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Peugeot 2008 SUV 1.6 BlueHDi 100 Allure 5dr Diesel Estate (2015) at Warrington Motors Fiat, Peugeot and Vauxhall

Finished in Nimbus Grey Metallic paint, this Peugeot 2008 features, Cruise control, Speed limiter, Bluetooth, Connections for USB, Audio system with touch screen, Automatic air conditioning with two climate control zones, Engine start/stop, Light sensitive rear view mirror, Rain sensing windscreen wipers, Steering wheel mounted controls, and much more...

15/09/2015

26874

Manual

Diesel 78.5 combined MPG

GREY



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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The Peugeot 2008 is a safe and spacious SUV. This model features Cruise control, Bluetooth, Start stop engine and much more... Can I Get Credit?

Emissions and Fuel

CO2:
95 g/km

MPG:
78.5

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* Price does not include road fund license

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Finished in Nimbus Grey Metallic paint, this Peugeot 2008 features, Cruise control, Speed limiter, Bluetooth, Connections for USB, Audio system with touch screen, Automatic air conditioning with two climate control zones, Engine start/stop, Light sensitive rear view mirror, Rain sensing windscreen wipers, Steering wheel mounted controls, and much more...

General

Badge Engine CC: 1.6
Badge Power: 100
Based On ID: N
Coin Description: BlueHDi 100
Coin Series: Allure
Generation Mark: 1
Insurance Group 1 - 50 Effective January 07: 19A
Man Corrosion Perforation Guarantee - Years: 12
Manufacturers Paintwork Guarantee - Years: 3
NCAP Adult Occupant Protection %: 88
NCAP Child Occupant Protection %: 77
NCAP Overall Rating - Effective February 09: 5
NCAP Pedestrian Protection %: 72
NCAP Safety Assist %: 70
Service Interval Frequency - Months: 12
Service Interval Mileage: 12500
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

Emissions - ICE

CO2 (g/km): 95
HC: N
Standard Euro Emissions: EURO 6

Engine and Drive Train

Camshaft: DOHC
Catalytic Convertor: True
CC: 1560
Compression Ratio: 16.0:1
Cylinder Layout: IN-LINE
Cylinders: 4
Cylinders - Bore (mm): 75
Cylinders - Stroke (mm): 88.3
Engine Layout: FRONT TRANSVERSE
Fuel Delivery: COMMON RAIL
Gears: 5 SPEED
Number of Valves: 8
Transmission: MANUAL

Fuel Consumption - ICE

EC Combined (mpg): 78.5
EC Directive 1999/100/EC Applies: True
EC Extra Urban (mpg): 85.6
EC Urban (mpg): 67.3

Performance

0 to 62 mph (secs): 11.3
Engine Power - BHP: 99
Engine Power - KW: 73
Engine Power - PS: True
Engine Power - RPM: 3750
Engine Torque - LBS.FT: 187
Engine Torque - MKG: 26
Engine Torque - NM: 254
Engine Torque - RPM: 1750
Top Speed: 114

Tyres

Alloys?: True
Space Saver?: True
Tyre Size Front: 195/60 R16
Tyre Size Rear: 195/60 R16
Tyre Size Spare: SPACE SAVER
Wheel Style: Hydre
Wheel Type: 16" ALLOY

Vehicle Dimensions

Height: 1556
Height (including roof rails): N
Length: 4159
Wheelbase: 2538
Width: 1829
Width (including mirrors): 2004

Weight and Capacities

Fuel Tank Capacity (Litres): 50
Gross Vehicle Weight: 1710
Luggage Capacity (Seats Down): 1172
Luggage Capacity (Seats Up): 360
Max. Loading Weight: 530
Max. Towing Weight - Braked: 1270
Minimum Kerbweight: 1180
No. of Seats: 5
Turning Circle - Kerb to Kerb: 10.4

CROSSOVER CLEVERNESS? (used) 29/02/2016

By Jonathan Crouch

Introduction

Peugeot's 2008 Crossover offers an arguably more sophisticated take on the kind of little urban SUV-style design popularised by cars like Nissan's Juke. Supermini-based, it offers all the advantages of that compact runabout you were thinking of, together with added space, style and poor weather driveability you probably never expected to be able to enjoy on a small car budget.

Models

5dr Crossover hatch (1.2, 1.6 petrol, 1.4, 1.6 diesel [Access+, Active, Allure, Feline])

History

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, launched in early 2013 as the French brand's entrant into one of the market's fastest growing and trendiest segments. It's existence came about through the success of one standard-setting design. In 2010, Nissan's Juke showed that if you took a supermini and re-bodied it with wilfully outlandish, higher-set SUV-style looks, then strong sales would inevitably follow. Following that, we saw a wide variety of different approaches in this sector, with Renault's Clio-based Captur model at one end and cars like the MINI Countryman and the Ford EcoSport at the other. In between lay contenders like the Skoda Yeti, the Vauxhall Mokka and the Chevrolet Trax. This 2008 was 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 seemed to offer plenty more for your money - without too much of a price premium. Here we're looking at the initial version, which was replaced in mid-2016 by a facelifted model.

