LED daytime running lights, Bluetooth connectivity, 5 arm Black and Silver alloys, Tinted rear glass, Rear boot spoiler, Front fog lights, Cruise control, Multi-function steering wheel, Active TFT Colour display, Air conditioning, USB input, and much more
|Badge Engine CC:||1.5|
|Based On ID:||N|
|Insurance Group 1 - 50 Effective January 07:||9E|
|Man Corrosion Perforation Guarantee - Years:||12|
|Manufacturers Paintwork Guarantee - Years:||3|
|NCAP Adult Occupant Protection %:||83|
|NCAP Child Occupant Protection %:||80|
|NCAP Overall Rating - Effective February 09:||5|
|NCAP Pedestrian Protection %:||63|
|NCAP Safety Assist %:||57|
|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|
|Noise Level dB(A):||69.4|
|Standard Euro Emissions:||EURO 6|
|Cylinders - Bore (mm):||72.5|
|Cylinders - Stroke (mm):||90.6|
|Engine Layout:||FRONT TRANSVERSE|
|Fuel Delivery:||MULTI POINT FUEL INJECTION|
|Number of Valves:||16|
|EC Combined (mpg):||54.3|
|EC Directive 1999/100/EC Applies:||True|
|EC Extra Urban (mpg):||65.7|
|EC Urban (mpg):||42.8|
|0 to 62 mph (secs):||11|
|Engine Power - BHP:||111|
|Engine Power - KW:||82|
|Engine Power - PS:||True|
|Engine Power - RPM:||6000|
|Engine Torque - LBS.FT:||100|
|Engine Torque - MKG:||13.9|
|Engine Torque - NM:||136|
|Engine Torque - RPM:||4400|
|Emissions Test Cycle:||NEDC Correlated|
|Tyre Size Front:||195/50 R16|
|Tyre Size Rear:||195/50 R16|
|Tyre Size Spare:||SPACE SAVER|
|Wheel Type:||16" ALLOY|
|Height (including roof rails):||N|
|Width (including mirrors):||N|
|Fuel Tank Capacity (Litres):||42|
|Gross Vehicle Weight:||1450|
|Luggage Capacity (Seats Up):||286|
|Max. Loading Weight:||475|
|Max. Roof Load:||N|
|No. of Seats:||5|
|Turning Circle - Kerb to Kerb:||10|
The Toyota Yaris supermini line-up has been substantially revised with smarter looks, a fresh 1.5-litre petrol engine and much stronger levels of standard safety. Jonathan Crouch reports
Toyota has been continually improving its third generation Yaris supermini, but the package of revisions we look at here is the most far-reaching yet, delivering an all-new look, a new 1.5-litre petrol engine and standardisation of the brand's camera-driven 'Safety Sense' package. What was already a class act has just become genuinely hard to overlook.
If you were asked to name the cars vying for the title of best supermini, it would be a reasonable wager that the Toyota Yaris wouldn't be amongst your top three. If, on the other hand, you had to name a small car that would be trouble-free, cheap to run and easy to use, it would be right up there. The thing is, those criteria are exactly what many supermini buyers are looking for. They don't care if the car can't take the Esses at Donington flat without lapsing into understeer. It's an irrelevance for most but car magazines still put a huge priority on handling and award their 'best of' titles predominantly on which cars are most fun to drive at the limit. The Yaris has always been a supermini that works well in the real world and this third generation car is no exception. It has long lacked a bit of flair though, and Toyota has belatedly realised this, endowing the latest model with a lot more styling input, as well as engineering improvements.
Toyota has worked to improve the driving dynamics of this car in recent times and the result is that if you haven't tried a Yaris for a bit, you might be surprised by just how well this one handles. Probably the greatest efforts have been centred on improving refinement and to that end, more recent models feature better soundproofing material, refettled engines and sleeker aerodynamics to reduce wind noise. The big news on the engine front is the introduction of a new 1.5-litre petrol engine to replace the previous aging 1.33-litre unit. Power output is up 10% to 110bhp, which makes the car nearly a second quicker over the 0-62mph sprint (which now takes 11.0s). More important is the news that torque is up to 136Nm, so the crucial 50 to 75mph overtaking increment is a second quicker too. The engine can also be paired with an optional CVT automatic. As before, other Yaris engine options include a 1.0-litre VVT-i petrol unit and a 1.5-litre petrol/electric Hybrid which has been re-engineered for greater efficiency. And on the road? Well, it depends upon your expectations. Though the ride is better than it used to be, it still gets unsettled over rougher surfaces. And though the steering is a touch more feelsome than long-time Yaris users might be used to, it's still very light and better suited to metropolis rather than motorway use. Which is one of the main reasons why this car remains one of those you'd buy primarily to shoot to the shops and take on the odd motorway trip to the mother-in-law, rather than to speed around Silverstone. That's why traditionally, there have been no hard core hot hatch Yaris variants, though that's now changed since the announcement of a 1.8-litre supercharged 205bhp Yaris GRMN model.
