With all-new e-2008 SUV you can customise each journey by selecting your preferred driving mode (Sport, Normal or Eco) and enjoy optimum independence with regenerative braking and detailed real-time information on powertrain operation. Enrich your journey with the new PEUGEOT 3D i-Cockpit, its intuitive driving position, compact steering wheel, 10-inch HD capacitive colour touchscreen, and configurable 3D head-up instrument panel provide an immersive driving experience. Fitted with smart technology like TomTom Traffic, Mirror Screen connectivity and a smartphone charging plate, it also boasts PEUGEOT Open and Go keyless entry meaning the all-new 2008 SUV can be opened without removing the key from your bag or pocket.
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With its fluid and robust lines the all-new PEUGEOT 2008 SUV delivers masterful power and efficiency. CLICK, COLLECT, DRIVE - Reserve online today!
Enrich your journey with the new PEUGEOT 3D i-Cockpit. Its intuitive driving position, compact steering wheel, 10-inch HD capacitive colour touchscreen, and configurable 3D head-up instrument panel provide an immersive driving experience. Fitted with smart technology like TomTom Traffic, Mirror Screen connectivity and a smartphone charging plate, it also boasts PEUGEOT Open and Go keyless entry meaning the all-new 2008 SUV can be opened without removing the key from your bag or pocket.
|Alternative Fuel Qualifying:||True|
|Badge Engine CC:||0.0|
|Based On ID:||N|
|Coin Description:||50 kWh|
|Coin Series:||GT Line|
|Insurance Group 1 - 50 Effective January 07:||26E|
|Man Corrosion Perforation Guarantee - Years:||12|
|Manufacturers Paintwork Guarantee - Years:||3|
|NCAP Adult Occupant Protection %:||N|
|NCAP Child Occupant Protection %:||N|
|NCAP Overall Rating - Effective February 09:||N|
|NCAP Pedestrian Protection %:||N|
|NCAP Safety Assist %:||N|
|Service Interval Frequency - Months:||24|
|Service Interval Mileage:||16000|
|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|
|Battery Capacity in kWh:||50|
|Coupler/Connector Type:||Type 2|
|Standard manufacturers Battery warranty - Years:||8|
|WLTP - EC (kWh/100km) - Comb - Max:||18.3|
|WLTP - EC (kWh/100km) - Comb - Min:||17|
|WLTP - EC (miles/kWh) - Comb - Max:||3.4|
|WLTP - EC (miles/kWh) - Comb - Min:||3.7|
|WLTP - Pure Electric Range (km) - City - Max:||428|
|WLTP - Pure Electric Range (km) - City - Min:||468|
|WLTP - Pure Electric Range (km) - Comb - Max:||307|
|WLTP - Pure Electric Range (km) - Comb - Min:||332|
|WLTP - Pure Electric Range (miles) - City - Max:||266|
|WLTP - Pure Electric Range (miles) - City - Min:||291|
|WLTP - Pure Electric Range (miles) - Comb - Max:||191|
|WLTP - Pure Electric Range (miles) - Comb - Min:||206|
|Noise Level dB(A):||64|
|Standard Euro Emissions:||EURO 6|
|Cylinders - Bore (mm):||N|
|Cylinders - Stroke (mm):||N|
|Number of Valves:||N|
|EC Combined (mpg):||N|
|EC Directive 1999/100/EC Applies:||N|
|EC Extra Urban (mpg):||N|
|EC Urban (mpg):||N|
|Engine Power - BHP:||136|
|Engine Power - KW:||100|
|Engine Power - PS:||True|
|Engine Torque - LBS.FT:||221|
|Engine Torque - MKG:||30.6|
|Engine Torque - NM:||300|
|Engine Torque - RPM:||3674|
|Emissions Test Cycle:||WLTP|
|RDE Certification Level:||N/A|
|Tyre Size Front:||215/55 R18|
|Tyre Size Rear:||215/55 R18|
|Tyre Size Spare:||TYRE REPAIR KIT|
|Wheel Type:||18" ALLOY|
|Width (including mirrors):||1987|
|Fuel Tank Capacity (Litres):||N|
|Gross Vehicle Weight:||2030|
|Luggage Capacity (Seats Down):||1467|
|Luggage Capacity (Seats Up):||434|
|Max. Loading Weight:||482|
|No. of Seats:||5|
|Turning Circle - Kerb to Kerb:||10.4|
Jonathan Crouch takes a look at the e-2008, the all-electric version of Peugeot's 2008 small SUV
Peugeot's e-2008 delivers the full-EV formula to the smallest segment of the SUV market - and in a trendy, very lifestyle-orientated package. It looks snappy, does up to 206 miles between charges, has no practicality downsides over the combustion-engined version and comes with monthly payment finance you could justify. In short, there's plenty to like?
