Suzuki Swift 1.2 Dualjet SZ3 5 door Hatchback (17MY) at Maidstone Suzuki, Honda and Mazda

01622 914 995

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Petrol 65.7 combined MPG

Pure white

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CO2: 98 g/km

MPG: 65.7

  • Pearl - Pure white
  • Model Year:5(2017)

General

Badge Engine CC: 1.2
Badge Power: 90
Based On ID: N
Coin Description: Dualjet
Coin Series: SZ3
Insurance Group 1 - 50 Effective January 07: 22D
Man Corrosion Perforation Guarantee - Years: 12
Manufacturers Paintwork Guarantee - Years: N
NCAP Adult Occupant Protection %: 83
NCAP Child Occupant Protection %: 75
NCAP Overall Rating - Effective February 09: 3
NCAP Pedestrian Protection %: 69
NCAP Safety Assist %: 25
Standard manufacturers warranty - Mileage: 60000
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): 106
HC+NOx: N
Particles: N
Standard Euro Emissions: EURO 6
WLTP - CO2 (g/km) - Comb: 115

Engine and Drive Train

Camshaft: DOHC
Catalytic Convertor: True
CC: 1242
Cylinder Layout: IN-LINE
Cylinders: 4
Engine Code: K12C
Engine Layout: FRONT TRANSVERSE
Fuel Delivery: MULTI POINT FUEL INJECTION
Gears: 5 SPEED
Number of Valves: 16
Transmission: MANUAL

Fuel Consumption - ICE

EC Combined (mpg): 61.4
EC Directive 1999/100/EC Applies: True
EC Extra Urban (mpg): 70.6
EC Urban (mpg): 48.7
WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Comb: 5.1
WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Comb - Max: 5.1
WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Comb - Min: 5.1
WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Extra High: 5.6
WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Extra High - Max: 5.6
WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Extra High - Min: 5.6
WLTP - FC (l/100km) - High: 4.4
WLTP - FC (l/100km) - High - Max: 4.4
WLTP - FC (l/100km) - High - Min: 4.4
WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Low: 6.1
WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Low - Max: 6.1
WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Low - Min: 6.1
WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Medium: 4.7
WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Medium - Max: 4.7
WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Medium - Min: 4.7
WLTP - MPG - Comb: 55.4
WLTP - MPG - Comb - Max: 55.4
WLTP - MPG - Comb - Min: 55.4
WLTP - MPG - Extra High: 50.7
WLTP - MPG - Extra High - Max: 50.7
WLTP - MPG - Extra High - Min: 50.7
WLTP - MPG - High: 64.3
WLTP - MPG - High - Max: 64.3
WLTP - MPG - High - Min: 64.3
WLTP - MPG - Low: 46.3
WLTP - MPG - Low - Max: 46.3
WLTP - MPG - Low - Min: 46.3
WLTP - MPG - Medium: 60.2
WLTP - MPG - Medium - Max: 60.2
WLTP - MPG - Medium - Min: 60.2

Performance

0 to 62 mph (secs): 11.9
Engine Power - BHP: 90
Engine Power - KW: 66
Engine Power - PS: True
Engine Power - RPM: 6000
Engine Torque - LBS.FT: 89
Engine Torque - MKG: 12.2
Engine Torque - NM: 120
Engine Torque - RPM: 4400
Top Speed: 111

Test Cycles

Emissions Test Cycle: NEDC Correlated

Tyres

Tyre Size Front: 175/65 R15
Tyre Size Rear: 175/65 R15
Tyre Size Spare: TYRE REPAIR KIT
Wheel Style: N
Wheel Type: 15" STEEL

Vehicle Dimensions

Height: 1495
Height (including roof rails): N
Length: 3840
Wheelbase: 2450
Width: 1735
Width (including mirrors): N

Weight and Capacities

Fuel Tank Capacity (Litres): 37
Gross Vehicle Weight: 1365
Luggage Capacity (Seats Down): 579
Luggage Capacity (Seats Up): 265
Max. Loading Weight: 475
Minimum Kerbweight: 890
No. of Seats: 5
Turning Circle - Kerb to Kerb: 9.6

EASY JET (new2) 21/07/2017

Suzuki's Swift has long been one of our favourite superminis and makes particular sense in efficient Dualjet 1.2-litre petrol form. Jonathan Crouch reports.