Toyota has spent over 90 million Euros improving this model, so we're talking about more than just a light facelift here. The front end is completely new, much sleeker and classier than before. There are revised rear tail light clusters too. It's these days a more assertive-looking design and Europeans like that. The headlights feature projector technology for high and low beams and the clusters incorporate LED daytime running lights. In profile, this improved Yaris displays a smart door belt moulding, door mirrors with an optional folding function and classy 15 and 16-inch alloy wheel designs. A rear bumper and diffuser assembly give the back end a more self-confident look. The interior features the Toyota Touch 2 multimedia system, complete with a 7-inch screen. This apart, the interior hasn't changed much since this car was launched in 2011. Which means that build quality from the French Pas-de-Calais factory is as strong as ever. And that the controls are sensibly positioned and extremely easy to get to grips with. There's also plenty of interior storage space, though some of the ledges provided tend to deposit their contents onto you once you corner with any speed. The door bins are useful though, able to accommodate a decent sized drinks bottle with ease. The boot offers 272-litres of space. Toyota's impressive EasyFlat rear seats split 60:40, fold and slide bringing a useful degree of versatility and up to 477-litres if you need it.
Prices sit in the £12,500 to £19,500 bracket, which is pretty par for the course in the supermini segment. Prices for variants fitted with the new 1.5-litre petrol engine begin at just over £15,000 and Hybrid models start at around £16,000. Toyota knows equipment levels for this car have to be very class-competitive, so even the most basic 'Active' version now gets the brand's 'Safety Sense' package which includes a 'Pre-Collision' autonomous braking system, 'Lane Departure Alert' and 'Automatic High Beam', features you won't find anywhere else as standard at the 'Active' variant's price point. This base trim level also gives you rain-sensing windscreen wipers, power front windows, Bluetooth and a six-speaker audio system. Hybrid models additionally feature automatic air conditioning and projector headlamps. If you can afford to go further up the range, there are 'Icon', 'Icon Tech', 'Design', 'Bi-Tone' and 'Excel' vaiants to choose from. Particularly popular is the 'Icon' grade that gives you 15-inch alloy wheels, cruise control, air conditioning and a 4.2-inch colour TFT multi-information screen. At this level, you get the Toyota Touch 2 touchscreen-controlled multimedia system, a rear-view camera and the Toyota Safety Sense features are expanded to include Road Sign Assist.
The Yaris' residual values have always held up better than a Fiesta and leagues better than a Corsa and will stack up even more competitively now that the efficiency of this latest model has been improved - at least in mid-range petrol form anyway. The 1.5-litre unit is 12% more efficient than its 1.33-litre predecessor, official figures suggesting a combined cycle performance of 56.5mpg and 109g/km - with manual transmission on 16-inch wheels. Of course is you really prioritise efficiency, you're going to want to look at the Hybrid model, which accounts for a quarter of all UK Yaris registrations. This manages at CO2 return of 75g/km, which translates to a combined fuel economy figure of 85.6mpg with virtually zero NOx and particulate emissions. The three-cylinder 1.0-litre petrol engine that most customers choose now meets the stringent Euro 6 emissions standards and manages a carbon emissions figure of 99g/km.
The original version of this MK3 model Toyota Yaris was one of those cars that grew on you but it didn't have the force of personality to impress you with sheer showroom wow factor. The latest model ups its game usefully in that regard. Is that enough to propel it into the top bracket of superminis? In truth, it was already there, but went largely unrecognised by the popular press. These latest changes probably won't impress those who pore over 0-62mph times or wax lyrical about handling adjustability. But what the Yaris lacks at the ragged edge on a Welsh mountain road, it more than makes up for in everyday use. Put down the car magazines, ask yourself what you really need a supermini for and then see if the Yaris doesn't tick every single box.
Toyota's improved Yaris is a car that really gets people talking. June Neary finds out why.
