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Overview:

Mileage: 10
Trans: Manual
Body: Hatchback
Year: 18/18
Colour: Moondust Silver
Fuel Type: Petrol

OUR PRICE: £16,400

Key Features

Reference Number: 037-91115

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Specification

"This Ex demonstrator has a Saving of over £2000 on list price from new, its the first new shape focus we have had available for sale in the used car department and as its practically a new car for used car money we don't expect it to be around for very long. All of our vehicles at Bristol Street Motors come fully prepared with our peace of mind Main Dealer guarantee. Every vehicle is fully prepared both mechanically and cosmetically up to the highest standard, every vehicle also comes with a full HPI vehicle check assuring you that your new vehicle will have no registered accident claims reported, or any outstanding finance, it also shows the vehicle has not been imported. In addition to this we also do a full Government VOSA report check to verify the mileage on all cars over 3 years old. This service comes free of charge to all our customers unlike other main dealers who charge you an admin fee for this service. We also offer nationwide delivery on all our vehicles, so call today to arrange a viewing / test drive and let one of our professional sales executives give you the Bristol Street experience"

Manager Pic

David Cain, General Manager

Ford Stoke

Specification
Body Glass
Electrically operated front and rear windows with one touch opening and closing
Tailgate wash/wipe
Heated rear window
'Quickclear' heated windscreen/heated washer jets
Front variable intermittent wipers with electric wash
Brakes
Electronic stability control
Auto hold function
Post collision braking
ABS+Electronic Brake force Distribution
Electronic parking brake
Hill start assist
Driver Aids
Selectable drive mode
Pre collision assist with autonomous emergency braking and pedestrian/cyclist detection
Lane keeping aid with lane departure warning
PAS
Cruise control + speed limiter
Eco mode
Driver Convenience
Easy fuel capless refuelling system
Driver Information
Trip computer
Digital clock
Driving Mirrors
Body coloured electrically operated and heated door mirrors with side indicators
Entertainment
Ford SYNC 3 DAB radio with floating 6.5" TFT touchscreen, voice control and app link Android auto/Apple carplay
6 speakers
Aux input
Exterior Body Features
Body coloured bumpers
Body coloured door handles
Body colour rear spoiler
Exterior Lights
Front fog lamps with cornering function
LED daytime running lamp
Auto headlamps (on/off)
Halogen reflector headlamps
Heating/Cooling/Ventilation
Manual air conditioning
Interior Features
Centre console with armrest
3 spoke leather trimmed steering wheel with integrated audio controls
Cloth upholstery
Reach + rake adjustable steering column
Leather gear knob
Safety
Passenger airbag deactivate switch
Front and rear seatbelt reminder
Driver airbag
Front passenger airbag
Front side airbags
Passenger airbag deactivation system
Tyre pressure monitoring system
Side curtain airbags
Front inertia reel height adjustable seatbelts with pre-tensioners
Three rear inertia reel lap/diagonal seatbelts
Rear seatbelt warning indicator
MyKey system
Autonomous emergency braking
Front Seatbelt warning
Seats
Driver's lumbar support
Rear centre headrest
Height adjustable front headrests
Driver's seat manual height adjust
Isofix child seat preparation
60/40 split back and cushion rear seats with 2 height adjustable headrests
Security
Remote central locking & engine immobiliser
Thatcham category 1 alarm

The specification listed for this vehicle was standard when purchased new. The actual specification may vary, for confirmation, please contact our sales department.

Features

Ten Second Review

The fourth generation Ford Focus puts its maker right back into contention in the family hatchback segment, with smarter looks, much improved interior quality and extra technology. There's also what Ford claims to be class-leading levels of safety. And greater efficiency beneath the bonnet from a completely rejuvenated range of engines, including the 1.0-litre EcoBoost petrol unit we look at here, which gains efficient cylinder deactivation technology. The best part though, is that this car still remains as rewarding to drive as it's always been. The Focus might have grown up but it certainly hasn't lost its spark.

Background

This fourth generation Focus is about the same size as before and though this lighter, stronger bodywork may not look too different, it clothes an all-new C2 platform that enables a longer wheelbase that for the first time allows this car to offer properly class-competitive rear seat room and luggage space. Much has changed beneath the bonnet too, with clever cylinder deactivation for petrol models like the 1.0 EcoBoost variants. Also new is the much higher quality cabin which features half the number of previous buttons. On top of all that, the brand claims class-leading camera-driven safety standards too. This car does, in short, promise the kind of significant step forward that'll be absolutely necessary if Ford is to retain its place amongst the sales leaders in this segment. Time to put this car to the test.

