Nissan Juke 1.2 DiG-T Tekna 5dr - SAT NAV, Heated Front Seats, Cruise Control Hatchback (2015) at Preston Motor Park Fiat and Volvo

01772 950 707

£9,000

WAS £9,150, SAVE £150

Features include Satellite navigation, Rear view camera, Rear privacy glass, Heated front seats, Cruise control, Bluetooth connectivity, Leather upholstery, DAB radio, Media streaming, USB/SD Card inputs, Front fog lights, Electric/Folding door mirrors, Hands-free calling, Multi-function steering wheel, Front and Rear electric windows, and much more.

18/05/2015

26375

Manual

Petrol 49.6 combined MPG

RED

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CO2: 128 g/km

MPG: 49.6

V5 Document

V5 Document

MOT Certificate

MOT Certificate

Keys

Keys

Features include Satellite navigation, Rear view camera, Rear privacy glass, Heated front seats, Cruise control, Bluetooth connectivity, Leather upholstery, DAB radio, Media streaming, USB/SD Card inputs, Front fog lights, Electric/Folding door mirrors, Hands-free calling, Multi-function steering wheel, Front and Rear electric windows, and much more.

General

Badge Engine CC: 1.2
Badge Power: 115
Based On ID: N
Coin Description: DiG-T
Coin Series: Tekna
Insurance Group 1 - 50 Effective January 07: 11E
Man Corrosion Perforation Guarantee - Years: 12
Manufacturers Paintwork Guarantee - Years: 3
NCAP Adult Occupant Protection %: 87
NCAP Child Occupant Protection %: 81
NCAP Overall Rating - Effective February 09: 5
NCAP Pedestrian Protection %: 41
NCAP Safety Assist %: 71
Service Interval Mileage: 12500
Standard manufacturers warranty - Mileage: 60000
Standard manufacturers warranty - Years: 3
Vehicle Homologation Class: M1

Emissions - ICE

CO2 (g/km): 128
HC+NOx: N
NOx: 0.036
Particles: N
Standard Euro Emissions: EURO 6

Engine and Drive Train

Camshaft: DOHC
Catalytic Convertor: True
CC: 1197
Compression Ratio: 10.0:1
Cylinder Layout: IN-LINE
Cylinders: 4
Cylinders - Bore (mm): 72.2
Cylinders - Stroke (mm): 73.1
Engine Code: HR12DDT
Engine Layout: FRONT TRANSVERSE
Fuel Delivery: DIRECT INJECTION
Gears: 6 SPEED
Number of Valves: 16
Transmission: MANUAL

Fuel Consumption - ICE

EC Combined (mpg): 49.6
EC Directive 1999/100/EC Applies: True
EC Extra Urban (mpg): 57.6
EC Urban (mpg): 39.8

Performance

0 to 62 mph (secs): 10.8
Engine Power - BHP: 115
Engine Power - KW: 85
Engine Power - PS: True
Engine Power - RPM: 4500
Engine Torque - LBS.FT: 140
Engine Torque - MKG: 19.4
Engine Torque - NM: 190
Engine Torque - RPM: 2000
Top Speed: 111

Tyres

Alloys?: True
Tyre Size Front: 215/55 R17
Tyre Size Rear: 215/55 R17
Tyre Size Spare: TYRE REPAIR KIT
Wheel Style: URBAN
Wheel Type: 17" ALLOY

Vehicle Dimensions

Height: 1565
Height (including roof rails): N
Length: 4135
Wheelbase: 2530
Width: 1765
Width (including mirrors): 1974

Weight and Capacities

Fuel Tank Capacity (Litres): 46
Gross Vehicle Weight: 1710
Luggage Capacity (Seats Down): 1189
Luggage Capacity (Seats Up): 354
Max. Loading Weight: 474
Max. Roof Load: 75
Max. Towing Weight - Braked: 1250
Max. Towing Weight - Unbraked: 639
Minimum Kerbweight: 1236
No. of Seats: 5
Turning Circle - Kerb to Kerb: 10.7

STILL CRAZY (new2) 12/03/2018

The Nissan Juke is wilfully weird but it's hit a nerve with British buyers who love the thing. Jonathan Crouch takes a look at the updated version.

Ten Second Review

If you need a car that blends into the background, look somewhere else. Nissan's Juke is a small SUV that's sold like hot cakes and the latest update keeps the design extreme but adds smarter looks, extra equipment and more personalisation options.