Like most people in the thirty plus age group, as a child I was fascinated by the sci-fi series Doctor Who. Thankfully, none of that scary stuff could break the force field that kept my big brother and I safe from harm behind Dad's armchair. Having said that, even the greatest amount of imagination couldn't make the corner of the living room spacious and comfortable like the Doctor's Tardis. As we grew, and viewing conditions became even more cramped, we admitted defeat and watched from the settee. After all, you just can't make something that's small on the outside and big on the inside. Those were the days of black and white and it was probably then that car manufacturers first began working on making the 'Tardis' concept a reality. Today, Toyota has crossed the final frontier - enter the improved third generation Yaris, a car we're looking at here in its lightly updated form. For me, interior space is a top priority when choosing a car and that would probably be the case no matter what my lifestyle involved - it's not just important for mums with a couple of kids and a dog to find room for. In fact, it's a major issue whether you're a business woman with a load of kit to haul around, or simply run-of-the-mill like me (a shopaholic, chocaholic married to a tall football playing bloke who can rarely find enough leg/ headroom). Having said all that, most of us don't want to nip down to the chippy in something that resembles a small house, either. If you're wondering if there's a point to all this rambling, the answer is yes; and you'll understand when you step inside the latest Toyota Yaris. This car offers all the advantages of a tiny citycar - low fuel consumption, ease of parking, cheap insurance groupings and low purchase price - with most of the benefits of a larger, faster modern supermini. I probably don't have to tell you that a Yaris would definitely suit my needs.
Give me a car for a week and within a couple of days the back seat will be lost under a sea of things that could just be useful - various CDs, food, drink (alcohol-free of course), spanners, sinks, things for recycling, etc. In fact, I like to think of a car's rear seating area as a handy extension of my handbag - but not in the Yaris. With tons of storage space, over 15 litres, lots of cubbies hidden around the cabin and a good-sized split-level glovebox, I turned into Mrs Tidy Car. The third generation Yaris model we're looking at here has been treated to a light facelift, along with a range of engine and interior trimming tweaks supposed to bring it back into contention in the tightly-fought supermini segment. As before, this car is still shorter than the latest generation of larger superminis such as the Ford Fiesta and the Renault Clio. Part of the reason why these cars are so relatively large is compliance with pedestrian impact legislation which is adding a few centimetres to the nose of many cars. The Yaris gets round this one by arcing the bonnet high over the unyielding mechanicals to provide a deformable surface. This means that despite being shorter on the outside, the Yaris is competitive in terms of interior space and easy to park at the same time. Fold the EasyFlat rear seats down and you're treated to the largest stowage area of any supermini. This system allows the rear bench to be split 60:40 and both sections to slide independently. Therefore it's possible to transport long, bulky items without impinging on a rear passenger's legroom allowance.
On the road the car's upgraded 1.0-litre petrol engine is both lively and economical. Toyota say the Yaris can reach a top speed of 96mph and achieve 0-62mph from rest in around 12 seconds. There is also a new petrol 1.5-litre variant with 110bhp and Stop & Start technology or you can choose a petrol/electric Hybrid. Most Yaris buyers though, go for the 1.0-litre petrol model I tried. With keen fuel economy and low emissions, it's a good choice for the urban sprawl and crawl. Marry that to the tight turning circle and you have a very agile and wieldy city scoot. As I climbed into the driver's seat for the first time I was teleported back into sci-fi land. The rather unconventional fascia looks removed from the supermini norm, with a 3D effect on the main display. More conservative buyers may find it a bit Buck Rogers but it's certainly distinctive. On the road, the Yaris lives up to Toyota's promises - it handles safely and competently.
At prices that start from around the £12,000 mark, there's no denying that this car offers excellent value for money. Buyers have the option of three or five doors and all variants come with impressive equipment levels - just like a larger car. Even the most basic 'Active' version now gets the brand's 'Safety Sense' package which includes a 'Pre-Collision' autonomous braking system, 'Lane Departure Alert' and 'Automatic High Beam', features you won't find anywhere else as standard at the 'Active' variant's price point. This base trim level also gives you rain-sensing windscreen wipers, power front windows, Bluetooth and a six-speaker audio system. Hybrid models additionally feature automatic air conditioning and projector headlamps. The Yaris is also is covered by the company's comprehensive five-year warranty
This is a car that's a real charmer and on top of all of its other attributes, it looks good. Yes, I could live with one - and we'd be very happy together.