Fiat Panda 0.9 TwinAir [85] 4x4 5dr Hatchback (2014) at Preston Motor Park Fiat and Volvo

The fiat panda comes with Rear parking sensors, Air conditioning, Audio system with CD player that reads MP3 CDs and radio receives AM/FM and RDS, Bluetooth includes phone connection, Connections for USB and auxiliary audio devices, Cup holders for front seats and rear seats, Engine start/stop, Voice activating system includes audio player and includes phone - and much more.

01/11/2014

32370

Manual

Petrol 57.6 combined MPG

BEIGE



We pride ourselves in only providing cars of the highest of standards - all vehicles are taken through a pre-delivery inspection and are fully HPI checked for your peace of mind. We price our vehicles for sale on the basis of age, condition and mileage. The vehicles for sale may have previously been used for business or hire purposes and so may have had multiple users. Where we hold documents relating to vehicle history, these are available for inspection on request and we are happy to address any specific queries before you view or make an offer to purchase any vehicle.


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CO2: 114 g/km

MPG: 57.6

V5 Document

V5 Document

MOT Certificate

MOT Certificate

Keys

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Manuals

Manuals

Service Log Book

Service Log Book

The fiat panda comes with Rear parking sensors, Air conditioning, Audio system with CD player that reads MP3 CDs and radio receives AM/FM and RDS, Bluetooth includes phone connection, Connections for USB and auxiliary audio devices, Cup holders for front seats and rear seats, Engine start/stop, Voice activating system includes audio player and includes phone - and much more.

General

Badge Engine CC: 0.9
Badge Power: 85
Based On ID: N
Coin Description: TwinAir [85]
Coin Series: 4x4
Insurance Group 1 - 50 Effective January 07: 7U
Man Corrosion Perforation Guarantee - Years: 8
Manufacturers Paintwork Guarantee - Years: 3
NCAP Adult Occupant Protection %: 82
NCAP Child Occupant Protection %: 63
NCAP Overall Rating - Effective February 09: 4
NCAP Pedestrian Protection %: 49
NCAP Safety Assist %: 43
Service Interval Frequency - Months: N
Service Interval Mileage: 18000
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): 114
HC+NOx: N
Particles: N
Standard Euro Emissions: EURO 6

Engine and Drive Train

Camshaft: DOHC
Catalytic Convertor: True
CC: 875
Compression Ratio: 10.0:1
Cylinder Layout: IN-LINE
Cylinders: 2
Cylinders - Bore (mm): 80.5
Cylinders - Stroke (mm): 86
Engine Layout: FRONT TRANSVERSE
Fuel Delivery: TURBO INJECTION
Gears: 6 SPEED
Number of Valves: 8
Transmission: MANUAL

Fuel Consumption - ICE

EC Combined (mpg): 57.6
EC Directive 1999/100/EC Applies: True
EC Extra Urban (mpg): 65.7
EC Urban (mpg): 47.9

Performance

0 to 62 mph (secs): 12.1
Engine Power - BHP: 85
Engine Power - KW: 63
Engine Power - PS: True
Engine Power - RPM: 5500
Engine Torque - LBS.FT: 107
Engine Torque - MKG: 14.8
Engine Torque - NM: 145
Engine Torque - RPM: 1900
Top Speed: 103

Tyres

Alloys?: True
Tyre Size Front: 175/65 R15
Tyre Size Rear: 175/65 R15
Tyre Size Spare: TYRE REPAIR KIT
Wheel Style: N
Wheel Type: 15" ALLOY

Vehicle Dimensions

Height: 1605
Height (including roof rails): N
Length: 3686
Wheelbase: 2300
Width: 1672
Width (including mirrors): 1882

Weight and Capacities

Fuel Tank Capacity (Litres): 35
Gross Vehicle Weight: 1550
Luggage Capacity (Seats Down): 870
Luggage Capacity (Seats Up): 225
Max. Loading Weight: 500
Max. Roof Load: 55
Max. Towing Weight - Braked: 800
Max. Towing Weight - Unbraked: 400
Minimum Kerbweight: 1050
No. of Seats: 4
Turning Circle - Kerb to Kerb: 9.3

SHOOTS AND SCORES (new2) 18/01/2013

The Fiat Panda 4x4 is a car that makes a lot of sense to those looking for all-weather ruggedness in a compact form. Jonathan Crouch takes a look at the latest generation model.