Driving Experience

This fourth generation Focus, like its predecessors, has a reputation as a family hatchback with the ability to entertain at the wheel - and if you enjoy your driving, that's something you'll appreciate pretty early on the first time you try one. Twenty years ago, the original version of this model achieved much the same thing by standardising advanced multi-link rear suspension across its model line-up. Today, you only get that on the most powerful 1.5-litre EcoBoost petrol and 2.0-litre EcoBlue diesel variants. If, on the other hand, you go for the 1.0-litre EcoBoost petrol engine we tried - as the majority of buyers will - then the damping's a little different. These volume models come with a much less sophisticated torsion beam arrangement, though Ford has embellished it with the clever 'force vectoring' rear axle springs that it first developed for its Fiesta ST hot hatch. As a result, the ride isn't overly firm, but body control through the bends is still exemplary, allowing you at the wheel to make the most of the stiff new C2 platform, the feelsome power steering and the torque vectoring control system that helps you get the power down through the bends. It all combines to create a car that really can still reward at the wheel, even in its most affordable forms: there's still nothing else in this segment that feels quite the same. Yet it still does the sensible stuff well too, being decently refined, with confident braking and a lovely tactile gearshift. Most tend to go for the 1.0-litre unit we tested, offered with either 85, 100 or 125PS. All get a driving modes system which offers three settings - 'Eco', 'Normal' and 'Sport'. The quickest 125PS 1.0-litre powerplant can be ordered with the option of Ford's latest 8-speed auto gearbox, which adapts to your driving style.

Design and Build

Here's a car that's grown up - matured - in almost every way. You might, like us, wish that Ford had been a touch more adventurous about this fourth generation Focus model's design, but you can see at a glance that it better meets the key criteria for the kind of car a family hatchback should be. The wheels are further apart, the glass area's larger, the overhangs shorter, all of this part of the brand's current 'human-centric' design philosophy. To some extent, that works. Put this improved Focus next to its predecessor and it certainly looks a more expensive proposition. Up-front inside, the dashboard has been pulled forward and there's a slimmer, lower centre console, plus that new body shell has freed up more room for shoulders and knees. As a result, you no longer feel quite so hemmed-in at the wheel, but by the same token, there's also slightly less of the cockpit-style positioning that we rather liked before. You can't fault the cleaner, sharper ergonomics though, aided by a massive 50% reduction in button clutter, with as many functions as possible relocated to a prominent SYNC 3 infotainment screen that, in keeping with current automotive fashion, sprouts from the top of the dash. There's now proper rear seat space, thanks to that extended wheelbase. And a properly-sized boot, which can be up to 375-litres in size.

Market and Model

Ford claims to have been a little more realistic with pricing this time round, pointing to a range starting figure which from launch was around £18,000 for the cheapest 1.0-litre EcoBoost version. This powerplant comes in three forms, available with either 85, 100 or, as we tested, 125PS. The variants that most will actually want don't undercut their direct predecessors by all that much, selling in the usual £20,000 to £25,000 bracket. As before, there are two body styles, the usual five-door hatch or, for a model-for-model premium of £1,000, a more versatile estate option. An 8-speed automatic gearbox is an option on 125PS EcoBoost models - for an extra £1,350. Ford claims to have reduced the number of orderable Focus configurations by 92% this time round, but the vast model line-up still takes a bit of getting your head around. Basically, in the mainstream range, there are a couple of budget-minded model lines ('Style' and 'Zetec'), then three luxury-orientated variants ('Titanium', 'Titanium X' and top 'Vignale'), plus a couple of 'Sport' models ('ST-Line' and 'ST-Line X'). There's also an SUV-style 'Active' version with crossover styling cues and a raised ride height.

Cost of Ownership

It's obviously crucial for Ford to get its cost of ownership sums right, hence the changes made to the engineering of this fourth generation Focus that see improvements of up to 10% in fuel efficiency across the range. A key factor in achieving this has been the introduction of cylinder deactivation technology on the three cylinder petrol powerplants that the majority of buyers will probably choose. You might be familiar with this sort of thing from larger engines but if you're not, we'll tell you that at less than 50% throttle and between 1,500 and 4,500rpm, one cylinder is shut off, improving fuel consumption (so Ford says) by as much as 6%. Let's get to the quoted readings for the 1.0-litre EcoBoost petrol 100 and 125PS petrol derivatives, all of which we'll quote on the basis of a five-door hatch variant with manual transmission and the smallest wheels available for any given version. Starting with the 1.0-litre EcoBoost petrol 100 and 125PS petrol derivatives, which tend to be the most popular in the range. These respectively manage 60.1 and 58.9mpg on the combined cycle and around 108g/km of CO2. The base 85PS version of this engine manages 58.9mpg and 110g/km.

Front floor mats, Electrically operated front and rear windows with one touch opening and closing, Electronic stability control, Selectable drive mode, Easy fuel capless refuelling system, Ford SYNC with 8" TFT touchscreen and app link Android auto/Apple carplay...

Performance

Performance
Performance
0 to 60 mph (secs)
0 to 62 mph (secs)12.1
Engine Power - BHP100
Engine Power - KW74
Engine Power - PS
Engine Torque - LBS.FT125
Engine Torque - MKG17.3
Engine Torque - NM170
Top Speed116

Go Green

Green Stats
Emissions - ICE
CO2 (g/km)107 (g/km)
HC+NOxN
ParticlesN
Standard Euro EmissionsEURO 6
Fuel Consumption - ICE
EC Combined (mpg)60.1
EC Directive 1999/100/EC Applies
EC Extra Urban (mpg)68.9
EC Urban (mpg)48.7

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.