The e-2008 small SUV is Peugeot's second full electric model, introduced as the brand implements its strategy of providing an electrified derivative of every one of its cars by 2023. It's all apparently part of the company's philosophy of 'Unboring the Future' by offering customers the option of switching to a full-electric powertrain without compromising on space, technology, looks or driving sensation. It shares all the same engineering we've already also seen in the PSA Group's other small battery-powered lifestyle SUVs, the DS 3 Crossback E-TENSE and the Vauxhall Mokka, designs that, like this one, share this Peugeot's sophisticated CMP ('Common Modular Platform'). Plus those same underpinnings allow for a new generation of 'big car'-style camera safety systems. It all sounds promising: let's take a look.
The tech spec here is, predictably, the same as you get in an e-208, so (as there) a 100kW electric motor putting out 136bhp works through the usual single-speed auto transmission you get with EVs. As usual with a battery-powered model, all of the available torque is pretty much developed at once (there's 260Nm of it) and this car simply hurls itself away from rest (it takes just a couple of seconds to crest the 30mph mark and 60mph is reached in only 8.5s), disguising the fact that (also like all Evs) this Zero Emissions variant has a bit of a weight problem - that drivetrain adds over 300kgs of bulk. On top of that, this model's 50kWh lithium-ion battery is significantly smaller than the 64kWh one you'll find in, say, a Kia e-Niro or a Hyundai Kona Electric, which accounts for the fact that this French EV crossover can't travel quite as far on a single charge as those two rivals. Still, just under 200 miles of electrified drive capability will probably be ample for most likely family buyers. Of course, you certainly won't achieve anything like that kind of operating capability if you get anywhere near this EV's quoted 93mph top speed. Or if you habitually drive your e-2008 in the 'Sport' setting that'll be necessary to release to full 136bhp power output just mentioned. The quoted range figure will only be distantly possible if you instead engage a somewhat restrictive 'Eco' mode that drops power output right down to 83bhp. That's the setting you'll use in an e-2008 around town, an environment in which it makes a strange polyphonic sound at low speeds to warn unwary pedestrians of its impending approach. Above 18mph, all you can hear is a bit of tyre roar from the eco-moulded Michelin rubber.
The all-electric e-2008 is pretty difficult to distinguish from what Peugeot calls its 'thermic'-powered models, though brand loyalists might spot this EV variant's colour-coded front grille, subtle 'e'-badging and a more unusual 'Dichroic' finish for the lion badge that appears to change colour, depending on your viewing angle. Many versions of this model will be ordered in either 'GT-Line' or top 'GT'-spec, these two top variants recognisable by 'diamond black' roof colouring and glossy black wheel arch flares, which streamline the body, making the wheel diameter of the 18-inch wheel rims appear larger. On these premium versions, those rims are adorned with screw-in customisable inserts which improve the aerodynamics and apparently reduce kerb weight by 3.6kgs. Inside, there's the usual 2008 'i-Cockpit' driving position format, where you view the instrument binnacle over the upper rim of a tiny steering wheel rather than conventionally through the wheel spokes. Plus, as with other versions of this model, the concept's been further developed with the addition of a clever 3D instrument binnacle display. What else? Well rear passenger space is much better than in an e-208 but still slightly compromised by the need to place the powertrain's battery pack beneath that back seat. Still, even with a six-foot tall driver up-front, someone of similar height could sit behind comfortably. The EV drive layout doesn't compromise boot space, which is 434-litres in capacity just like any other 2008 and extendable to 1,467-litres with the back seat folded.
Peugeot obviously thinks it's going to sell quite a few e-2008s (the prediction is 20% of total model mix) because this powertrain is available with every trim level - there are six - 'Active', 'Active Premium', 'Allure', 'Allure Premium', 'GT Line' and top 'GT'. Prices (including deduction of the available £2,500 government plug-in grant towards purchase) start at just over £30,000 and run up to around £36,000. That puts this Peugeot in exactly the same ballpark as direct comparably-sized rivals like the Kia e-Niro and the Hyundai Kona Electric. Even the entry-level 'Active' variant comes pretty well equipped, with 16-inch alloy wheels, rear parking sensors, a Thatcham category 1 alarm and a reasonable tally of camera safety kit. Inside in an 'Active'-spec variant, there's air conditioning, a leather-stitched steering wheel, a trip computer and programmable cruise control with a speed limiter. Infotainment is taken care of by a 7-inch high definition HD capacitive colour centre-dash touchscreen featuring 'Apple CarPlay'/'Android Auto' smartphone-mirroring, Bluetooth and a decent quality 6-speaker DAB audio system. You'll need to stretch at least as far as mid-range 'Allure' trim to get the innovative 3D i-Cockpit instrument cluster: From 'Premium' spec, you get Connected 3D navigation too. The top 'Gt Line' and 'GT' variants get unique styling and a contrast-coloured roof.
