Insurance groups range from 1 to 50 and dictates the cost of the vehicles insurance. The higher the group, the higher the insurance will be for the vehicle.
BHP rates the engine performance of vehicles and stands for the brake horsepower.
CO2 is the amount of carbon dioxide emitted by the vehicle in grams per kilometre travelled, the lower the CO2 emissions the cleaner the vehicle is for the environment.
The total number of seats in the vehicle.
Number Of Seats
Road Tax is based upon the CO2 emissions of the vehicle and is split into 13 bands from A to M. The higher the letter the greater the cost of tax paid to drive the vehicle on public roads. In addition to the road tax detailed below, any vehicle that had a manufacturers retail price in excess of £40,000 when first sold, attracts a road tax supplement of an additional £310 per year. This is charged until the vehicle is 6 years old.
"The all Electric Ioniq, what a car, you need to experience the driving of this vehicle as the drive ability, handling, speed, smoothness, and comfort of ride is just out of this world ! Class leading in Electric Vehicles !"
Stuart Macphail, Branch Manager
Hyundai Edinburgh West
|Automatic rain sensing wipers|
|Rear electric windows|
|Electric front windows - anti trap + one touch|
|Heated rear windscreen|
|Solar glass with windscreen shade band|
|Electronic Stability Programme|
|Electronic parking brake with auto hold|
|Hill start assist control (HAC)|
|Apple car play/Android Auto|
|Electric power steering|
|Rear parking sensor|
|Rear view camera|
|Lane departure warning system|
|Lane keep assist|
|Adaptive cruise control with Stop and Go|
|Drive Mode Selector|
|Parking guidance system|
|Smartphone wireless charging plate|
|Windscreen washer level indicator|
|8" touch screen sat nav with TMC|
|Supervision cluster with 7" TFT display|
|Electric folding door mirrors|
|Body colour door mirrors|
|Auto dimming rear view mirror|
|Electric heated door mirrors|
|Electric adjustable door mirrors|
|Steering wheel audio controls|
|USB/iPod/auxiliary input connections|
|Infinity sound system|
|DAB Radio/CD + MP3|
|Exterior Body Features|
|Rear spoiler (with brake light)|
|Body colour bumpers|
|Chrome window surround|
|Chrome door scuff plates|
|Grey radiator grille|
|Body colour door handles with chrome inserts|
|LED indicators in door mirrors|
|Automatic headlights with dusk sensor|
|Rear LED lights|
|LED daytime running lights|
|Door mirror puddle lights|
|Climate control air conditioning|
|Leather steering wheel|
|Centre console storage|
|Front centre armrest with storage compartment|
|Chrome interior door handles|
|Heated steering wheel|
|Rear centre console with air vents|
|12V power outlets|
|7 pin charging cable|
|Map reading lights|
|Illuminated luggage compartment|
|3x3 point rear seatbelts|
|Driver and passenger airbags|
|Front side airbags|
|Passenger airbag deactivate switch|
|Full size curtain airbags|
|Tyre pressure monitoring system|
|Drivers knee airbag|
|Autonomous emergency braking|
|Heated front seats|
|Front seatback pockets|
|Driver seat height adjust|
|Driver's electric adjustable lumbar support|
|60/40 split folding rear seat|
|Adjustable front and rear head restraints|
|Passenger seat height adjuster|
|Remote central locking|
|Keyless smart entry with push button start|
|Sunvisors with illuminated vanity mirrors|
|Wheels - Alloy|
|16" alloy wheels|
|Wheels - Spare|
|Tyre repair kit|
The specification listed for this vehicle was standard when purchased new. The actual specification may vary, for confirmation, please contact our sales department.
Hyundai believes that the market-leading Nissan LEAF has had its own way for far too long in the slowly growing full-electric car segment. They've aimed this full-Electric IONIQ model directly at that car, as well as at other key segment models like the Volkswagen e-Golf. On paper at least, this car certainly seems to offer a package that eco-minded buyers in this class will want to consider.