Ten Second Review

It seems we can only really accept a Fiat Panda range when it has a 4x4 model in it. Although the all-wheel drive version of this car will remain a minority interest model in the UK, it still makes a great buy if you need to get from A to B in all weather conditions and occasionally off the beaten track too but don't want the expense or bulk of a big SUV.

Background

The Fiat Panda 4x4 might just be the car that won't die. Even after they flunk their final MoT test, they're still good value to somebody and if you look in barns and farm buildings the length and breadth of the country, you'll find these little workhorses pressed into use as field cars. It's the car that rural teens learn to drive in, bouncing them along rutted tracks and handbraking them in muddy paddocks. Of course, they once emerged from a dealership polished and new, with a proud owner who wanted a chic and capable small car. That hasn't changed a bit, and the latest third-generation Panda 4x4 adheres to the same formula that's been good since 1983. Yes, it's now a far slicker operator than the original but believe me, you'll be glad of that. Nostalgia isn't what it was.

Driving Experience

This time round, you get a choice of engines when choosing your Panda 4x4. Be sure to avoid the Trekking model if you want the full-fat 4x4 experience. Despite its macho look, the Trekking is a front-wheel drive model only. Go for the 4x4 proper and you get to choose between the award-winning 85bhp TwinAir 0.9-litre petrol (which endows the Panda 4x4 with a top speed of 103mph) or the 75bhp 1.3-litre MultiJet which runs out of puff at 99mph. It's a vehicle that's light on its feet off road and can be threaded through gaps that would halt most SUVs. A six-speed gearbox with a low first gear means the TwinAir model can inch up steep inclines. The MultiJet diesel is torquier still but only features a five-speed transmission and is harder work on the open road. Performance is a little less punchy than in a front-wheel drive Panda but there has to be some compromise for lugging all-wheel drive mechanicals about and the aerodynamics of that high body aren't quite so good. The all-season tyres have fairly soft sidewalls, so this isn't a car that you're going to ever mistake for a hot hatch through a set of bends.

Design and Build

The Panda 4x4 looks agreeably rugged with its body-coloured '4x4 style' bumpers with satin aluminium finished skid-plate, roof rails, side mouldings with '4x4' logo, black wheel arches and side skirts, 15-inch dark alloy wheels and raised ground clearance. Fiat has thankfully resisted the temptation to make this third generation model too much bigger on the outside and it's only grown by a few centimetres, largely in response to pedestrian safety regulations. Thankfully it's chock-full of clever ideas inside that make the most of the space on offer. With an overall length of 365cm and width of 164cm, the Panda 4x4 can seat five people and rather than the rather apologetic capacity of its predecessor, now features one of the largest luggage compartments in the city car segment. Practicality is boosted by a sliding split/fold rear bench.

Market and Model

Fiat needed to pitch this car very carefully. It needed to demonstrate the Panda had moved with the times in terms of quality, space, reliability and safety but had to do so without compromising its pert and cheeky personality. I think it's managed to succeed in this quest. Yes, the car is a little bigger but not unduly so. The finish is a whole lot better inside and the equipment level has been improved markedly. Inside, there are twin-coloured seats, coloured dashboard, door panels in coloured 'eco-leather', and a gloss black instrument surround. Prices start at around £14,000 for the TwinAir and you'll pay another £1,000 for the more economical but less enjoyable MultiJet diesel. To put that into perspective, you're looking at a premium of around £2,700 to own a Panda 4x4 over the cost of a 2WD model with the same engine equipped to similar level in 'Lounge' specification. If you need something a little more serious, Fiat also offers a Panda 4x4 Cross model, with slightly more powerful engines, butcher looks and a 'Torque-on-Demand' transmission system. Safety equipment now runs to four airbags, front seatbelt pre-tensioners and daytime running lights as standard. Fiat also offer a system that detects obstacles at speeds of up to 20mph and slows the car automatically if the driver doesn't respond to in-car warnings. The Panda has been engineered to accept Blue&Me-TomTom LIVE, an integrated sat nav, information, hands-free and entertainment system with wheel-mounted controls.