Peugeot's aim was for this all-electric SUV to have a total ownership cost roughly equivalent to what you'd pay to buy and run an automatic version of the petrol model: well it's some way of that right at present. Its drivetrain claims to be state-of-the-art for a small crossover, though its WLTP-certified range (quoted at between 191 and 206 miles) is 11 miles down on an e-208 and is easily bettered by popular EV class choices like the Volkswagen ID.4 and the Skoda Enyak. Bear in mind that as with all Evs, the quoted range figure will drop considerably in winter weather or over long motorway journeys - in the case of the e-2008 to around 135 miles. If you're an e-2008 owner, you'll need to know that getting anywhere near the quoted range figure will necessitate staying in the powertrain's provided 'Eco' mode - activating its 'Sport' mode setting will reduce your range by around 10%. What about charging your e-2008? With a wallbox in place in your garage, a full charge from empty will take seven and-a-half hours. With a public 50kW Rapid Charger, the replenishment time to charge from 15 to 80% is 45 minutes. If you're fortunate enough to find a 100kW Rapid Charger, that falls to 30 minutes. At the other extreme, if you happen to be somewhere you can only charge from a domestic supply using an ordinary 3-pin plug (and the optional 3-pin plug lead that costs extra with this car), the charging replenishment time would be a yawning 20 hours. As an e-2008 buyer, your dealer will also give you the option to pay a subscription for a so-called 'Mobility Pass'. That'll enable you to borrow a conventional petrol or diesel-powered car from the brand for those times when you might need to undertake a longer or more complex journey - holiday times for instance.
You can see why someone might really like the idea of an e-2008. It has all the style of Peugeot's e-208 supermini but with a significant amount of extra practicality. It's considerably more stylish than similarly-sized EV Crossover rivals from Kia and Hyundai. And it's quite a lot cheaper than a BMW i3. But you've still really got to be bought into the whole idea of having an EV to want one. Even if you are, you've still got to like quirky Peugeot innovations like the unusual 'i-Cockpit' steering wheel and the 3D instrument set-up, but we think cars like this one need design touches of that sort. Models of this kind ought to be fashionable, forward-thinking and just a little controversial. The e-2008 is: if you are too and you can afford to make the price jump to a full-EV, we think you'll like it a lot.
Peugeot's 2008 is a more sophisticated thing in second generation form. Jonathan Crouch takes a look.
Peugeot's second generation 2008 is a small SUV that offers an arguably more sophisticated take on the kind of little urban Crossover-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 the kind of added space, style and light off road driveability you probably never expected to be able to enjoy on a small car budget. This MK2 design gets a new platform, a fresh look and a completely redesigned interior, all of it targeting what the brand hopes will be a younger buyer. There's an all-electric version too.
Fashion can take many forms, especially when it comes to segments in the automotive market. Here, we're going to look at one of them, the supermini-based compact SUV Crossover, epitomised in this case by this second generation version of Peugeot's 2008. Its chosen sector may be fashion-led but here's a car that still emphasises sense and sensibility in what has become an ever-more competitive class. Over half a million versions of the first generation 2008 were sold and Peugeot has similarly high hopes for this, its successor. It switches to a properly modern chassis, the CMP platform for B and C segment cars that's used by the MK2 Peugeot 208 and also shared with the DS 3 Crossback and the new Vauxhall Corsa. Crucially, this can support both fossil-fuelled engines and all-electric powertrains - and does in this case. Will it all be enough to allow this contender to retain its place as one of the more popular picks in this sector? Let's find out.
Despite its beefy looks, the 2008 is still front-wheel drive only. Engine-wise, there are three very different powertrains to choose from. If you know the Peugeot brand, you might not be too surprised to hear that the available petrol unit is the 1.2-litre three cylinder PureTech powerplant, in this case developing either 100, 130 or 155hp. The base version is manual only and the 130hp model is optionally available with an 8-speed EAT8 auto gearbox that you have to have on the fastest derivative. The diesel is the company's usual 1.5-litre BlueHDi engine with 100hp. As for the all-electric e-2008 version, well just one variant of that will be available featuring a 50kWh battery mated to a 100kW electric motor, this confection developing a healthy 134hp and offering a claimed maximum WLTP range of 193 miles. Of course, as you'd expect in a modern supermini-based small SUV, you can get all the usual driver assistance features. things like lane keep assist to stop you from drifting out of your lane, with subtle steering intervention to ease you back to where you ought to be. And an autonomous parking system which is capable of automatically controlling acceleration, braking and steering when entering or leaving a parking space. there's also a traffic sign recognition system that can work with the integrated speed limiter and make sure that you never exceed the stated limit of the road you're on.
