• Following in the tracks of the Sandero, it is now the turn of the Logan MCV to join Dacia’s Stepway family.
  • The new Logan MCV Stepway enhances its credentials as a thoroughly modern and generously-proportioned estate car with a distinctly rugged look.
  • Playing to its major strength of practicality, the new Logan MCV Stepway carries over all the key qualities of the Logan MCV, from its impressively spacious interior space – including five proper seats – to a 573-litre boot, which is amongst the largest in any segment of the market.
  • The brand continues to grow and achieved record sales figures in 2016. In the 44 different markets in which Dacia is active, it sold 584,219 vehicles in total, representing a year-on-year increase of six per cent.

The Stepway family, one of Dacia’s biggest success stories, maintains its growing momentum with the addition of a fifth member to the Dacia range – the new Logan MCV Stepway – following the Sandero, Sandero Stepway, Duster and Logan MCV.

The new Logan MCV Stepway sports an undeniably muscular build, with an assertive personality that draws inspiration from the world of crossover styling, offering first class practicality and vast load space at an extremely competitive price.

The generously proportioned new Logan MCV Stepway carries over all the key qualities of the Logan MCV:

  • Impressive interior space, with five proper seats
  • A 573-litre boot – amongst the largest in any segment of the automotive market

On the design front, the new Logan MCV Stepway has a distinctly modern edge, including a new lighting signature, new interior updates, additional storage space and upgraded equipment specifications.

Distinctive styling

With its rugged good looks, eye-catching features and generous specification, the new Logan MCV Stepway is clearly a member of the Stepway family.

For easier ingress, its ground clearance has been increased to 174mm – 50mm more than that of the Logan MCV, while its high-up driving position ensures outstanding visibility.

At the front, the new Logan MCV Stepway sports a two-tone bumper as well as a satin-effect chrome skid plate, plus the fitment of fog lights. The model similarly incorporates Dacia’s new lighting signature unveiled at last year’s Paris Motor Show and which imbues it with a dynamic and thoroughly contemporary appearance, with headlights that now incorporate LED Daytime Running Lights (DRL) in the form of four stacked rectangles. This modern design results in a visibly wider look for the front end of the new Logan MCV Stepway.

The front bumper has been modified to exude an elegant yet athletic stance. Like the other models in the Stepway line-up, the new Logan MCV Stepway’s grille mirrors the black elements of the two-tone bumper, with the chrome rectangles rounding off its distinctive style in much the same manner as the Duster.

Meanwhile, seen from the side, the wheel arches and sills are accentuated by an exclusive trim that emphasises the model’s bold, powerful feel. The new Logan MCV Stepway also comes with Dark Metal door mirror housings and Stepway decals on the front doors, along with Dark Metal longitudinal roof bars which further emphasise the model’s estate car lines.

At the rear, the tail lights are picked out in black, while the new Logan MCV Stepway’s two-tone bumper and satin-effect chrome skid plate are characteristic cues of Dacia’s Stepway range.

The new Logan MCV Stepway comes in a choice of two colours at launch – namely the brand’s iconic Azurite Blue and Mink – combined with new, 16-inch Stepway Dark Metal Flexwheel wheels. This smart, economical and attractive system comprises a slotted wheel trim design that fits over a similarly slotted rim.

A modern interior with more features than ever before

Inside the cabin, the new Logan MCV Stepway enjoys a new, more status-enhancing ambience first introduced several months ago in the new Sandero. This can be seen in the satin-effect chrome door releases, while the centre console fascia and air vents are trimmed by similarly-coloured surrounds.

The new Logan MCV Stepway comes with Dacia’s new four-spoke steering wheel – complete with horn push in the centre – in the brand’s Soft Feel finish, making it highly durable, easy on the eye and pleasant to the touch. The steering wheel mounted-controls are now better integrated, resulting in a more user-friendly and comfortable driving experience. In the middle of the wheel, beneath the Dacia logo, the word ‘Stepway’ is picked out in blue.

The upholstery fabric selected for the new Logan MCV Stepway first appeared inside the new Sandero Stepway. These seats feature a 3D weave for a greater sensation of depth, enhanced by top-stitching. The overall effect is an even more dynamic design.

More extensively equipped for enhanced comfort

The new Logan MCV Stepway will be available in Laureate trim only, featuring MediaNav Evolution, rear parking sensors, air conditioning, DAB radio and Hill Start Assist (HSA). Leather upholstery, reverse parking camera and height adjustment package are also available.