Ten Second Review

The latest sixth generation Suzuki Swift gets a decently efficient engine in the shape of the volume 1.2-litre Dualjet petrol unit. It can average over 65mpg and return less than 100g/km of CO2. Otherwise, the highlights are as with other versions of this latest model, including a better quality cabin and extra safety equipment.

Background

Is there a more underrated supermini available on the UK market than the Suzuki Swift? We don't think so. As much as we love the Ford Fiesta, the Volkswagen Polo and the Renault Clio, there's a lot to be said about keeping things simple. Suzuki has long adhered to this mantra, developing cars that offer what you need and not a whole lot extra, with prices reflecting that fact. Its Swift model has come through a number of iterations and by now, you might expect it to have gone all polished and upmarket, but it still feels peppy and infectious like superminis always used to. That's a good thing. Most customers buy a Swift powered by a 1.2-litre Dualjet petrol engine and we can see why because this powerplant is also a very good thing. Read on and we'll explain why.

Driving Experience

The Dualjet engine develops 90PS and 120Nm of torque at 4000rpm which is key. Most choose the conventional version, but also available is an 'ALLGRIP' 4x4 model that pairs this 1.2-litre unit with Suzuki's 'SHVS' mild hybrid technology. Here though, our focus is on the standard model. Unlike some similarly-priced entry-level petrol-powered superminis, you don't have to row this one along with the gearlever to make decent progress. It's not exactly concussive in its acceleration though, getting to 62mph in 11.9 seconds en route to 112mph, but numbers don't always tell you everything. The bald stats don't do anything to convey how much fun the Swift is to drive. They don't give you a clue as to how light and direct the 5-speed manual transmission is, how effortless yet faithful the steering is or how that lightweight engine helps create a front end that just loves to be thrown at a corner. Drive one and you can't help but feel that this is almost the perfect small car for cities, with just about enough suspension compliance to cope with city streets without ruining the perky handling. Out on the motorway, the Swift can feel a little out of its comfort zone, with some road noise filtering in and the steering, which is so good in town, feels a bit lighter than perhaps you'd like. That said, it's been designed for a purpose and it does that job really well.

Design and Build

As for the looks, well this is still recognisably a Swift, familiar cues including the wraparound windscreen, the upright headlamps and the smiley lower air intake. This five-door-only MK6 model is 40mm wider than its predecessor, but also 10mm shorter and 15mm lower. More significantly, thanks to its new platform, it's also significantly lighter, tipping the scales at a mere 890kgs in entry-level trim. Even the hybrid version is just 925kg. Inside, the cabin no longer has quite such a budget brand feel, thanks to a re-designed dashboard and the installation of more supportive seats. Cabin storage space isn't that great though - the glovebox is notably small. A longer wheelbase delivers more interior space too. Suzuki says that the hip point measurement has been lowered by 20mm in the front and as much as 45mm in the rear. Two fully-sized adults will be quite happy here, as will three kids. The boot's bigger too, now 25% larger, with capacity increased to 265-litres. That's easily enough for a couple of carry-on bags.

Market and Model

Prices for the base Dualjet 1.2-litre SZ3 model start at around £11,000 and that buys you a five-door car with a 5-speed manual gearbox. If you want an auto, you'll need to stretch to the pricier 'Boosterjet' powerplant. The only other option is a 4x4 'ALLGRIP' variant that pairs the Dualjet engine with Suzuki's SHVS mild hybrid technology and comes only with plusher 'SZ5' trim priced at around £15,500. The Swift isn't a car that majors on a whole bunch of luxuries, but the SZ3 trim level doesn't do too badly for kit. Six airbags, air conditioning, a leather steering wheel, a DAB radio with Bluetooth and four speakers, rear privacy glass, LED daytime running lights, 15-inch wheels, body coloured door mirrors and front electric windows are all included. As you'd expect in this day and age, every model has ABS anti-lock brakes, ESP stability control and a brake assist function for emergency stops. There's also a tyre pressure monitoring system, along with twin front, side and curtain airbags, plus there are two Isofix child seat mounts in the rear bench.

