Honda Jazz

 honda jazz

JAZZ HATCHBACK - 1.3 i-VTEC S 5dr



MANUFACTURER PRICE

£13720

BEST PRICE

£11,250 

COMPARE HONDA JAZZ VARIATION PRICES


By Jonathan Crouch


Make
Derivative
Fuel
Total Price
JAZZ HATCHBACK
1.3 i-VTEC S 5dr
PETROL
£11,250.40
JAZZ HATCHBACK
1.3 i-VTEC S 5dr CVT
PETROL
£12,152.40
JAZZ HATCHBACK
1.3 i-VTEC SE 5dr
PETROL
£12,480.40
JAZZ HATCHBACK
1.3 i-VTEC SE Navi 5dr
PETROL
£12,980.60
JAZZ HATCHBACK
1.3 i-VTEC SE 5dr CVT
PETROL
£13,382.40
JAZZ HATCHBACK
1.3 i-VTEC EX 5dr
PETROL
£13,710.40
JAZZ HATCHBACK
1.3 i-VTEC SE Navi 5dr CVT
PETROL
£13,882.60
JAZZ HATCHBACK
1.3 i-VTEC EX Navi 5dr
PETROL
£14,210.60
JAZZ HATCHBACK
1.3 i-VTEC EX 5dr CVT
PETROL
£14,612.40
JAZZ HATCHBACK
1.3 i-VTEC EX Navi 5dr CVT
PETROL
£15,112.60

Introduction

An astonishing number of Honda Jazz owners buy another and this improved version of the third generation model we're looking at here aimed to keep them loyal at its launch in 2017. Smarter looks and the option of a perkier 1.5-litre i-VTEC engine aimed to widen this Honda's supermini segment customer demographic but, as before, this Jazz primarily sold on the back of its unrivalled practicality. For very good reasons, this is the used supermini that industry insiders frequently recommend.

Models

5-door supermini [(1.3/1.5 petrol) S, SE, EX,Sport]

ABOUT THE CAR

Take a look at the standard options on this car and the technical specifications
Emissions - ICE
CO2 (g/km)
116
CO2 (g/km)
117
CO2 (g/km)
117
CO2 (g/km)
117
Standard Euro Emissions
EURO 6
WLTP - CO2 (g/km) - Low
157
WLTP - CO2 (g/km) - Medium
120
WLTP - CO2 (g/km) - High
113
WLTP - CO2 (g/km) - Extra High
142
WLTP - CO2 (g/km) - Comb
131
Noise Level dB(A)
65
Engine and Drive Train
Cylinders
4
Cylinder Layout
IN-LINE
Number of Valves
16
Camshaft
DOHC
Fuel Delivery
MULTI POINT FUEL INJECTION
Catalytic Convertor
True
Engine Layout
FRONT TRANSVERSE
Compression Ratio
13.5:1
Transmission
MANUAL
Gears
6 SPEED
Cylinders - Bore (mm)
73
Cylinders - Stroke (mm)
78.7
CC
1318
Fuel Consumption - ICE
EC Directive 1999/100/EC Applies
True
EC Urban (mpg)
45.6
EC Urban (mpg)
47.1
EC Extra Urban (mpg)
64.2
EC Extra Urban (mpg)
61.4
EC Combined (mpg)
55.4
EC Combined (mpg)
56.5
EC Combined (mpg)
55.4
EC Combined (mpg)
56.5
WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Low
6.9
WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Medium
5.3
WLTP - FC (l/100km) - High
5
WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Extra High
6.3
WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Comb
5
WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Comb
5.1
WLTP - MPG - Low
40.9
WLTP - MPG - Medium
53.3
WLTP - MPG - High
56.5
WLTP - MPG - Extra High
44.8
WLTP - MPG - Comb
56.5
WLTP - MPG - Comb
55.4
General
Generation Mark
3
Coin Series
S
Coin Description
i-VTEC
Standard manufacturers warranty - Years
3
Standard manufacturers warranty - Mileage
90000
Manufacturers Paintwork Guarantee - Years
3
Man Corrosion Perforation Guarantee - Years
12
Safety Concerns?
False
Special Edition
False
Special Order
False
Insurance Group 1 - 50 Effective January 07
13E
Badge Power
102
Badge Engine CC
1.3
Vehicle Homologation Class
M1
Performance
Engine Torque - MKG
12.5
Engine Power - KW
75
Engine Power - RPM
6000
Engine Torque - LBS.FT
91
Engine Torque - NM
123
Engine Torque - RPM
5000
Engine Power - BHP
102
Engine Power - PS
True
0 to 60 mph (secs)
False
0 to 62 mph (secs)
11.2
Top Speed
118
Test Cycles
Emissions Test Cycle
NEDC Correlated
Tyres
Alloys?
False
Space Saver?
False
Tyre Size Rear
185/60 R15
Tyre Size Spare
TYRE REPAIR KIT
Wheel Type
15" STEEL
Tyre Size Front
185/60 R15
Vehicle Dimensions
Wheelbase
2530
Length
4028
Width
1694
Width (including mirrors)
1980
Height
1550
Weight and Capacities
Luggage Capacity (Seats Up)
354
No. of Seats
5
Fuel Tank Capacity (Litres)
40
Max. Towing Weight - Braked
1000
Max. Towing Weight - Unbraked
450
Max. Loading Weight
532
Max. Loading Weight
531
Minimum Kerbweight
1073
Minimum Kerbweight
1074
Gross Vehicle Weight
1605
Max. Roof Load
35
Luggage Capacity (Seats Down)
884
Turning Circle - Kerb to Kerb
10.6
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History