The vehicle’s interior features have been conceived to take the strain out of everyday motoring. The door-mounted front and rear electric window switches fall more easily to hand than before. For enhanced comfort, drivers now benefit from a one-touch function and a retractable centre armrest incorporated into the seat. Last but not least, the model is fitted with one-touch direction indicators and a lit glove box.

In addition to the many stowage areas located conveniently throughout the cabin, rear passengers are pampered by a ceiling light and a 12V power supply to connect and charge portable devices.

The new Logan MCV Stepway will be available with a choice of engine and transmission options:

– Petrol:

TCe 90 with Stop & Start (S&S) mated to a five-speed manual gearbox (combined cycle fuel consumption: 5.1 litres/100km / CO2 emissions: 115g/km).

– Diesel:

dCi 90 S&S coupled to a five-speed manual gearbox (combined cycle fuel consumption: 3.9 litres/100km / CO2 emissions: 100g/km).

Dacia continues to break its own sales records

In 2016, in the 44 markets in which Dacia models are sold, the brand achieved sales of some 584,219 units, representing a year-on-year gain of six percent. This positive trend can be seen across all of the regions in which Dacia is active, with no fewer than 28 countries establishing either new market share or new sales records.

The brand’s share of the passenger car and LCV market expanded by 0.1 percentage points to 2.4 percent in Europe, by 0.2 percentage points to 7.9 percent in Eurasia and by 1.1 percentage points to 19.4 percent in the Maghreb region.

  • In Europe, Dacia’s sales totalled 415,010 units – a new record and an increase of 10.8 per cent. The Sandero was ranked fourth in the B segment for retail customers, with the Duster second in the C segment for retail customers and the best-selling SUV in the same segment.
  • In France, Dacia reported a 12.1 per cent rise in overall sales to 112,111 vehicles, setting a new record as more than 110,529 passenger cars were sold to retail customers. Sales of the Sandero climbed by 24.2 per cent to make it the number two model amongst retail customers in France, with Dacia the fourth-highest selling retail customer brand.
  • In its other European markets, Dacia saw its sales increase by 10.4 per cent to 302,899 units. In Italy, the brand posted record sales of 52,272 units – a gain of 11.6 per cent. The brand was similarly successful in the UK, achieving sales of 26,562 (up 1.1 per cent) in a stable, business customer-oriented market. A new record was also established in Poland, as sales rose an impressive 29.3 per cent to 19,275 units.

In Switzerland, too, the brand enjoyed excellent growth, gaining 0.7 percentage points of market share to attain a new high of 2.2 per cent. This represented Dacia’s best year to-date in the country as it increased its sales by 39.9 per cent to 7,824 units.

In those Eurasian markets where it has a presence, Dacia has gained 0.2 percentage points to earn a market share of 7.9 per cent, with sales up by 5.8 per cent to a total of 90,926 units. The brand remains the market leader in both Romania and Bulgaria. In the former, Dacia sold 38,861 vehicles in 2016 to claim a 29.6 per cent share of the market. In Turkey, meanwhile, the brand broke new records in terms of both vehicle sales (47,529 units, up 6.3 per cent) and market share (4.8 per cent, up 0.2 percentage points).

In the Maghreb, Dacia’s market share stands at 19.4 per cent with 66,165 sales in 2016 – an increase of 1.1 per cent. The brand is performing particularly well in Israel, where the first Dacia showroom opened its doors only two years ago and where 4,246 sales – a climb of 65 per cent – provided the brand with a 1.5 per cent share of the market. Dacia continues to lead the way, finally, in terms of vehicle sales in Morocco with a market share of 26.6 per cent, translating into 43,408 vehicle sales in 2016 (up 16.1 per cent).

Over the last 12 years, Dacia has sold more than four million vehicles. Today, the brand stands out as a major player in the automotive market thanks to its clear policy of manufacturing attractive models that provide real value for money for the equipment they pack.

Dacia’s models are built at four different factories on two continents, with plants in Pitesti (Romania), Tangier and Casablanca (Morocco), and Oran (Algeria). The company’s policy is to produce as close as possible to its markets in order to adapt to the different needs of its customers as closely as possible.

In its attractive product range, Dacia is a popular thanks to its active community of followers, with some 3.5 million fans across its various social networks.