Background

By most accepted rules of vehicle marketing, this shouldn't happen. For a car with as divisive a look as the Nissan Juke to rack up such huge sales would suggest that those who love it really love it. The usual template is for the big sellers in a range to be conservatively-styled while the niche models on the periphery are ones that car manufacturers can afford to take the odd risk with. Perhaps the Juke was originally destined to be an outlier, but went mainstream in a big way. Whatever, it's here, it's hard to ignore and it's been updated to keep buyers interested. What is most amazing about the Juke is that a company the size of Nissan could build it. The usual procedure is for a maverick designer to come up with just such a concept only for octogenarian company heads to shelve it, for customer clinics to reject it or for marketing pressure to water it down. Somehow the Juke survived all of these potential trapdoors and remains singularly the most distinctive family car on sale today.

Driving Experience

There's no change beneath the bonnet, so as before, the range kicks off with an old-tech 94bhp petrol 1.6-litre unit that most buyers rightly ignore, which slots in below the 115bhp 1.2 DIG-T petrol unit that the majority want. Despite its modest size, this 1197cc turbo four packs a real punch, offering much sharper acceleration and greater torque (190Nm) than the base unit. Unfortunately though, you can't have a 1.2-litre DIG-T Juke with auto transmission: at the foot of the range, you'll need the base 1.6-litre variant for that. Need a diesel engine? Well there's also a 110PS 1.5-litre dCi diesel if you want it. At the top of the range, a minority-interest 1.6 DIG-T turbo petrol unit produces 190PS and is available in both front and all-wheel drive versions. Go for an all-wheel drive variant and you have the option to specify the Xtronic auto transmission gearbox we mentioned earlier, which further improves fuel efficiency and acceleration. The Juke's elevated stance but diminutive overall length doesn't promise a stellar driving experience but within a few yards, you'll realise that this is a fun car to hustle about. Nissan Dynamic Control helps here; an advanced driver control system giving the choice of three different driving modes, Normal, Sport or Eco, along with instant driving information and vehicle setting controls. The torque vectoring system on the all-wheel drive model incorporates technology that Nissan initially used to devastating effect on their GT-R supercar-slayer.

Design and Build

Yes, the Juke does still look like either something dredged up from the abyssal depths of the ocean or a fun, friendly and futuristic little runabout, depending on your perspective. Whichever camp you're in, you have to hand it to Nissan for not losing its resolve and watering this design down. Changes made to this revised model include a more striking dark chrome V-motion grille, dark headlamp trimming and dark turn indicators on the door mirrors. And there's an even wider range of vibrant body colours: 'Sunlight Yellow' metallic is sure to continue to be popular with those who resolutely refuse to blend in. Nissan also offers coloured inserts which can be applied to the mirror caps, side sills, roof spoiler and door handles in order to further personalise the exterior. Inside there's a motorbike-style central console and features such as that console, door trims and other elements can be individually coloured red, white, black, orange, blue or even bright yellow. Back seat space is pretty limited by class standards: so is boot capacity - 354-litres in total. Still, versatility can be further enhanced with a flat folding rear seat, making it easier to load large objects, while the inclusion of a two-stage floor in the luggage area makes the space on offer more flexible.

Market and Model

Juke pricing starts at about £15,500 but that only gets you the rather slow and inefficient base petrol 1.6-litre variant. If budget permits, it's better to see around £16,000 as a realistic price starting point, the sum necessary to get the least expensive 1.2-litre DIG-T version. You'll need at least around £17,000 for the least expensive diesel variant. These are very competitive prices by small SUV standards. And it's not as if the Juke is lacking in equipment either. Four grades are now on offer - 'Visia', 'Acenta', 'BOSE Personal Edition' and 'Tekna'. Every Nissan Juke comes with air-conditioning, electrically adjusting door mirrors, front and rear power windows, LED daytime running lights and a CD audio unit with aux port as standard. 'Acenta' grade adds the driving modes of the 'Nissan Dynamic Control System', plus front fog lamps, cruise control with a speed limiter, automatic air-conditioning, privacy glass, a USB port and Bluetooth connectivity. The 'BOSE Personal Edition' variants include a clever audio system, while 'Tekna' trim gives you leather upholstery. You'll need one of those top two spec options to get the interior personalisation that many owners want. That's a package that now includes two new colours - 'Energy Orange' and 'Power Blue'. These further enhance the design of the central console, air vents, door inserts and seat upholstery.