Cost of Ownership

Fuel economy of both engines is decent if not spectacular. The TwinAir will net an average of 57.6mpg, which isn't too bad for a high-riding petrol-engined hatch although the real-world versus published economy figures of this engine have often been wildly discordant. Go for the MultiJet diesel and you will probably get proportionately closer to its claimed 60.1mpg figure. Emissions are also fairly good, although the Panda 4x4 isn't the city car to choose if you really want to slash your contribution to the Exchequer. The TwinAir records a figure of 114g/km while the diesel is actually a little worse at 125g/km. As with all Pandas, residual values will doubtless hold up fairly well.

Summary

Consider this business as usual. There's very little about the latest Fiat Panda 4x4 to deter a typical buyer and quite a lot that might attract new customers. It's a little bigger, quite a bit better built and with a good diesel and a great petrol engine to choose from, the Panda 4x4 remains the best of its ilk. If you need a small car that can shrug off the worst conditions the British weather can throw at it while still looking good in any social setting, there's still nothing to touch this little Fiat. Pricing isn't too bad and the price rises seem justified by the extra equipment you now get. I'd choose the TwinAir model over the MultiJet diesel unless I was really putting some serious miles on the clock, in which case you have to wonder whether a Fiat Panda is the right vehicle for you in the first place. There's little that's radical about this car. It's just a formula that has matured really nicely.

BEARING UP (new2) 18/01/2013

The Fiat Panda is perhaps the archetypal inexpensive but stylish car. Jonathan Crouch takes a look at the cleverest 85bhp TwinAir version of the latest generation model.

Ten Second Review

The third generation Panda grows a little, gets more efficient engines like this 0.9-litre TwinAir petrol unit and feels a whole lot better bolted together. Other than that, it reprises what has been a phenomenally successful theme. It will continue to be bought by those who recognise that cheap can still mean stylish.

Background

I'd be willing to wager that if you looked at all of the small cars sold for less than £11,000 and analysed the net worth of their owners, the data set would have an outlier in it. You'd find the normal bell curve distribution and there right at the top end, spiking on its own, would be the Fiat Panda. It's the small car bought by people who want a stylish yet unobtrusive vehicle and don't want to come across as nouveau riche. Old money, old rules. This next generation Panda model, offered with either two or four wheel drive, is still reassuringly familiar, with a recognisable profile, but the detailing is a lot smarter, it's more efficient and quality has improved. In other words, it's still right on message. Especially in pokey, frugal petrol TwinAir guise.

Driving Experience

The 85bhp 0.9-litre TwinAir petrol engine isn't the most refined unit you'll come across but it is incredibly efficient and surprisingly pokey, sixty from rest taking 11.2s on the way to 110mph. You even get used to its unconventional note, a putter-putter sound that seems to be exactly the kind of thing perfect for nipping through the back streets of Naples, the city where this model is made. If you are urban-bound and especially keen on cutting costs, there's the option of pushing an 'Eco' button on the dash which cuts your pulling power by nearly 50% to just 100Nm - which can be a be disconcerting if you forget it's on then suddenly need to dive for a gap in the traffic. A better option for Townies would be to specify the optional Dualogic gearbox, a kind of manual transmission without a clutch. Unless you like all that left-foot pumping of course. Aside from engines and performance, there's plenty else for previous Panda people to appreciate in this third generation design. For a start, there's much more of a 'big car' feel to the way that it drives, thanks to suspension tweaks, greater torsional stiffness and a wider track. The result is that it turns into corners more sharply, rounding them with far less bodyroll than before, an experience aided by greater sensitivity from the electric power steering. There's also a 4x4 version for all-weather peace of mind.