Dacia will launch a new special edition version for the Duster, Sandero Stepway and the New Logan MCV Stepway at Geneva International Motor Show on 7th March. The Summit special editions will be based upon the highest equipment level and will stand out in particular through two exclusive exterior colour options: Nordic Grey or Magma Orange (Sandero Stepway only). In the Stepway range, these new colours will be complemented by 16-inch Grey Flex wheels, while the Duster will sport 16-inch diamond-cut black Cyclades alloy wheels.

Inside the cabin, these special edition models boast exclusive dual-material upholstery. The seats are instantly recognisable thanks to their Burnt Orange piping and top-stitching, plus the word ‘Stepway’ embroidered into the fabric in the same colour. The carpet mats are similarly finished with Burnt Orange top-stitching.

The same Burnt Orange detailing is to be found on the centre console cover and air vent surrounds.

This special edition is based on the Lauréate trim to include air conditioning, Media Nav Evolution multimedia system, rear parking sensors, DAB radio and cruise control with speed limiter.

The Duster also features wheel arch guards and protective side mouldings.

The Summit special editions will be available with the same engines as the Stepway and Duster ranges.

Pricing for the Summit special edition range will be announced closer to the on sale date in Spring 2017.


Christmas & New Year Opening Times


Jaybee Motors Banbury, Christmas & New Year opening times 2016.

Car Sales Service & Parts
Saturday 24th Christmas Eve 08.30-16.00 08.30-12.30
Sunday 25th Christmas Day Closed Closed
Monday Boxing Day 26th Closed Closed
Tuesday Bank Holiday 27th 10.00-16.00 Closed
Sunday 1st New Years Day Closed Closed
Monday Bank Holiday 2nd 10.00-16.00 Closed

Emergency Assistance Contact Numbers

Renault Assistance 0800 085 8005
Dacia Assistance 0800 051 2251
Fiat Assistance 0800 622 313
PowerPark Autos Local Chargeable Recovery 24hrs 01295 271333

We would like to take the opportunity to wish all our Sales & Aftersales customer a very Happy Christmas and a prosperous New Year.

Posted in DACIA, Fiat, Renault | Tagged | Comments Off on Christmas & New Year Opening Times


all-new_megane_sport_tourer__1_lead_nlm all-new_megane_sport_tourer

Six trim levels across a 25-strong version line-up
Unique-in-class technologies such as 4Control four-wheel-steering and 8.7-inch portrait touchscreen infotainment system
Two dCi and two TCe engines with manual & EDC transmissions
CO2 emissions from just 96g/km & fuel economy of up to 76.4mpg (NEDC combined)
Boot space of 521-litres (VDA)
5-star Euro NCAP rating and high levels of ADAS equipment as standard
Built on the new Renault-Nissan Alliance ‘CMF’ platform
Manufactured for Europe in Palencia, Spain
4-year warranty as standard
Hybrid Assist and dCi 165 versions to follow in 2017
All-New Renault Mégane Sport Tourer available to order in UK from 1st December with customer deliveries taking place later that month
Priced from £18,550 on-the-road
Renault has completed the renewal of its revised family car offering with the announcement of the All-New Mégane Sport Tourer arriving in the UK this December. Based on the fourth generation Mégane that launched in the UK earlier this year, the All-New Mégane Sport Tourer is available to order from today, priced from £18,550 on-the-road.

Displaying Renault’s sensual design language, the All-New Mégane Sport Tourer provides features and technologies from the segment above, not usually seen on family car.

The arrival of the Mégane Sport Tourer completes the renewal of Renault’s family car line-up and joins the Kadjar crossover, All-New Mégane and All-New Scénic and Grand Scénic in Renault’s family car range.

Providing a wealth of space for occupants and their belongings and their belongings, the Mégane Sport Tourer boasts boot space of 521-litres (VDA) with seats in place and 1,504-litres (VDA) with rear seats down.

All-New Mégane Sport Tourer range

Offered in a 25-version line-up, the All-New Mégane Sport Tourer has six trim levels, familiar to owners of other Renault vehicles. Expression+, Dynamique, Dynamique S and Signature, as well as GT Line and GT all provide a comprehensive specification as standard, offering customers the choice between luxurious or sporty at the top of the range.

Expression+ trim level offers a broad specification including LED daytime running lamps, 16-inch alloy wheels, tinted windows, all-round electric windows, leather steering wheel, Bluetooth connectivity, 4 x 20W DAB radio with fingertip controls, an AUX input, a two-way adjustable steering column, height adjustable driver and passenger seat, Bluetooth connectivity, accessory power point, a 12-volt front socket and ample storage throughout the cabin.