Cost of Ownership

The updated Juke is looking to retain its predecessor's reputation as being inexpensive to run. The 1.2-litre turbo petrol engine makes good use of its lower weight, standard automatic Stop/Start feature and fuel-efficient operation, delivering 128g/km of CO2 and returning a combined fuel consumption figure of 49.6mpg. The 1.6-litre DIG-T petrol unit features emissions of 139g/km of CO2 for the 2WD versions. All give best to the diesel engine which returns better than 70mpg on the combined cycle. Insurance is very competitive too, with an opening rating of 8E for the base petrol 1.6. Due in no small part to its distinctive personality, residual values have been a few points beefier than in many typical superminis. CAP Monitor quotes residual values of between 52 and 54 per cent after three years/60,000 miles, even outstripping the MINI hatchback by a good few points.

Summary

You probably know the guy who complains that all new cars look the same but has nothing good to say when Nissan brings out something different and fresh. Don't be that guy. The Juke has deservedly carved itself a lucrative niche for itself with an inexpensive vehicle that drives well, is cheap to run and which isn't afraid to assert its own personality. The latest changes don't alter that fundamental appeal but smartening the front end and adding more equipment certainly isn't going to do the Juke's prospects any harm. Should Nissan have gone a little further with the exterior changes? I'm not so sure. The Juke was already an extreme-looking thing and going overboard with styling updates would have smacked of trying too hard. As it stands, it'll continue to be the car that none of its rivals have come close to answering.

PUT YOUR JUKES UP (used) 11/04/2014

By Andy Enright

Introduction

It's not too often that the British public are blindsided by a car manufacturer but that's exactly what happened when Nissan introduced the Juke in 2010. Here was a model that didn't seem to fit into any particular mould. It was, nominally, supermini sized-inside but was available with a four-wheel drive chassis. Most customers bought front-wheel drive versions but the underpinnings and the practicality benefits weren't why people bought the Juke. They bought it in such big numbers because it looked like nothing else you could buy. What's often overlooked is that sales didn't start out looking particularly promising but as soon as people started getting used to the alien lander styling, Nissan dealerships really started filling up with interested customers. Here's what to look for when buying a used version.

Models

5dr Compact crossover (1.6 petrol, 1.5 diesel [Visia, Acenta, n-tec, n-tec+, Tekna, Nismo, R, Kuro, Shiro, Ministry of Sound])

History

The Juke first arrived in UK showrooms at the end of September 2010. We'd seen it trailed before at various motor shows, drawing its styling influence from the Qazana show car. Nissan had paved the way for it to a certain extent, with the Qashqai having enjoyed three years of strong sales, developing the market for compact urban crossovers. Built at Nissan's Sunderland plant, the Juke instantly seemed right for its domestic market. It was compact, it handled well and it had a personality all of its own. At launch, the range consisted of a 1.5 dCi diesel, offered with front-wheel drive and a choice of either a manual or CVT transmission. If you wanted a petrol engine, you either chose a normally-aspirated front wheel drive car, again with the same transmission choice, or a turbocharged 1.6 with either a six speed manual driving the front wheels or a CVT that sent drive to all four tyres. The model line-up followed Nissan's established Visia, Acenta and Tekna lines. Sport and Premium packs were also offered on the Acenta trims. In late 2010, Nissan offered an upgraded Eibach suspension kit for the Juke, while in late 2011, it unveiled the Juke R, an ultra-short run special based on some of the mechanicals of the mighty GTR. Kuro, Shiro and Ministry of Sound special editions were also offered. At the start of 2013, a Nismo edition was launched, boosting the 1.6-litre DIG-T engine from 190PS to 200PS. In June of that year, the 1.5-litre dCi diesel engine was tweaked slightly to reduce emissions and improve fuel efficiency. The revised Juke was finally shown at the 2014 Geneva Motor Show.

