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The improved Volkswagen up! is a presentable citycar with few frills. June Neary assesses its credentials.
Added 8th July, 2016
Of course, not everyone will like the thought of e-Golf motoring. Those without a garage will join single-car families and long distance commuters in dismissing it out of hand. Those people though, aren't folk who would ever have considered a model like this in the first place. No, all-electric motoring still suits a small but distinct demographic of forward-thinking families and low mileage company users, a market niche that's widening all the time thanks to the introduction of more accessible products like this one.
In summary, perhaps more than any other car of its kind from its era, this Volkswagen proved just how easy and seamless the transition from fossil fuel to battery power could be.
This improved version of the second generation Volkswagen Tiguan looks a strong package. Jonathan Crouch checks it out.
It's not hard to see why the Tiguan is such a popular choice in its sector. There's the potential to get all the quality of a premium-badged mid-sized SUV, for the price of a budget brand contender. You get the tarmac handling ability of a Qashqai-like Crossover, yet at the same time, get the option of virtually all the off road ability of something more capable. And the whole package comes with the enduring appeal of that Volkswagen badge - and the enduring residual values that'll go along with it.
In summary, what ultimately matters is that this product is good enough to meet its wide-ranging and very difficult brief. It says much that there really is something in Volkswagen's claim that, to some extent at least, this MK2 Tiguan model subtly re-defined what a car of this kind should be. We can't pay it any greater compliment than that.
Volkswagen's Tiguan eHybrid offers a proven PHEV package, thinks Jonathan Crouch
Like the idea of a used Beetle Cabriolet? Then you'll like this one very much indeed. If you don't, then nothing any seller of this car will say about the more efficient engines, the better driving experience and the extra boot space is likely to convince you. Retro design is like that - which is why when this car was new, Volkswagen also offered soft-top Golf and folding hard-top Eos cabriolet models for those who couldn't really see the point. Those convertible designs arguably represent a more sensible choice, but then who ever bought a small convertible for sensible reasons?
A car like this is - and should be - an indulgence, a bit of fun. Exactly like soft-top Beetles always have been. And, after years of being viewed as a novelty car whose appeal had long worn off, this Volkswagen was, in this post-2013 form, rejuvenated as a hot ticket in this segment. It's also stoutly built, generally reliable and charismatic. We can see why a certain kind of buyer might really want one.
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