Renault’s passive safety systems, such as six airbags, seat belts with load limiters and pretensioners at the front, side impact protection bars and ISOFIX child-seat mounting points on the two outer rear seats have been applied to every version in the range. Active safety systems such as adaptive cruise control, AEBS and lane departure warning are available on certain trim levels.

Dynamique adds to this with automatic headlights and windscreen wipers, Renault’s Visio active safety system providing lane departure warning, traffic sign recognition and automatic high/low beam headlamps; electrically adjustable, heated and folding door mirrors, handsfree keycard, automatic dual zone climate control, Arkamys 3D Sound 4x35W DAB radio, and seven-inch touchscreen R-Link2 multimedia system including satellite navigation with live traffic updates and Western European mapping. R-Link2 is the hub for controlling Renault’s unique Multi-Sense convenience system enables drivers to fully personalise the driving style of the car.

The Multi-Sense system has five modes to alter the driving set up and interior ambiance – Neutral, Comfort, Eco, Perso and Sport. Multi-Sense can be used to modify the response of the accelerator pedal and engine, engine sound, steering weight and interior lighting ambience through a choice of five colours. The system is accessed via the R-LINK 2 system or through a button on the centre console.

The specification is further enhanced on Dynamique S with the unique-in-class 8.7-inch portrait touchscreen housing the R-Link2 multimedia system, 17-inch diamond-cut alloys, rear parking camera with front and rear parking sensors and extra tinted windows to the rear and tailgate.

The top-of-the-range Signature features 18-inch diamond-cut alloys, full LED headlights, black leather upholstery with Nappa leather steering wheel and electrochrome rearview mirror.

The GT-Line provides a more sporty and dynamic appearance with exterior and interior enhancements. Based on the Dynamique specification it adds a wider, lower air intake with a honeycomb-pattern mesh, flanked by lateral scoops to the front. Dark metal 17-inch alloy wheels and door mirror housings match the finish on the front air scoops and rear diffuser.

To the interior, the sports front seats feature additional lateral support and integral headrests, blue top-stitching and a chequered Renault Sport logo. The upholstery options, in fabric or Alcantara, provide hints of blue throughout to reflect the exclusive-to-GT-versions Iron Blue optional metallic paint. A full range of body colours is available. The GT-Line also has a bespoke steering wheel offering a firmer grip and GT badging on the dashboard.

Carrying across the look of the GT-Line, the All-New Renault Mégane Sport Tourer GT, developed and engineered by Renault Sport, offers a number of unique-in-class technologies such as 4Control four-wheel steering, Launch Control and Multi-Change Down, both inspired by Renault Sport’s expertise in motorsport.

Making the car more responsive and precise to drive, the 4Control four-wheel steering system gives the All-New Renault Mégane Sport Tourer GT the manoeuvrability of a shorter wheelbase vehicle. At speeds of less than 50mph in Sport mode, and 37mph in other modes, the front and rear wheels turn in opposite directions, by up to 2.7 degrees at the back for greater manoeuvrability on particularly twisty sections of road. In excess of these speeds, the rear wheels turn in the same direction providing reassuring stability when cornering.

When Launch Control is selected the car’s electronics fully manage getaways to ensure the fastest starts in complete control. This contributes to the GT’s 0-62mph time of just 7.4 seconds. With the driver’s left foot on the brake pedal, Launch Control is activated when the two gearshift paddles are simultaneously pulled and held, with activation confirmed by a ‘Launch Control On’ message in the instrument panel. With the driver’s right foot pressed down on the accelerator, Launch Control activates as soon as the brake pedal is released.

Multi-Change Down allows the EDC transmission to downshift several gears in quick succession while braking, through one pull of the left gearshift paddle whilst in manual mode. The car will therefore be in the best gear for rapid acceleration out of corners.

The TCe 205 engine fitted with the Efficient Dual Clutch (EDC) seven-speed automatic transmission – only available on the All-New Renault Mégane Sport Tourer GT – is capable of 0-62mph in 7.4 seconds with a top speed of 145mph.

The Multi-Sense system in the Mégane Sport Tourer GT differs to the other versions. It offers four settings – Comfort, Sport, Neutral and Perso. Sport offers the most dynamic style and, unlike other versions in the range, is accessed directly via the R.S. Drive button on the centre console. Sport mode reduces the steering inputs needed by 40 per cent and adjusts the accelerator, engine and transmission mapping accordingly.