Cost of Ownership

Yes, the clue's in the name. The Dualjet engine features twin injectors for improved fuel economy with 65.7mpg on the EC combined fuel consumption cycle and 98g/km of CO2. If you go for the mild hybrid 'SHVS' 'ALLGRIP' model, the figures are 62.8mpg and 101g/km. So what's the advantage of the Dualjet unit's two-fuel injector configuration? It sounds like you'd just be firing in twice as much petrol. Not so, says Suzuki. The Dualjet system positions the fuel injectors very close to the engine inlet valves and this allows for a finer fuel atomisation (or mixture) which in turn provides a more effective transfer into the engine. There's also a start/stop system to prevent the engine idling in traffic. As for the 'SHVS' mild hybrid ALLGRIP model, well here, an electric starter motor - Suzuki calls it an 'ISG' or 'Integrated Starter Generator' - assists the petrol engine in certain situations. The 'ISG' harvests kinetic energy when you brake and converts it into electrical energy that stops and starts the engine in heavy traffic and provides a mild extra power boost as you accelerate.

Summary

The Dualjet engine gives this car a dash of character. Which is good because the Swift remains a quite lovely little supermini, especially if you like driving. It really does feel like an honest car that enjoys being blatted about. The interior still lacks a certain polish and it's not the cheapest in its class to insure, but the Dualjet engine brings us maybe the best-driving sub-100g/km car that sensible money can buy.

SWIFTLY DOES IT (new2) 13/04/2017

Suzuki's sixth generation Swift supermini has been improved. But not beyond recognition. Jonathan Crouch reports.

Ten Second Review

With the sixth generation version of their Swift supermini, Suzuki have stayed true to the design principles that have long served them in the small car sector, low running costs, high quality and a spacious cabin being the highlights. The car is now lighter and more spacious, plus there's the option of mild hybrid technology.

Background

Buying a car from a budget brand isn't usually something anyone does by choice. But the cost savings over more familiar options are often hard to ignore, especially when it comes to superminis. So what if you could pay budget brand prices, yet get mainstream quality? That's exactly the proposition this little Suzuki Swift has always aimed to serve up. Previous Swift models have certainly been convincing in this way, more than a million of them having been sold in Europe since 2005, with 127,000 of those in the UK. This MK4 model comes from the same platform also recently used for the brand's similarly-sized Ignis and Baleno models, underpinnings that save this car 30kgs in weight over its predecessor. Pair that with the potential for mild hybrid technology and an efficient little supermini seems in prospect.

Driving Experience

As for the roadgoing experience, well you can expect the same kind of entertaining drive the Swift has always specialised in delivering. And engine-wise? Well these days, there are no diesel options, Suzuki limiting Swift buying choices to two main petrol engines. There's an 90bhp 1.2-litre four cylinder Dualjet unit mated to a 5-speed gearbox. Or a 1.0-litre three cylinder turbocharged 'Boosterjet' powerplant which offers 111bhp and can be ordered with auto transmission. The 'Bosterjet' powerplant can be had with the option of mild hybrid assistance. Suzuki calls it 'SHVS' or 'Smart Hybrid Vehicle by Suzuki' technology and it's based around the use of what's called an 'Integrated Starter Generator' powered by a tiny 0.2 kWh lithium-ion battery that sits under the driver's seat. This set-up harvests kinetic energy when you brake and converts it into electrical energy. Not the kind that could take you short distances on electric power alone - the battery isn't big enough to allow for that. Instead, the regenerated energy is used to power the standard engine stop/start system and also to provide a mild extra power boost as you accelerate - around 50Nm of extra torque for up to 30 seconds.

