The 2008 features Mirrorlink technology within its infotainment touchscreen system with Apple CarPlay as standard! The car earned a 5 star Euro NCAP safety rating and is provided with digital climate control.
Petrol 57.6 combined MPG
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The Peugeot 2008 SUV is an adventurous 4x4-themed with plenty of luxurious space and classy interior for all your travelling needs.
CO2: 114 g/km
Emissions and Fuel
* Price does not include road fund license
|Make||PEUGEOT||Year of Manufacture||2016|
|Model||2008 ACTIVE||Number of Former Keepers||0|
|Engine Size||1200cc||Start Date of Current Keeper||30/06/2016|
|Fuel||Petrol||Date Colour Changed||/|
|Doorplan||5 Door Hatchback||Wheelplan||2 Axle Rigid Body|
|Engine Number||B2150339222||Gross Vehicle Weight||0 (KG)|
|Transmission||5 Speed Manual Petrol||Exported||No|
|Date of 1st Registration in the UK||30/06/2016||Scrap Marker||No|
|CO2 Rating||114 (g/km)|
|Badge Engine CC:||1.2|
|Based On ID:||N|
|Insurance Group 1 - 50 Effective January 07:||13E|
|Man Corrosion Perforation Guarantee - Years:||12|
|Manufacturers Paintwork Guarantee - Years:||3|
|Service Interval Frequency - Months:||12|
|Service Interval Mileage:||16000|
|Standard manufacturers warranty - Mileage:||60000|
|Standard manufacturers warranty - Years:||3|
|Timing Belt Interval Frequency - Months:||120|
|Timing Belt Interval Mileage:||112500|
|Vehicle Homologation Class:||M1|
|Standard Euro Emissions:||EURO 6|
|Cylinders - Bore (mm):||75|
|Cylinders - Stroke (mm):||90.5|
|Engine Layout:||FRONT TRANSVERSE|
|Fuel Delivery:||MULTI POINT FUEL INJECTION|
|Number of Valves:||12|
|EC Combined (mpg):||57.6|
|EC Directive 1999/100/EC Applies:||True|
|EC Extra Urban (mpg):||65.7|
|EC Urban (mpg):||47.1|
|0 to 62 mph (secs):||13.5|
|Engine Power - BHP:||82|
|Engine Power - KW:||60|
|Engine Power - PS:||True|
|Engine Power - RPM:||5750|
|Engine Torque - LBS.FT:||87|
|Engine Torque - MKG:||12|
|Engine Torque - NM:||118|
|Engine Torque - RPM:||2750|
|Tyre Size Front:||195/60 R16|
|Tyre Size Rear:||195/60 R16|
|Tyre Size Spare:||FULL SIZE|
|Wheel Type:||16" ALLOY|
|Height (including roof rails):||1556|
|Width (including mirrors):||2004|
|Fuel Tank Capacity (Litres):||50|
|Gross Vehicle Weight:||1590|
|Luggage Capacity (Seats Down):||1172|
|Luggage Capacity (Seats Up):||360|
|Max. Loading Weight:||545|
|Max. Towing Weight - Braked:||1100|
|No. of Seats:||5|
|Turning Circle - Kerb to Kerb:||10.4|
Peugeot's improved 2008 takes on small crossover models from the Juke genre with affordable pricing and a rejuvenated range of engines. Jonathan Crouch takes a look.
The rejuvenated Peugeot 2008 faces some tough opposition in the compact Crossover market. Still, with some very economical engines and subtle but handsome styling, it may well be in with a decent shout.
Fashion can take many forms, especially when it comes to cars. Here's one of them, the compact crossover, epitomised in this case by Peugeot's 2008. It goes up against cars like Nissan's Juke and Ford's EcoSport in one of the market's fastest growing and trendiest segments. This 2008 is one of the more affordable takes on this trend, there to enable a small, fashionable family to get a foothold in this growing market niche. Based heavily on Peugeot's 208 supermini but with extra space and flexibility, a higher-set driving position, more individual looks and the option of mild off road ability, this car seems to offer plenty more for your money - without too much of a price premium. Now it's been improved with a smarter front end and a range of class-leadingly frugal engines. Let's try it.
Despite its beefy looks, the 2008 is still front-wheel drive only, but some off-road ability is delivered on pokier 1.6-litre petrol and diesel variants via a clever 'Grip Control' traction system. This comprises an intelligent traction control set-up and special Mud & Snow 'All Weather' tyres, a compromise between full winter tyres and usual summer rubber. Grip Control automatically improves the vehicle's traction on difficult surfaces such as snow, mud, dirt tracks and wet grass, working with the vehicle's Electronic Stability Programme to maintain the best possible traction from both front wheels. It has five selectable operating modes which can be chosen by the driver from a dedicated control mounted on the centre console, not unlike a Land Rover 'Terrain Response' system. The engine line up will be familiar fare if you're familiar with the 208 supermini. Base versions get a choice of either an 82bhp 1.2 PureTech petrol or a 75bhp 1.6-litre BlueHDi diesel. Moving up the range, there are 110 and 130bhp versions of the turbocharged PureTech petrol unit, with the 110bhp variant optionally available with EAT6 automatic transmission. Diesel buyers looking further up the range get 100 or 120bhp versions of the 1.6-litre BlueHDi unit.