What You Get

It's impossible to mistake the Juke for anything else on the road. For a while, every angle and detail jar, almost as if three designers all submitted proposals and Nissan decided to adopt them all. After a while though, you grow accustomed to its unconventional lines and begin to revel in the fact that here is a really bold and interesting piece of penmanship. It's just as interesting inside. Although sacrifices have clearly been made on materials quality to offer such an eye catching price, there's a heck of a lot of styling going on inside. The motorcycle-style clocks and centre storage bin that apes a bike petrol tanks are brilliantly conceived and Nissan's Dynamic Control interface will appeal to the most exigent button prodder. Space is reasonably good with decent access to the rear and the elevated driving position means it's simple to just swivel in and out of the driver's seat. What's more, there's a ton of height adjustment so keen drivers can hunker right down in the car while the more timid can sit up high and use the bulbous headlight cowlings to help position themselves when parking. At launch, the range consisted of the usual Visia, Acenta and Tekna trim levels, although Nissan offered Sport Pack and Premium Pack variations on the Acenta theme. The Acenta trim got Bluetooth, MP3 input, cruise control and speed limiter and some handsome 17-inch alloy wheels. It also featured the intriguing Nissan Dynamic Control system. All models featured six airbags and ESP stability control. The Sport Pack features 17-inch Sport alloys, a jazzier seating fabric and centre console cappings as well as rear privacy glass. The Premium Pack has all this as well as a six-speaker Nissan Connect infotainment system and colour reversing cameras.

What You Pay

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What to Look For

The Juke has followed in the footsteps of the Qashqai in offering excellent reliability, which is a testament to the excellence of the Sunderland factory where it's built. The mechanicals are all very tough. Where the Juke does have an Achilles heel is in the durability of its paint finishes, both inside and out. The cabin can look quite secondhand quite quickly, with metallised plastic interior panels getting scratched and hard plastics easily taking scuffs from jewellery or zips, There have been a few niggles about unreliable radios and some have reported dash rattles that are hard to isolate.

Replacement Parts

(approx values for a 2011 Juke Visia 1.6) A clutch assembly will be around £205 and front brake pads are around £45; it's around £40 for the rear set. An alternator should be close to £260 and a radiator around £190.

On the Road

The Juke's elevated stance but diminutive overall length doesn't promise a stellar driving experience but within a few yards, you'll realise that this is a fun thing to hustle about. Yes, the inevitable upshot of making such a tall car handle so tautly are very stiff anti-roll bars, but Nissan's traction control system is adept enough that you're not forever bleeding away power as the car tries to accelerate out of a corner. The manual gearchange is light and rapid and the brakes are excellent, although the electrically-assisted steering always feels artificial, even in Sport mode which adds weight but not feel. It's a very accurate helm though, and confidence inspiring at typical road speeds. The most popular engine is the 110bhp 1.5-litre dCi diesel and it suits the Juke very well, offering the sort of elastic corner-to-corner torque that makes B-road jaunts effortless. The 117bhp 1.6-litre petrol offers superior low-speed refinement, but is a bit vocal at motorway speeds. The real dark horse is the 189bhp 1.6-litre DIG-T turbo powerplant. This gives the Juke a real turn of pace, making 60mph in just 7.7s on the way to 134mph. Prepare to laugh yourself silly at the looks of bemusement from some hot hatch drivers who find themselves mugged by this Nissan. At the top of the range sits a rare four-wheel drive version of the Juke 1.6 DIG-T fitted with an automatic gearbox.

Overall

Although the shock value of the Juke's styling has now worn off, it still makes a less predictable alternative to a used mid-range family hatch. The diesels are popular but the 1.6-litre DIG-T engine is the pick of the range, offering the sort of performance that can flummox many hot hatches. There's a lot of stock out there, so it's a buyer's market and the ritzier appeal of the updated 2014 model inevitably affects the values of the original first generation models we've been looking at here. As a result, you shouldn't have too much trouble landing yourself a bargain.

NISSAN PUTS ITS JUKES UP (family) 21/09/2018

Nissan's improved Juke is slightly more costly and remains wilfully weird: but June Neary still likes it anyway

Will It Suit Me?

What are the key female-orientated cars of the last five years? The MINI, the Fiat 500 and the Nissan Juke I'd say. All have been lately updated. And all look pretty much the same as they did before. Which is either laziness on their makers' part. Or testament to how right those brands got things in the first place. Let's check out the latest Juke, the car that kick-started the trend for small, fashionable Crossovers.

Practicalities

The changes made to this revised model are slight. They include a more striking dark chrome V-motion grille, dark headlamp trimming and dark turn indicators on the door mirrors. And there's an even wider range of vibrant body colours. This is one of the bigger cars in its class, but it remains one of the more fashionable ones, inside as well as out. I love the motorbike-style central console that continues inside and features such as the console, door trims and other elements can be individually coloured red, white, black or even bright yellow. As for the luggage bay, well rivals offer more cargo space but here you get a still-respectable 354-litres. Versatility is enhanced with flat folding rear seat, making it easier to load large objects, while the inclusion of a two-stage floor in the luggage area makes the space on offer even more flexible.