Design and Build

Fiat has striven to comply with the original compact design brief but the latest Panda has grown by a few centimetres in order largely to comply with increasingly stringent safety regulations. Whilst its designers were at it, the temptation to improve passenger and luggage space was impossible to resist. With an overall length of 365cm, width of 164cm and height of 155cm, the Panda can seat five people and rather than the rather apologetic capacity of its predecessor, now features one of the largest luggage compartments in the city car segment. Practicality is boosted by a sliding split/fold rear bench. The Panda has always been a city car that can easily tackle more than just a scoot to the shops. Now that ability is further underscored. It's easy to forget quite what a marker the Panda has laid down. It was the first city car to win the European Car of the Year award (in 2004) and was the first such car to get a diesel engine (1986). Other firsts? How about the first to offer four-wheel drive (1983) in the iconic Panda 4x4, later carried through to the neat Panda Climbing. This third generation car gets a more flexible interior that features much superior materials quality and attention to build integrity. The build process has been improved to ensure quality and vehicle reliability should be better than before.

Market and Model

Pricing for this 85bhp TwinAir Panda starts at around the £11,000 mark, so you're talking about a model-for-model premium of around £1,200 over the normal 69bhp 1.2-litre petrol variant. There's also the option of a 4x4 version, for a premium of around £2,700 over the cost of a similarly equipped 'Lounge' 2WD model. Standard equipment on all Panda TwinAir variants includes electric windows, remote central locking, air conditioning, roof rails, a decent stereo, Dualdrive electric power steering, four airbags and body colour bumpers. The extensive options list includes alloy wheels and black pastel paint. Though ESP stability control is unfortunately optional, safety is otherwise well covered with up to six airbags, double seatbelt pretensioners and an active anti-whiplash head restraint system. In addition, a new Low Speed Collision Mitigation system is available for the first time. This uses a laser sensor on the windscreen to scan a space a short distance in front of the vehicle to determine the risk of a collision. It is capable of automatically activating emergency braking at speeds less than 18mph.

Cost of Ownership

Expect fuel economy and emissions to be citycar sector-leading. Despite its useful 85bhp output, this petrol TwinAir records even better fuel returns (in principle anyway) than the diesel Panda model. In a TwinAir, you can expect 67.3mpg on the combined cycle - or even a bit more if you opt for the Dualogic semi-automatic transmission. That variant records just 95g/km of CO2 but even with the standard manual transmission, you still get 99g/km. Go for the 4x4 version and those returns fall to 57.6mpg and 114g/km. Ultimately though, fuel and CO2 returns will come down to how you drive, something this Panda can also help with, thanks to Fiat's clever eco:Drive system. Here, users can download information on their driving onto a USB stick which can then be plugged into a computer at home to get information that will improve driving techniques. What else? Insurance? You'll looking at groupings of between 4 and 8 on the 1-50 scale. Oh and I can't leave this section without commenting on one final clever touch. It's here: there's no filler cap. Instead, you've got a fuel filler pipe that opens and closes automatically when the pump is inserted and withdrawn. It won't allow petrol to be pumped into a diesel car - or vica versa. Neat.

Summary

This third-generation Panda is better in virtually every regard than its predecessor. And no variant illustrates the step forward it has taken better than this petrol TwinAir model. Petrol flexibility, diesel economy and ready performance are all big draws if you can justify the price premium over the entry-level 69bhp 1.2-litre petrol Panda. Some buyers won't be able to do that but for those who can, this Panda offers a hi-tech solution to citycar motoring that's hard to resist.

Fiat Panda average rating: 4.5/5 (11 reviews)

- 02/04/2017, owner of a Fiat Panda Hatchback 1.2 Easy 5dr

User rating: 5/5

User comment:
I am perfectly happy with my new Panda Easy, just perfect for my needs.

- 04/04/2017, owner of a Fiat Panda Hatchback 1.2 Lounge

User rating: 4/5

User comment:
Easy to drive, nice car, no problems.

- 24/03/2017, owner of a Fiat Panda Hatchback 1.2 Pop 5dr - 2017

User rating: 4.5/5

User comment:
Fiat Panda is a very complete car for our needs, far better equipped than a lot of its competitors, very economical, low road tax, a tried and tested engine over many years. Our second Panda Pop. Salesman Dion Stagg was very professional without being overpowering would recommend him personally.

Read all Fiat Panda Reviews

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