This improved 2008 gets a smoother, more stylish look courtesy of a restyled vertical front grille flanked by sleeker headlamps that give the car a bit more streetside presence. The LED rear lamps are restyled too, featuring a 3D 'claw-style' illuminated effect. Otherwise, it's much as you were. The 2008 features a higher driving position than the 208 it's based upon - and it's longer too. At 4.16m, it's fully 20cm longer than its supermini cousin and there's a good deal more road presence to it as well with its pronounced wheel arches. With 17-inch alloy wheels and Mud & Snow tyres, it looks quite purposeful, but the ground clearance is decidedly modest, so serious off road excursions are out. Still, it's probably got more than enough about it to shrug off most British weather conditions. The black bumpers and body sills serve to protect it from abrasions with the addition of front and rear body protection and side mouldings in stainless steel. Inside, as before, you get the distinctive 'i-Cockpit' design borrowed from the 208 where you view the instrument panel over the rim of the compact little steering wheel, rather than through it. As for practicality, well the size of the boot can vary from 410 to 1,400-litres in an instant due to the 1/3 - 2/3 modular seat backs. Pressing the button at the top of the backrest is enough to tilt the seat backwards, allowing the seats to collapse automatically. The boot is equipped with hooks for attaching items and two storage areas on each side, one with a retaining strap and the other with a storage net. Finally, there is an additional 22 litre storage area under the boot lid.
Pricing sits in the £13,500 to £20,500 bracket and the 2008 range consists of five trim levels: Access A/C, Active, Allure and GT Line. Building on a product positioning strategy introduced with the 208, the 2008 has what Peugeot describes as 'competitive and progressive pricing', with less than a £1,000 walk from an equivalent trim level 208 version, coupled with high levels of specification. All variants get LED daytime running lights, colour-coded door mirrors and handles, power windows and mirrors, cruise control, driver's seat height adjustment, a decent quality CD stereo with a 3.5mm Jack for an external audio device and steering wheel-mounted controls, air conditioning that also cools the glovebox, six airbags and ESP stability control. Further up the range, the patented Grip Control system is fitted, optimising traction in poor conditions with the help of beefier 'Mud & Snow' tyres. Justifying a 5 star Euro NCAP rating, safety kit runs to twin front, side and curtain airbags, plus all the usual electronic assistance for braking, traction and stability control. There are also Isofix childseat fastenings and the option of Peugeot's clever 'Connect SOS' and 'Connect Assistance' services. If you've specified these and have an accident, the car can automatically inform the emergency services, giving them your precise location. Could be a life-saver.
The engines available in the 2008 range are some of the most economical units that Peugeot make, so running one of these vehicles shouldn't break the bank. All three of the 1.6-litre BlueHDi diesel variant manage to eke better than 76 miles from a gallon of derv while around 97g/km of CO2. The petrol variants don't do too badly either. The 1.2-litre PureTech 82 manages 57.6mpg on the combined cycle and 114g/km of CO2 - or 64.2mpg and 102g/km if you specify it with the EAT6 auto gearbox. The turbocharged 110bhp 1.2-litre PureTech unit returns 60.1mpg and 103g/km - or 58.9mpg and 110g/km in EAT6 auto form, figures duplicated by the PureTech 130 manual variant. Anything else? Well, servicing intervals are every 12,500 miles. Plus there's a three year/60,000 mile warranty with Peugeot roadside assistance.
The Peugeot 2008 is a small crossover you probably didn't know you needed, a different way of looking at compact, stylish family transport. On paper, the advantages it offers over a standard supermini in space, styling and potential driving flexibility are small. In practice though, they add up to a car that feels a far more rounded, more complete family tool - not as a primary runabout perhaps, but a perfect second vehicle. Of course, other rivals in this sector are more overt and aggressively styled but a likely 2008 buyer will probably have already looked at these kinds of cars and shied away. Not everyone, after all, needs to make a supermarket carpark statement. In contrast, this design is arguably more sophisticated and certainly of higher perceived quality, especially from behind the wheel. True, it could be sharper to drive and a little cheaper to buy, but neither issue is a deal-breaker. What matters is that Peugeot has understood clearly the kind of product this market segment needs if it's to widen its reach beyond the purely young at heart. In this 2008, Nissan Juke, Vauxhall Mokka and Renault Captur customers have a more refined, sensible alternative. If you're ready for just that, then you may need to try this car.
By June Neary
Peugeot's improved 2008 offers a different way to go for supermini buyers. June Neary has a look.