Once upon a time, Hyundai built simple, cheap, budget brand cars. Now, it makes models like this one, the world's first vehicle to offer the choice of three electrified powertrains. Welcome, to the IONIQ Electric. It's the full-battery-powered version of a design also available in our market with Hybrid and Plug-in Hybrid power - and it's very advanced indeed. But then, maybe we should have expected that. Back in 2015, Hyundai was the very first automotive maker to launch and sell a hydrogen-powered vehicle, the ix35 Fuel Cell, and in the same year, its brand partner Kia introduced an all-electric EV version of its Soul small Crossover model, showing that the Korean conglomerate had mastered battery power too. How has it done here? Let's find out.
Hyundai's first ever stab at this market delivers a slightly smaller 28kWh battery than the 30kWh unit used in the segment-leading Nissan LEAF, but a usefully greater driving range (174 miles plays 155). Inevitably, the need for a battery three times the size of the one in the IONIQ Plug-in model mated to a much larger 120PS electric motor means extra weight, the kerbside figure rising by 50kgs. In fact though, because all the bulk is mounted so low down in the car, that has a positive, rather than a negative effect on driveability, reducing the bodyroll that troubles the Hybrid models at speed through tight bends. Hyundai proudly points out that an Electric IONIQ model has a lower centre of gravity than a Volkswagen Golf GTI - which is appropriate because the frantic acceleration you initially get from rest in this variant is very hot hatch-like: the 62mph point still flashes by in a fraction under 10s. Switchable drive modes give you the choice of 'Eco', 'Normal' and 'Sport' settings. There isn't a gear lever in the full-Electric variant - of course the single-speed transmission doesn't really need one. Instead, small 'Park', 'Neutral', 'Drive' and 'Reverse' buttons are provided, along with what will initially appear to be gearchange paddles behind the steering wheel, which are actually there to allow you to vary the level of regenerative braking.
This Hyundai challenges the eco-motoring status quo in lots of ways and exterior design is another of them. On the battery-powered full-Electric variant, a front grille isn't of course needed - not for cooling anyway. We'd argue that it is required for stylistic reasons, the battery-powered version being saddled with a rather ugly blanking panel that can be ordered in a choice of grey shades or in polar white. Other distinguishing aesthetic features of the battery-powered model include copper-coloured trimming below the front bumper and below the side door rubbing strips. Inside, the IONIQ Electric does without the conventional auto gearlever you'd find on the hybrid variants, instead featuring a single-speed transmission system offering small buttons for 'Park', 'Neutral', 'Drive' or 'Reverse'. This frees up space for an electronic handbrake switch - on the petrol/electric model, you're stuck with one of those clunky floor pedals. With this Electric model, the designers had the headache of having to accommodate a much larger battery. To try and fit it in without too much of an impact on trunk space, they ditched the multi-link rear suspension set-up used on the Hybrid models and at the same time, discarded the space-saver spare wheel also provided with those variants. Ultimately though, only so much could be done: carriage capacity on fully-electrified IONIQ variants falls to 350-litres - or 455-litres if you load to the roof.
The value of the government Plug-in Car Grant rises to £4,500 for full-battery-powered models like the IONIQ Electric, which means that prices for that variant can begin from just under £25,000, once the Chancellor's contribution has been subtracted. That sum would buy you 'Premium' trim, with another £1,800 necessary to get the top-spec 'Premium SE' model. The most obvious alternative that'll probably spring to mind here for potential buyers is Nissan's LEAF. At first glance, this car does appear to be able to undercut this Hyundai - an entry-level LEAF costing from under £22,000. Read the small print though and you'll find that this figure applies only to the old-tech 24kW model that gives you only 124 miles of driving range - way off the 174 mile figure of this Hyundai. Even the more powerful 30kW LEAF model can't get close to that (it delivers 155 miles) and that car costs around £1,200 more than a comparable IONIQ. In terms of technology and driving range, Volkswagen's e-Golf or a BMW i3 would probably represent better bets, but full-electric models like those will cost you about £3,000 more than a comparable full-electric IONIQ. Otherwise, the only other full-electric models on the market are too small and too range-restricted to merit serious consideration for family buyers.