What You Get

This isn't one of those wilfully ostentatious small Crossover models. Back in 2013, Peugeot clearly felt that this youthful market was now ready for something a little more sophisticated than the Max Power imagery of a Nissan Juke or the concept car looks of a Renault Captur. So they brought us this, essentially a version of their 208 supermini subjected to a bit of body building which has left it 200mm longer, 96mm taller and 25mm wider. The front is dominated by this upright 'floating' grille, flanked by imposing headlamps supposedly styled to outline a cat's pupil. But arguably the defining element in the design is to be found in the side profile where this curious kink above the centre B-pillar rises up to meet the chromed roof rails. At the rear, LED tail lamps that light up with a so-called 'luminous claw' motif frame the 2008's subtle shoulder line. The result, as we've suggested, may not be the most overtly styled car in its class, but it's quietly handsome in a way that's old-school Peugeot. It's practical too. The boot - 20% bigger than a 208 and 30% bigger than that of a Nissan Juke - offers 360-litres, about the same as you'd get in a rival Renault Captur or Vauxhall Mokka but, we'd suggest, is a little more usable - for a couple of reasons. First, the usefully low 60cm loading lip, trimmed with a brushed stainless steel protector. Second, the way that the 60/40 split-folding seatback goes down completely flat to reveal 1,194-litres of space 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 it's best to remember that under the skin, 67% of this car is identical to the 208 supermini it's based upon - and that includes the wheelbase. So despite the fact that this 2008 Crossover is longer, wider and taller than its 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 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 optional top-spec panoramic glass roof fitted. Which brings us to the thing that may really sell you this car - the up-front cabin. There's nothing 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 the satin chrome highlights. Up-market trim levels feel especially nice, with beautiful roof lighting, a stitched, soft-touch dash and blue LED backlighting surrounding the head-up dials. You view them over the top of a 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. The other innovation at the wheel is what looks like a tablet PC attached to the fascia. This multifunction colour touch screen is standard on all but the very cheapest entry-level models and as you ascend the range, more and more features are built into it. If we're honest, we'd have to say that the user interface isn't the most intuitive we've come across, particularly if you're trying to navigate through the various menus on the move, but like most of these things, after a few days acclimatisation, you'll be flicking through the various screens without a second thought.

What You Pay

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What to Look For

This car won't have been used off road unless the previous owner was very unwise indeed, but it's worth taking a look underneath to make sure that previous users haven't got too ambitious when parking on rough surfaces. The 2008 has enjoyed a decent reliability record, though we did come across one owner who had major problems with electrics - and others who had problems with the infotainment touchscreen or with the gearstick jumping out of gear. Otherwise, there are a few things you should check over when looking at different variants. The first is a fully stamped up service record. Next, examine for flaking of paint on the bumpers and check that the air conditioning works and that the pixels on the centre display are all good. Also check for rear bumper scrapes. Finally check that the Bluetooth pairs reliably with your phone handset.

Replacement Parts

(approx based on a 2013 2008 1.2 VTi) Parts prices are affordable. In terms of consumable items, an air filter is around £10-£12, with an oil filter retailing at approximately £3-£5 and a fuel filter £7-£9. Spark plugs are £15-£17 each. An ABS brake caliper will cost you in the £155 to £175 bracket, depending on brand, while brake discs typically sit in the £40 to £70 bracket, depending on brand. A clutch kit will be around £130, while we found a clutch master cylinder for under £40. A drive belt is around £12, wishbones are around £110 and a radiator would be around £130.