Let's face it: compact Crossover models are largely aimed at women. You might not know what a 'compact Crossover' but you're very likely to have seen the kind of cars that characterise this rapidly growing market niche, principally the model that started it all, Nissan's trendy little Juke, but also more recent market entrants like Vauxhall's Mokka and Renault's Captur. The car I've been looking at this week, Peugeot's improved 2008, is a direct competitor for such vehicles but has a slightly less 'in-your-face' demeanour about it. Personally, I rather liked that. Not everyone wants to make a supermarket carpark statement with their choice of car after all. Basically, the proposition here is that for not much more than the Peugeot 208 supermini on which this design is based, this 2008 can provide extra space, more driving flexibility and a tad more driveway attitude. Sounds an interesting proposition.
This Peugeot's certainly practical for its size. I had no trouble getting things like pushchairs and carrycots into a 360-litre boot that's 20% bigger than the brand's supermini 208 and 30% bigger than that of a Nissan Juke. There's a usefully low 60cm loading lip, trimmed with a brushed stainless steel protector and if you need more space, the 60/40 split-folding seatback goes down completely flat to reveal 1,194-litres of room and is trimmed with five rails that make sliding objects forward that much easier. Six chromed hooks allows objects to be tied down and there's a 22-litre under-floor compartment to keep valuable items out of sight of prying eyes. And rear seat accommodation? Well despite the fact that this 2008 is longer, wider and taller than its 208 donor car, the cabin space it offers isn't ultimately that much different. Nor do you get the kind of sliding rear bench Renault offers on its Captur Crossover model to improve things. What it all means is that two adults - even a couple of six-footers - will be reasonably comfortable but three will be a bit of a squash. It's all a lot more spacious though, than a rival Nissan Juke and feels particularly light and airy with the top-spec panoramic glass roof fitted to my testcar. This improved 2008 gets a smoother, more stylish look courtesy of a restyled vertical front grille flanked by sleeker headlamps that give the car a bit more streetside presence. What I really liked about this model though was its cabin. There's not much else in the class than can approach the quality feel you get here thanks innovative design - like the 'aircraft-style' handbrake - and a careful choice of materials finished with classy touches like these satin chrome highlights. Up-market trim levels like the one I tried feel especially nice, with beautiful roof lighting, this stitched, soft-touch dash and blue LED backlighting surrounding the head-up dials. You view them over the top of this tiny steering wheel, the adjustment of which requires a bit of fiddling around until you get it to a point where it doesn't obscure your view of the gauges, something not everyone may be able to manage completely to their satisfaction. For most though, the benefits will be well worth having: wrist-flick steering feel and dials much closer to your line of sight on the roadway ahead.
Certainly the way that the cabin's figured makes you feel sporty - in a slightly counter-intuitive way given that you're perched up a few inches higher than the norm. It's all down to a layout lifted direct from the 208 that sees you grasping the smallest steering wheel you'll find this side of a supercar. A potential problem, you might think, given that in most vehicles, you view the instrument cluster through the wheel. Here though, you don't have to for the instrument pack has been moved to sit up above the wheel as it would do in, say, an MPV. The end result might not suit everyone, but I liked it, for it enables you to keep an eye on the dials without taking your attention from the road. No need then, for pricey head-up displays. Onto engines. The line up will be familiar fare if you're familiar with the 208 supermini. Base versions get a choice of either an 82bhp 1.2 PureTech petrol or a 75bhp 1.6-litre BlueHDi diesel. Moving up the range, there are 110 and 130bhp versions of the turbocharged PureTech petrol unit, with the 110bhp variant optionally available with EAT6 automatic transmission. Diesel buyers looking further up the range get 100 or 120bhp versions of the 1.6-litre BlueHDi unit. That leaves only the question of off-tarmac prowess. Yes, despite the fact that there's no 4WD option on this car, you do actually get some, provided you specify one of the up-market trim levels that come complete with Peugeot's proven 'Grip Control' system. By braking a wildly spinning front wheel, this set-up works with the standard ESP stability control programme to transfer torque to the tyre with most traction and this, along with standard 'Mud & Snow' tyres, is enough to enable negotiation of some surprisingly sticky situations. True, with only 165mm of ground clearance, it won't ultimately enable this car to go any further than its compact Crossover counterparts off road but it'll certainly give you a useful advantage on slippery forest trails or on country lanes during the next snowy snap. Control of the set-up is via a rotary knob by the handbrake which offers dedicated modes to deal with either mud, snow or sand - or indeed to turn all the electronics off completely as you might want to do, for example, when braking on gravel or slush when locked up wheels can actually build up a little buffer in front of them to help you stop.
If you're looking at buying Peugeot's 208 supermini, you should also be looking at one of these - simple as that. With 2008 pricing ranging in the £14,000 to £21,000 bracket after all, this Crossover model demands a relatively small premium over an identically trimmed and powered 208. Within the 2008 range, engine choice tends to graduate up in increments of around £1,500. If you're shopping at the bottom of the range and deciding between petrol and diesel power, I'd take into account the impressive frugality of the 1.2-litre PureTech petrol unit before stretching up to the base 1.6-litre BlueHDi diesel.
It really depends on your life outlook. If you're someone who likes wild and wacky, then your search for a compact Crossover of this sort will probably end with something like a Nissan Juke or a Vauxhall Mokka. Personally though, I rather liked this 2008's more restrained looks and quality demeanour. It's well worth a look.