You buy a car like this expecting exemplary running cost figures and, by and large, this IONIQ doesn't disappoint. With the full-Electric IONIQ variant, a 28kWh battery offers a potential NEDC-rated driving range of 174 miles. That looks class-competitive: a 30kW Nissan LEAF manages 155 miles, an e-Golf manages 186 miles and a BMW i3 195 miles. The IONIQ's charging times stack up to segment standards too, it being possible to replenish the lithium-ion cells with a charge of up to 80% in just 33 minutes, providing you've got access to a 50kW DC fast charger. If you haven't, then a home wallbox will re-charge a full-Electric IONIQ model completely in 4 hours 25 minutes. Or, if you're somewhere with only a normal 3-pin plug to connect into, an overnight 12-hour charge should be sufficient to top the car up completely. Servicing costs will be low. After all, with this IONIQ, there's no starter motor or alternator to go wrong, no drive belts to break and no particulate filter to get clogged up with diesel fumes. The car will need a routine check-up every 12 months or 10,000 miles - depending on which comes round soonest. And you can budget ahead for garage visits by opting for one of the Korean company's fixed-price service plans. There's a three year package that covers you for up to 30,000 miles, or a five year programme that extends that to as much as 50,000 miles.
Rear electric windows, Traction control, Bluetooth system, Attention assist, Parking Brake - Foot Brake, Windscreen washer level indicator, Electric folding door mirrors, Radio data system, Rear spoiler...
|0 to 60 mph (secs)|
|0 to 62 mph (secs)||10.2|
|Engine Power - BHP||120|
|Engine Power - KW||88|
|Engine Power - PS|
|Engine Torque - LBS.FT||218|
|Engine Torque - MKG||30.1|
|Engine Torque - NM||295|
|Emissions - ICE|
|CO2 (g/km)||0 (g/km)|
|Noise Level dB(A)||N|
|Standard Euro Emissions||EURO 6|
|Fuel Consumption - ICE|
|EC Combined (mpg)||N|
|EC Directive 1999/100/EC Applies||N|
|EC Extra Urban (mpg)||N|
|EC Urban (mpg)||N|
The Cash Price is the ‘On the road price’ that the Dealership offers the vehicle at the point of sale. This is derived from any Manufacturer or Dealer savings from the Recommended Retail Price listed by the Manufacturer.
With thousands of models available we can offer you a competitive cash price quotation against any of our vehicles.
Our deals and offers change on a daily basis so please contact us for most up to date cash price.
PCP (Personal Contract Purchase) a simple cost effective way to buy your new or nearly new
You choose the car, the deposit, how long you want the contract to run for and the mileage you intend to do. You will then receive a quote for fixed cost motoring for the length of the contract. At the end of the contract you have a choice to either buy the car outright for an agreed lump sum (the GFV or final balloon payment), or hand the vehicle back to the lender.
Hire Purchase allows you to take ownership of a car once all payments are made.
This is one of the most popular methods to buy a new vehicle. You pay an initial deposit, then pay off the balance in monthly payments over an agreed period of time, when the payments are complete the car is yours.
One of the main benefits with Hire Purchase is the ability to buy a high value vehicle on
Hire Purchase allows you to tailor your finance package as deposit, length of time and monthly payments are all flexible.
Personal contract hire is very similar to normal contract hire, but is exclusively for
private individuals. This
is one of the most common form of leasing.
With a personal contract hire agreement you take control of a car for a contractual period – usually referred to as the ‘lease period’. You will make fixed monthly payments for the duration of the contract – when the contract expires you will simply return the car and take out a new personal contract hire lease. PCH means you never have to worry about resale values of your car.
Our sister company Car Credit Assured is a completely free of charge service offering support and advice to anyone looking for car finance. In partnership with a panel of over 20 lenders we can offer car loans at extremely competitive prices. We are not a broker, as a motor retailer we simply want to ensure you have the correct support when purchasing your vehicle. Whatever your credit profile we can help you find a vehicle with the correct finance product based on your individual circumstances.
Visit our dedicated website Car Credit Assured to apply or for further information.
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Terms & Conditions: Every effort has been made to ensure the accuracy of the information shown. However, errors do sometimes occur. The specification of each vehicle listed on the Bristol Street Motors website is provided by "CAP". Please note that the Images of each vehicle are range shots, these can include images which do not reflect the precise details of the vehicle you are looking at and are purely used for illustrative purposes. The inclusion of such data does not imply any endorsement of any of its content nor any representation as to its accuracy.