On the Road

So what on earth should we expect here? The beefy looks and high driving position are mildly suggestive of four wheel drive capability. The small, low-set steering wheel with its wrist-flick action seems to promise sportiness. And the light steering, big glass area and soft ride are the kind of thing you'd find in a small MPV. Has Peugeot created from all this an endearing piece of compact family transport - or a car that can't quite make up its mind what it wants to be? We're not quite sure - but we think a lot of people will like it. Here's why. First off because the higher, more commanding driving position and mildly SUV-style feel have been achieved without too many obvious changes to the nippy, well balanced handling of the 208 supermini from which this car is largely derived. That's assuming you don't go throwing the car about too much. If you do, then the 96mm taller body of this 2008 makes itself felt with a bit of extra bodyroll. Nor is corner turn-in when you're pushing on particularly sharp - but then it rarely is on this class of car and it certainly helps that there's plenty of grip. At least 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 we like 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. You may think that a three cylinder unit just 1.2-litres in size is a little small to be powering anything attempting to be as many things to as many people as this car is. But if you fuel from the green pump and you're a potential 2008 purchaser, you'd better get used to the idea, since virtually the entire petrol powerplant line-up is based around a unit of exactly that configuration. There's an 82bhp normally aspirated version of this engine at the foot of the range, powering you along more willingly than you might expect thanks to a notably low kerb weight of only just over a tonne. Sixty two mph is 13.5s away from rest en route to 105mph, but you have to rev the thing quite a lot to achieve those kinds of figures, which might become wearing on longer trips. If that's the case, then pokier petrol power or a diesel might suit you better. This car was launched with an old-tech 120bhp 1.6-litre VTi petrol unit but Peugeot's plan was always ultimately for higher output petrol requirements to be mainly served by supercharged THP 110 and 130bhp versions of the 1.2 VTi. Most British buyers though, will probably be more likely to opt for a diesel. An older 68bhp 1.4-litre HDi unit heads up this part of the range, but it needs nearly fifteen seconds to get to 62mph, can't break the 100mph and doesn't have Stop&Start to assist its frugality. Better then, if funds allow, to stretch to the 1.6-litre e-HDi engine that most will choose in the 92bhp guise, with 62mph 12.8s away en route to 113mph. If that's not enough, then there's a 115bhp version of this unit also available with a six rather than a five-speed gearbox, able to improve those figures to 10.4s and 117mph and also offering the option of a semi-automatic EGC transmission that slows the car and can be jerky to use but offers more efficient returns. 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 find 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 this rotary knob 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.

Overall

The 2008 Crossover may be the car 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, this Peugeot was one of the later arrivals to the compact Crossover sector, following on from rivals that are mostly more overt and aggressively styled. 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 clearly understood here the kind of product this market segment needed. In this 2008, potential Nissan Juke, Vauxhall Mokka and Renault Captur customers got a more refined, sensible alternative. If you're ready for just that, then you need to try this car.

LICENCE FOR HILLS (used) 02/12/2019

By Jonathan Crouch

Introduction

Peugeot's 2008 small SUV sold well for the brand following an initial launch in 2012, but by the middle of the 21st century's second decade, the competition had become a lot stronger. Hence the need for the heavily revised version of this first generation design that appeared in 2015. Like the original version of this Crossover, this improved 2008 offered all the advantages of a compact runabout, together with the kind of added space, style and light off road driveability potential buyers probably never expected to be able to enjoy on a small car budget. The smarter looks of this revised version aimed to draw attention to a very efficient range of engines, plus there was extra media connectivity and stronger standards of safety. Does it all make sense as a used car buy? Let's find out.

Models

5dr SUV (Petrol - 1.2 [82,110,130hp] / Diesel - 1.6 BlueHDi [75hp,100hp,120hp])

History

Peugeot's approach to the small SUV category was certainly initially very effective in terms of overall sales - at least to start with - with over half a million Peugeot 2008 models sold in this model's first three years of production, following an original launch in 2012. Though based heavily on the French brand's 208 supermini, this little Crossover built on the virtues of that model by offering extra space and flexibility, a higher-set driving position, more individual looks and the option of mild off road ability. All for not much more money than was being asked for its showroom stablemate. You can see why it proved to be popular. By 2015, it was clear that early class leaders like this one were going to have to work a lot harder to sustain their share in this growing segment. Hence the need for this facelifted first generation version, a car with smarter styling, stronger standards of safety and extra media connectivity. And an evolved engine range. It's this facelifted model we check out here, a car which sold until the launch of the new 2008 in early 2020.