The 2008 features a higher driving position than the 208 and it's longer too. Visually, it resembles a smaller 3008, being only 150mm shorter than that car, even though it sits on the PSA Group's small car platform. Peugeot's Exterior styling director Yann Beurel has given the 2008 a unique character, especially at the front where the all-LED lighting features claw and fang-like daytime running lights, while sharp triangular "scalps" feature on the bodywork above the wheels and form a single line across the doors. At the rear, a black plastic strip joins the LED light clusters to emphasise the car's width, while a black roof is standard on top 'GT' and 'GT Line' variants. Inside, this MK2 model 2008 sets a new standard for cabin quality, with more soft-touch surfaces than you'll find in the various rival Volkswagen Group small SUVs. The central section of the dashboard wraps around into the doors and features a carbon-fibre-like finish that's springy to the touch. You get more space inside than was offered by the first generation 2008, thanks to a 60mm longer wheelbase this time round, plus an overall length increase of 140mm. Width is up by 30mm. As a result, even with a six-foot tall driver up-front, someone of similar height could sit behind comfortably. The cargo area is 10-litres larger than before at 434-litres. And there's a false floor that can be positioned to create additional space beneath.
Previously, the 2008 wasn't the most affordable supermini-based SUV on the market - and it still isn't. Pricing sits in the £20,000 to £35,000 bracket. There's a choice of 'Active', 'Allure', 'GT Line' and 'GT' trim. Peugeot expects the 'GT Line' variants to be particularly popular; these come with 18-inch diamond-cut alloy wheels, LED headlamps, a black tailgate spoiler, a contrasting black roof, a dark chrome radiator grille and a sporty body kit with a matte chrome chin spoiler and a faux diffuser. Inside, the 2008 GT Line gets a digital instrument binnacle 10-inch touchscreen infotainment system with TomTom navigation. Plus there's half-leather upholstery with lime green stitching, heated front seats, a leather-covered sports steering wheel, aluminium pedals, automatic air conditioning and an eight-colour ambient lighting system. Buyers also get a 180-degree reversing camera, a wireless smartphone charger, a voice recognition system, four USB sockets and 'Apple CarPlay'/'Android Auto' smartphone-mirroring. As you'd expect, a wide range of driver assistance and safety technologies are available this time round. Go for the auto gearbox (or an e-2008 model) and the adaptive cruise control system you can have has the ability to make the car automatically stop and go in heavy traffic. You can have this system with a manual gearbox too, where it operates down to 18mph. Lane departure warning, auto parking and blind spot monitoring systems are available too. Go for a variant with the largest 10-inch centre dash infotainment display and you'll get built-in navigation, plus 'Apple CarPlay'/'Android Auto' smartphone-mirroring.
The engines that have been announced for this 2008 are some of the most economical units that Peugeot make, so running one of these vehicles shouldn't break the bank. Expect the 1.2-litre PureTech petrol variants that most will buy to be very acceptably clean and frugal. With the 100hp manual model, you can expect to manage around 50mpg on the WLTP combined cycle and return an NEDC-rated CO2 reading of just over 100g/km, which is pretty good going for a car in this segment. The 1.5-litre BlueHDi diesel version of course does much better. Around 65mpg on the combined cycle should be theoretically possible, along with up well under 100g/km of NEDC-rated CO2. But of course if you're really interested in ecological efficiency, there'll be just one variant of this car that'll interest you, the all-electric e-2008. For this derivative, Peugeot claims a WLTP-rated driving range between charges of 193 miles. And fast charging at the rate of 100kW is available via a CCS socket hidden behind the fuel cap, with an 0-80% charge achievable in around 30 minutes. If you install a wallbox at home, you can recharge the battery from empty in around five hours if you have an 11kW electricity supply - or in around eight hours with a 7.4kW supply. Bear in mind that the e-2008 is around 350kgs heavier than the ordinary version.
This second generation 2008 certainly makes a more overt style statement than before, but it's kept the sensible attributes that endeared its predecessor to plenty of buyers. As with most models of this kind, on paper, the advantages being offered over a standard supermini in space, styling and potential driving flexibility appear at first glance to be 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 family vehicle. Of course, there are things Peugeot could still improve. Not everyone likes the unusual 'i-Cockpit' steering wheel and instrument set-up for instance. We think though, that this car needs design innovations of this sort. Models of this kind ought to be fashionable, innovative and just a little controversial. If that's what you want in this segment, then you probably need to try this car.
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