The All-New Mégane Sport Tourer range is available with an advanced range of safety and convenience features such as Adaptive Cruise Control, Blind Spot Warning, Safe Distance Warning, Handsfree Parking and 360-degree parking sensors.

There are also twelve high-value equipment packages available, to personalise Mégane Sport Tourer, depending on model.

Optional personalisation packages

The Climate Pack for Expression+ delivers automatic dual-zone climate control and automatic headlights and wipers. The Parking Pack on Dynamique adds front and rear parking sensors and rear parking camera. For Dynamique S and above, the Parking Pack Premium includes Handsfree Parking, 360-degree parking sensors and Blind Spot warning.

The Safety Pack Premium on Dynamique S provides Adaptive Cruise Control, Safe Distance warning and the Automatic Electronic Braking System (AEBS).

The Leather Pack adds full leather upholstery to Dynamique S models and Look Packs are also available on Expression+ and Dynamique, adding extra tinted windows and upgrading the wheels to 17-inch alloys and 17-inch diamond-cut alloys respectively.

The BOSE Pack available is a BOSE sound system with seven speakers, amplifier and subwoofer and is available on Dynamique S models and above.

On GT models, Alcantara Packs are available, adding Carbon Grey alcantara upholstery with blue stitching, or two-tone blue and Carbon Grey alcantara upholstery to both GT-Line and GT.

Depending on trim level, other options include a unique-in-class 8.7-inch portrait touchscreen, full LED headlights, 18-inch alloy wheels, panoramic sunroof and metallic paint.


Built at the Palencia plant in Spain alongside Kadjar, the Mégane Sport Tourer uses the Renault-Nissan Alliance’s versatile new Common Module Family (CMF) architecture, also used on the All-New Mégane, Kadjar, Espace and Talisman. The platform allows a wide range of cars of different sizes to be created using a variety of modules consisting of out-of-view parts, and is based around five available modules: cockpit, engine bay, front underbody, rear underbody and electronic architecture.


At launch there is a choice of four engines on offer – two Energy TCe turbocharged petrol options with capacities and power outputs of 1.2-litre/130hp (manual and EDC) and 1.6-litre/205hp (GT only – EDC). The turbodiesel alternatives are a 1.5-litre dCi 110 unit, with manual or EDC transmission, or a 1.6-litre dCi 130 engine.

A six-speed Efficient Dual Clutch (EDC) automatic gearbox is available with the dCi 110 engine while a seven-speed EDC automatic gearbox is available with the TCe 130 engine. The seven-speed EDC automatic gearbox is standard with the TCe 205 engine for GT. The dCi 110 EDC automatic provides emissions as low as 98 g/km of CO2, compared to 96 g/km of CO2 for the manual version. The TCe 130 EDC automatic offers 122 g/km of CO2 – just two grams more than its manual counterpart, while the TCe 205 engine for the GT’s CO2 emissions are 134 g/km.

The Mégane Sport Tourer is available with fuel economy of up to 76.4mpg (NEDC Combined), with CO2 emissions as low as 96g/km. This is thanks to the sleek shape and low weight of the car, weighing from 1,340kg (TCe 130 versions); the engine’s Stop&Start system, which is standard on all manual models; the availability of a dual-clutch EDC transmission; an economical driving mode which optimises the engine’s performance when cruising; the Renault Driving eco2 feature to help owners adopt a more economical driving style and standard brake energy recovery.

In 2017, two further engine options will be available. The Hybrid Assist is a 1.5-litre dCi unit with electric assistance. The GT offering will be enhanced with the arrival of a dCi 165 1.6-litre twin-turbo unit.

All versions are covered by Renault’s four year warranty. The car is protected for four years or 100,000 miles (first two years have no mileage limit). There is also a three-year paint warranty and 12 years’ cover against corrosion.

Renault servicing packages are available from £299 for and is required once a year or every 18,000 miles and

UK ordering opens 1st December, with customer deliveries expected later that month.