What You Get

If you're one of those people who like the idea of a small Crossover-class car but think more ostentatiously-styled contenders in this class like Nissan's Juke and Ford's EcoSport look rather silly, then the subtly fashionable shape of this Peugeot 2008 will suit you perfectly. The changes made to this improved model mostly centred on the front end where the restyled bonnet lost its previous Peugeot lion badge. That was moved to the centre of a smarter, more distinctive grille that brought the look of this model into line with that of the brand's second generation 3008. And inside? Well, the feeling you get at the wheel of this car has always been one of the things most likely to sell it to you. Peugeot hardly changed things at all as part of the updates made to this revised model. We particularly like the styled 'metal-look' gear knob and the cool blue frames around the instrument binnacle dials. Ah yes, the instrument binnacle. The style and positioning of this and the tiny steering wheel is part of the car's unusual so-called 'i-Cockpit' interior design, something that's always been a major talking point with this model. You must view the dials over the top of the steering wheel rim and initially, it can take a bit of adjustment and fiddling around until you get to the point where you can see the gauges properly, something not everyone may be able to manage completely to their satisfaction. Do that though and for most, the benefits will be well worth having: namely wrist-flick steering feel - and instruments much closer to your line of sight on the roadway ahead. Just about everything else you need to know can be found on what looks like a tablet PC attached to the fascia, the multifunction 7-inch colour touchscreen, which is fitted as standard to all but the very cheapest entry-level models. As for rear seat accommodation, well the first thing to say is that the slight advantages this Peugeot enjoys in overall length over rivals like Nissan's Juke and Ford's EcoSport really show here because this 2008 feels significantly less cramped in the back than either of those two cars. This is especially true in terms of leg room, meaning that an average-sized adult can sit behind a six-foot driver in reasonable comfort. What about the luggage area out back? Well the first thing you might notice is that, rather annoyingly, the parcel shelf doesn't lift with the tailgate - there's just a hinged edge you can pull up to see the boot area better. Take the thing out and a 422-litre boot is revealed, the space on offer being 20% more than you'd get in a Peugeot 208 supermini, which means that it's one of the larger cargo areas that you'll find in this class.

What You Pay

Prices for post-2015-era facelifted 2008 model start at around £7,300 for a '15-plate base-spec 'Active' 1.2-litre 82hp petrol model, with values for such a car rising to around £12,700 for a later '19-plate car. For the 1.6 HDi diesel, prices start at around £7,000 for a base 'Active'-spec car, with values rising to around £12,000 for a '19-spec model. The respective premiums on top of 'Active'-spec for mid-range 'Allure' or top 'GT-Line' are either around £600 or around £2,500.

What to Look For

As with other small SUVs, check for child damage inside and alloy wheel scuffs outside. And of course you'll want a fully stamped up service record If the model in question is a diesel, ask how it has been used. If only for local work, the 'DPF' 'Diesel Particulate Filter' may have got clogged up, as these need frequent highway journeys in order to self-clean. Other possible problems with the DPF-equipped cars come if the DPF has been shut off part way through its self-cleaning process. That results in contamination of the oil system with fuel, which leads to the oil level rising gradually over time. What else? Well examine for flaking of paint on the bumpers and check that the air conditioning works and that the pixels on the centre display are all good. Also check for rear bumper scrapes. Finally check that the Bluetooth pairs reliably with your phone handset. Electrical glitches are relatively common, so make sure everything electrical in the car works and double-check that there are no unexplained warning lights on the dashboard. Peugeot's infotainment touchscreen software can sometimes cause the monitor to freeze or fail completely. A software reset may solve the problem, but some owners have had to replace the entire unit, which is not a cheap operation.

Replacement Parts

(approx based on a 2015 2008 1.2 VTi excl. VAT) A pair of front brake pads are between £15-£45 depending on brand. A pair of rear brake pads are between £14-£35. A pair of front brake discs start in the £55 to £90 bracket, but you can pay well over £100 for pricier brands. A pair of rear brake discs start in the £100 to £175 bracket, but you can pay over £200 for pricier brands. Shock absorbers costs around £50-£75. Oil filters cost around £4-£8, air filters cost £10-£13 and fuel filters cost £3-£10. A radiator sits in the £72-£113 bracket. A headlamp is around £310.

On the Road

On the move, the higher, more commanding driving position and mildly SUV-style feel of this model have been achieved without too many obvious changes to the nippy, well balanced handling of the 208 supermini from which this car is largely derived. Under the bonnet, quite a lot's changed since this 2008 model's original launch, thanks to the introduction of PureTech petrol and BlueHDi diesel technology. All the petrol variants of this facelifted model use a 1.2-litre three cylinder unit, this powerplant developing 82bhp in base normally aspirated form or 110 or 130bhp in turbocharged guise. Most buyers though will want a diesel, the three 1.6-litre BlueHDi options offering either 75bhp, 100bhp or 120bhp. All of these variants return 76.3mpg on the combined cycle and around 97g/km. 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 choose a car specified with 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.

Overall

Some manufacturers seem to believe a small SUV should be extreme, both in its styling and in the price premium it demands over the supermini it'll be based upon. Peugeot, in contrast, think differently about a car of this kind. This 2008 may not make as overt a style statement as some of its rivals but you sense that's intentional. It's for those shopping in this segment in search of something more subtly fashionable. These customers tend also to be people who appreciate this Peugeot's other key attributes - namely asking prices and running cost efficiency figures that are difficult to beat. If that's what you want in this segment but you don't feel the need to make any sort of 'supermarket carpark statement', then you probably need to try this car.

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