Design and Build

As for the looks, well this is still recognisably a Swift, familiar cues including the wraparound windscreen, the upright headlamps and the smiley lower air intake. This five-door-only MK6 model is 40mm wider than its predecessor, but also 10mm shorter and 15mm lower. More significantly, thanks to its new platform, it's also significantly lighter, tipping the scales at a mere 890kgs in entry-level trim. Even the hybrid version is just 925kg. Inside, the cabin no longer has quite such a budget brand feel, thanks to a re-designed dashboard and the installation of more supportive seats. Cabin storage space isn't that great though - the glovebox is notably small. A longer wheelbase delivers more interior space too. Suzuki says that the hip point measurement has been lowered by 20mm in the front and as much as 45mm in the rear. Two fully-sized adults will be quite happy here, as will three kids. The boot's bigger too, now 25% larger, with capacity increased to 265-litres. That's easily enough for a couple of carry-on bags.

Market and Model

Affordability has always been a Swift strength and like so much else, that hasn't changed with the latest car. There's no three-door bodystyle any more and prices start at around £12,000 for the 'SZ3' variant, but most models will be sold in the £13,000 to £15,000 bracket. The 'SZ3'-trimmed variant comes with six airbags, air conditioning, a leather steering wheel, a DAB radio with Bluetooth and four speakers, rear privacy glass, LED daytime running lights, 15-inch wheels, body coloured door mirrors and front electric windows. The plusher SZ-T model adds a rear view camera, a Smartphone link display audio system, 16-inch alloy wheels and front fog lamps. Meanwhile, at the top of the range, the 'SZ5' features auto air conditioning, 16-inch polished alloy wheels, satellite navigation, an advanced forward detection system, keyless entry and start and rear electric windows. The SZ5 is available with a six speed automatic transmission as an option. As you'd expect in this day and age, every model has ABS anti-lock brakes, ESP stability control and a brake assist function for emergency stops. There's also a tyre pressure monitoring system, along with twin front, side and curtain airbags, plus there are two Isofix child seat mounts in the rear bench.

Cost of Ownership

While the Swift has always been cheap to buy and reliable, its fuel economy and CO2 emissions tended to let the overall cost of ownership down a little. That's no longer the case, with the latest model achieving some standout WLTP-rated returns at the pumps. The 90bhp 1.2-litre variant manages up to 55.4mpg on the combined cycle and up to 115g/km of CO2. The 1.0-litre turbo 'Boosterjet' engine manages up to 51.4mpg on the combined cycle and up to 124g/km of CO2. The mild hybrid set-up improves things only marginally to 51.8mpg and 124g/km. What about other costs? Well, every version comes with a three-year, 60,000-mile warranty to match most rivals. There's also a year's breakdown cover that extends across the whole of Europe and includes roadside recovery. A 12-year anti-rust guarantee comes with the car too. Service stops are needed every year, while those models fitted with the 1.0-litre Boosterjet motor will need a scheduled halt every year or 9,000 miles. Once your Swift has been registered for three years, it will become eligible for Suzuki's fixed price service package which will enable you to get servicing carried out for a single fixed price that will include parts, labour and VAT. There are around 180 Suzuki dealers in the UK and they're noted for excellent customer service. You can also even cut the cost of regular maintenance with a 'Service Payment Plan' that covers you for anything between one and three garage visits.

Summary

The Swift has always been known as the thinking person's supermini selection - and very little has changed in that regard with this sixth generation version. You come away from looking at one thinking that Suzuki deserves a higher profile than it currently enjoys in the UK - but maybe that's the way Swift owners like it. This isn't a supermini that most of those who'll settle for a Fiesta or a Corsa will ever consider. But it's an alternative they should have tried before signing on the dotted line. Here's an affordable car that doesn't feel like one. And a well kept secret that doesn't deserve to remain that way.

SWIFT BY NAME.. (family) 13/04/2017

Suzuki's Swift is a rather left-field supermini choice but for all that, a very good one, thinks June Neary

Will It Suit Me?

Suzuki's Swift supermini has reinvented itself - but you wouldn't know it from a quick glance. Check out this fourth generation model, as I did recently, and you might be forgiven for thinking that you were looking at the previous MK3 model version. Get familiar with the car though, and it becomes easy to see where improvements had been made.