Superminis, you might have decided, are mostly much the same. Here's one though, that's different, better in the way that it offers the largest and cleverest cabin in the class. That's always been the key selling point of Honda's Jazz - and continued to be with this facelifted third generation version which sold between 2017 and 2020. Globally, that's been a winning formula for Honda in the small car segment, this model line (marketed as the 'Fit' in some countries) having sold over 7 million units worldwide since the first generation version of this supermini was introduced back in 2001. That original car was followed by a MK2 design in 2008, then this third generation contender in 2015. Throughout, the buying demographic stayed pretty constant, core customers tending to be retired folk looking for a versatile, undemanding, quality compact means of transport. Unfortunately, there weren't enough of these people for the Jazz to sell in the kind of numbers Honda ideally wanted. Hence the need for this facelifted MK3 model, introduced here late in 2017. It featured sharper looks and, to try and snare younger buyers, the option at the top of the range of a more dynamic 'Sport' variant powered by a new 130PS 1.5-litre i-VTEC petrol engine. Otherwise though, the recipe here remained much as it was. In fact it'll be almost exactly as it was for the majority of Jazz customers who'll continue to shop further down the line-up and choose the 102PS 1.3-litre i-VTEC petrol unit this third generation design was originally launched with. Whatever your choice beneath the bonnet, there is, as before, the option of either manual or CVT auto transmission. Fortunately, what isn't optional is the brilliant 'Magic Seat' system that's made possible by the re-location of the fuel tank into the centre of the car. The space this frees up allows the Japanese brand to claim the Jazz as a model able to 'redefine what a supermini can be'. Jazz customers are also promised agile handling courtesy of an advanced Global Compact Platform, lots of equipment and very class-competitive levels of camera-driven safety kit. This facelifted MK3 model sold until Spring 2020, when it was replaced by an all-new hybrid-only MK4 design.

What You Get

This improved version of the MK3 model Jazz has a slightly more mature, sophisticated look than the earlier car thanks to styling changes that align it more closely with the current tenth generation Civic. In this facelifted MK3 form, it was just that little bit more. grown-up, which will suit the target market. And inside? Well, we've always thought that Honda is very good at front-of-cabin design. Other manufacturers might deliver classier ambiences and higher-quality materials but in terms of driving comfort and ease of use, this Japanese brand seems to be more precisely tuned-in than most when it comes to creating an at-the-wheel experience that feels just right from the moment you set off. Through the three-spoke multi-function steering wheel, you're presented with a prominent speedometer deeply recessed into a silver-bezelled binnacle and flanked by two smaller circular gauges, the left hand one showing revs and that on the right being a TFT screen that shows key driving data. Anything this display can't tell you will be covered by a glance at the centre panel, angled towards the driver and incorporating the key addition to the interior of the third generation Jazz model - a 7-inch 'Honda CONNECT' colour infotainment touchscreen. And in the rear? Well, the Jazz has always been the most spacious car in its class and, thanks to the 30mm wheelbase increase made to this third generation version, it still is. What really marks this Jazz apart from its contemporaries though, is the packaging brilliance that allows it to stand out, made possible by the way that the fuel tank has been positioned under the front seats to liberate the floor of the cabin and allow the seats to be folded into all sorts of permutations. Let's take just one of them, the so-called 'Refresh mode'. People in the back exhausted on a longer trip would use this when there's no one in the front passenger seat, this setting allowing that front seatback to be reclined into a flat position meeting the rear seat base. Perhaps though, you're in need of greater practicality, specifically for the carriage of the kind of tall items you normally wouldn't expect to be able to accommodate in a car like this. Maybe a small potted tree you've bought from the garden centre; or perhaps a bulky item of electrical equipment. That's when you'd use the 'Magic Seat' 'Tall mode' where the front of the rear seat base rises up and can be locked in a vertical position to leave a cargo height of 1,280mm from floor to ceiling, allowing the object in question to be placed behind the front seats. The other two 'Magic Seat' settings relate to more conventional cargo configurations. Raise the rear hatch and you'll note the wide cargo opening and low loading lip that pave the way towards a class leadingly-large 354-litre boot that's 17-litres bigger than that of the previous generation model. But let's say you need more room and want to push forward the 60:40 split-folding rear seats to, for example, store something like a bicycle. That's when you move into the 'Magic Seat' system's 'Utility Mode' and the first thing you notice with that is the ease of the folding process. Here, you've only to release a simple lever mechanism, push forward from the rear and watch as backrest and seat base retract together into the rear footwell in one quick, fluid motion. If you're not using the front passenger seat, there's the option to recline it as part of the final 'Magic Seat' 'Long mode'. With that done, items as long as 2,480mm can be accommodated.
Watch our fantastic video

Honda Jazz Review