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Nissan Juke Hatchback (10 - present) review

Nissan Juke Hatchback (10 - present)
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Which used Nissan Juke hatchback should I buy?

The three main Nissan Juke trim levels are Visia, Acenta and Tekna, with the entry-level Visia offering 16in alloys, air conditioning, traction control and six airbags. Acenta adds 17in wheels, climate control, USB and Bluetooth, while the range-topping Tekna includes leather seats, Nissan Connect (sat-nav and audio upgrade) and a rear-view camera.

An N-Connecta trim level was introduced in 2013 with the Tekna’s sat-nav, a DAB radio and a reversing camera.

Then there are the special-edition models, such as the Ministry of Sound, Pulse, Style and Kuro, to name but a few. These generally feature additional equipment and special colours and trim.

Models built after the 2014 facelift benefited from improved interior quality and a slightly smoother ride. In terms of engines, we’d recommend the 1.5 diesel, which is dependable, has the lowest running costs and feels brisk enough on the move. If you’d prefer a petrol, the 1.2 DIG-T engine that arrived midway through the Juke’s life is quieter and marginally faster than the diesel but considerably thirstier. If you’re tempted to go for the superior performance of the 1.6 DIG-T, consider sticking with the manual gearbox rather than the potentially troublesome CVT automatic.

Our favourite Nissan Juke: 1.5 dCi N-Connecta (2014 onwards)

Nissan Juke Hatchback (10 - present)

Which used Nissan Juke hatchback should I buy?

The three main Nissan Juke trim levels are Visia, Acenta and Tekna, with the entry-level Visia offering 16in alloys, air conditioning, traction control and six airbags. Acenta adds 17in wheels, climate control, USB and Bluetooth, while the range-topping Tekna includes leather seats, Nissan Connect (sat-nav and audio upgrade) and a rear-view camera.

An N-Connecta trim level was introduced in 2013 with the Tekna’s sat-nav, a DAB radio and a reversing camera.

Then there are the special-edition models, such as the Ministry of Sound, Pulse, Style and Kuro, to name but a few. These generally feature additional equipment and special colours and trim.

Models built after the 2014 facelift benefited from improved interior quality and a slightly smoother ride. In terms of engines, we’d recommend the 1.5 diesel, which is dependable, has the lowest running costs and feels brisk enough on the move. If you’d prefer a petrol, the 1.2 DIG-T engine that arrived midway through the Juke’s life is quieter and marginally faster than the diesel but considerably thirstier. If you’re tempted to go for the superior performance of the 1.6 DIG-T, consider sticking with the manual gearbox rather than the potentially troublesome CVT automatic.

Our favourite Nissan Juke: 1.5 dCi N-Connecta (2014 onwards)

Nissan Juke Hatchback (10 - present)
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