Behind the Wheel

The main thing wrong with the original Juke in my humble opinion was its wheezy entry-level 1.6-litre engine. You can still get that (in fact you have to have it if you want an affordable model with auto transmission) but you'd do much better to buy yourself a car fitted out with the pleasanter 1.2 DIG-T petrol turbocharged unit. This 1197cc turbo four packs a real punch, offering sharper acceleration and greater torque than the wheezier normally aspirated 1.6. A turbocharged 1.6-litre DIG-T unit is offered at the top of the range, producing 190PS and available in both front and all-wheel drive versions. Go for an all-wheel drive variant and you have the option to specify the Xtronic transmission gearbox, which further improves fuel efficiency and acceleration. Should you want diesel power, there's also a 110PS 1.5-litre dCi version. The Juke's elevated stance but diminutive overall length doesn't promise a stellar driving experience, but within a few yards you'll realise that this is a fun car to hustle about. Nissan Dynamic Control helps here; an advanced driver control system giving the choice of three different driving modes, Normal, Sport or Eco, along with instant driving information and vehicle setting controls. The torque vectoring system on the all-wheel drive model incorporates technology that Nissan initially used to such devastating effect on their GT-R supercar-slayer.

Value For Money

One of the reasons the Juke has sold so well is that it's very affordable. Some rival manufacturers in this segment still wonder how Nissan can sell the Juke from as little as £15,000. It's not as if the Juke is lacking in equipment either. Standard on all models are LED daytime running lamps, a CD radio with an AUX-in socket, a gear-shift indicator and a tyre pressure monitor. The Visia 1.5 dCi and 1.6-litre DIG-T versions add alloy wheels, manual air conditioning, a drive computer and driver seat height adjustment. Go for the Acenta trim and you receive front fog lights, 17-inch alloy wheels, automatic air conditioning, remote audio controls, Bluetooth connectivity for phone and audio streaming, cruise control and a speed limiter, along with the Nissan Dynamic Control System and chrome interior touches. It's no wonder this model has proven so popular. Top Tekna models add power folding door mirrors, light and rain sensors, keyless entry and the NissanConnect package which gives you a rear-view parking/reversing camera, an 'Around View' Monitor and the brand's 'Safety Shield' set-up. NissanConnect offers smartphone connectivity through a 5.8-in colour touch screen. The sat nav system integrates with Google to give information that ranges from weather forecasts to the location of fuel stations, hotels, restaurants and other points of interest. A clever send-to-car function also allows drivers to search for their destination on their PC at home, then send destination instructions to their car's NissanConnect system at the click of a button. The set-up includes Bluetooth audio streaming and mobile phone integration, as well as AUX-in and USB slots. As for running costs, well the 1.2-litre turbo petrol engine makes good use of its lower weight, standard automatic Stop/Start feature and fuel-efficient operation, delivering 128g/km of CO2 and returning a combined fuel consumption figure of 49.6mpg. The 1.6-litre DIG-T petrol unit features emissions of 139g/km of CO2 for the 2WD versions. All give best to the diesel engine which returns better than 70mpg. Insurance is very competitive too, with an opening rating of 11E.

Could I Live With One?

Willingly. Yes, Nissan could have gone a little further with the exterior changes but the Juke was already an extreme-looking thing and going overboard with styling updates would have probably spoiled it. I'm happy it's stayed as cheeky and appealing as it always was.

Nissan Juke average rating: 4.5/5 (28 reviews)

- 15/05/2019, owner of a Nissan Juke Tekna Dig-T

User rating: 5/5

User comment:
We are so glad we chose a Juke, we like all the extras and it's lovely to drive.

- 06/04/2019, owner of a Nissan Juke 1.6 N-Connecta 5dr Xtronic

User rating: 4.5/5

User comment:
So far so good with the Juke. The seating height is great for me as I'm quite tall at 5'10". It's a much smoother ride than my last car BMW 1 series, and lighter steering. Doesn't accelerate quickly so don't do any daft overtaking! Very happy with it overall.

- 15/02/2019, owner of a Nissan Juke 1.6 [112] Bose Personal Edition 5dr CVT

User rating: 4.5/5

User comment:
I like the Juke, it's a good car, this is my second one. The new car is especially good as it has the BOSE system, SATNAV, and rear camera. The only thing that annoys me about it is the seatbelt, it falls behind the seat and is a right pain to retrieve it, so you have to ensure you put it on the seat when you take it off to avoid scraping your knuckles. Other than that, a great car.

Read all Nissan Juke Reviews

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