Practicalities

As with the old Swift, this one's certainly very shapely, familiar cues including the wraparound windscreen, the upright headlamps and the smiley lower air intake. This five-door-only MK4 model is 40mm wider than its predecessor, but also 10mm shorter and 15mm lower. More significantly, thanks to its new platform, it's also significantly lighter, tipping the scales at a mere 890kgs in entry-level trim. Even the hybrid version is just 925kg. Cabin space is improved but the designers couldn't work miracles, so this is still one of the less generous superminis with regard to rear-seat occupant space. The cabin design has been edged upmarket but the sturdy simplicity that helped the old Swift stand out has been lost in favour of a design that apes other supermini products. The quality remains strong but many of the plastics feel less upmarket than they look. One bugbear of mine is the need to be constantly manipulating tiny, fiddly audio and climate buttons and Suzuki at least have made some attempt to get away from this irritating design practice, opting instead opted for big, easy to reach dial-type controls. The audio system can also be operated from a set of optional wheel-mounted switches. One thing you notice, particularly sitting in the back, is that the Swift is wide - wider in fact than most other cars in the supermini class. Coupled with a long wheelbase and compact engines, this frees up plenty of room in the cabin and allows for a decently sized 265-litre luggage area. The plush model I tried featured keyless entry for simple door unlocking, engine start-up and locking. With this system, there's no fumbling, and no need to insert a key or press a remote. Instead, as long as you're carrying the key, or it's in a pocket or bag, the system detects its presence and unlocks the car. The doors are opened simply by pressing a button on either front door handle, while the engine is started by twisting the ignition key housing. As soon as you walk away from the car, the system detects the key's absence and the car is locked and immobilised. Neat.

Behind the Wheel

There are two engines for customers to choose from. There's an 90bhp 1.2-litre four cylinder Dualjet unit mated to a 5-speed gearbox. Or a 1.0-litre three cylinder turbocharged 'Boosterjet' powerplant which offers 111bhp and can be ordered with auto transmission. The 'Bosterjet' powerplant can be had with the option of mild hybrid assistance. Suzuki calls it 'SHVS' or 'Smart Hybrid Vehicle by Suzuki' technology and it's based around the use of what's called an 'Integrated Starter Generator' powered by a tiny 0.2 kWh lithium-ion battery that sits under the driver's seat. This set-up harvests kinetic energy when you brake and converts it into electrical energy. Not the kind that could take you short distances on electric power alone - the battery isn't big enough to allow for that. Instead, the regenerated energy is used to power the standard engine stop/start system and also to provide a mild extra power boost as you accelerate - around 50Nm of extra torque for up to 30 seconds. While the Swift has always been cheap to buy and reliable, its fuel economy and CO2 emissions tended to let the overall cost of ownership down a little. That's no longer the case, with the latest model achieving some standout returns at the pumps. The 90bhp 1.2-litre variant manages 65.7mpg on the combined cycle and 98g/km of CO2. The 1.0-litre turbo 'Boosterjet' engine manages 61.4mpg on the combined cycle and 104g/km of CO2. It's worth looking at the mild hybrid option. This set-up reduces CO2 emissions by 7g/km, improves fuel economy by 4.3mpg and saves £20 on first year VED tax.

Value For Money

Affordability has always been a Swift strength and like so much else, that hasn't changed with the latest car. There's no three-door bodystyle any more and prices start at around £11,000 for the 'SZ3' variant, but most models will be sold in the £13,000 to £15,000 bracket. The 'SZ3'-trimmed variant comes with six airbags, air conditioning, a leather steering wheel, a DAB radio with Bluetooth and four speakers, rear privacy glass, LED daytime running lights, 15-inch wheels, body coloured door mirrors and front electric windows.

Could I Live With One?

The best small Suzuki yet - by some margin. The trick for dealers of course will be in letting people know that this car actually exists, let alone getting them to try it. For those that take the plunge however, a trendier, more interesting view of supermini motoring awaits.

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