Posted in Renault, Uncategorized | Tagged | Comments Off on PRICING ANNOUNCED FOR ALL-NEW MÉGANE SPORT TOURER



  • ZOE now offers best range of any mainstream electric vehicle
  • New Z.E.40 battery provides 250 miles (NEDC) of driving on a single charge
  • New top-of-the-range Signature Nav trim level 
  • Model Year 2017 ZOE receives upgrades to interior and exterior specification
  • Z.E.40 battery added to ZOE line-up alongside existing 22kW battery
  • ZOE was Europe’s best-selling electric car in 2015
  • Renault ZOE Z.E.40 ordering opens today, with deliveries from January
  • ZOE range priced from £13,995 on-the-road (after Plug-in Car Grant)

Renault UK is announcing pricing and specification for the 2017 model year Renault ZOE that was recently unveiled at the Paris Motor Show, complete with the new Z.E.40 battery that has a 250 mile (NEDC) range – the longest range of any mainstream electric vehicle.  A new top-of-the-range Signature Nav trim level has been added to the ZOE line-up for the 2017 model year which goes on sale today and will arrive in UK showrooms from January 2017.

With a 250 mile (NEDC) range, ZOE offers the best range of any mainstream electric vehicle. In real-world driving, Renault estimates the ZOE fitted with the new Z.E.40 battery has a real-world range of between 186 miles in temperate conditions and 124 miles in extreme cold conditions.

ZOE is now offered with a choice of two batteries – the new Z.E.40 battery and the existing 22kW battery.  The entry level Expression version comes with the 22kW battery whilst Dynamique Nav and above are offered with the new Z.E.40 battery enabling owners to choose a ZOE that suits their individual requirements.  The Z.E.40 battery is available with an optional Quick Charge facility that reduces charging times even further.  All ZOEs sold to private customers are supplied with a fully-installed 7kW fast-charging box that enables convenient charging at home.

The updated ZOE is being expanded to a five-version line-up based on three trim levels familiar to owners of other Renault vehicles – Expression, Dynamique Nav and the new top-of-the-range Signature Nav.  ZOE remains available to purchase with a monthly battery lease agreement or outright with no battery lease agreement.

The Expression trim level provides buyers with a comprehensive specification with a 7-inch touchscreen housing Renault’s easy-to-use R-Link2 infotainment system with TomTom® satellite navigation; climate control,  electric windows and electric heated mirrors, cruise control, speed limiter, keycard, Bluetooth connectivity and ample storage throughout the cabin.

Renault’s Range OptimiZer technology ensures ZOE is highly efficient with its heat pump, a bi-modal braking system and Michelin ENERGY E-V tyres.  ZOE’s Chameleon Charger™ ensures that ZOE adapts and always charges from a source at the highest rate possible, thus lowering charge times.

Renault’s Z.E. Connect app allows drivers to remotely monitor battery levels and charging status via their smartphone or computer. The ZOE Expression is available with the R90 22kW battery enabling a range of 149 miles (NEDC) and a charging time of 3 to 4 hours (0 to 80 per cent full).

ZOE keeps occupants safe with a five-star Euro NCAP rating and standard safety features such as ESC with traction and understeer control, Hill Start Assist and front and side driver and passenger airbags.

The ZOE Dynamique Nav adds to the Expression specification with a hands free keycard, automatic lights and wipers, rear parking sensors, rear electric windows and electrically operated, heated and folding door mirrors, 16-inch ‘Black Shadow’ alloy wheels and a leather steering wheel and gear lever.  In addition to the Z.E. Connect app, the Dynamique Nav benefits from a one-year subscription to the Z.E. Interactive app.  Via a smartphone or computer this allows you to remotely charge your ZOE and schedule charges, as well as cabin temperature pre-conditioning, in order to maximise convenience and take advantage of available off-peak electricity rates.

All-new Signature Nav trim level

The new ZOE Signature Nav trim level sits at the top of the range and features supple leather upholstery, heated front seats, a seven speaker BOSE® audio system, rear parking camera, 16-inch ‘Grey Shadow’ alloy wheels and driver’s seat lumbar adjustment.

External changes for 2017

ZOE will be available in three new colours for 2017 – Mars Red, Titanium Grey and Ytrium Grey (available on Signature Nav only) complementing the Zircon Blue metallic added in 2016.  The Renault logo and badging switches from blue to chrome to accommodate this new colour selection.  The 16-inch alloy wheel design on Dynamique Nav and above has been changed.

Battery: Lease or buy outright

Regardless of trim level, the ZOE is available to purchase in two ways. Buyers can lease the battery on a monthly basis.  Battery lease payments are banded and reflect estimated annual mileage ensuring ZOE drivers only pay for what they need.  They start from as little as £49 per month.  New for 2017 is the ‘Unlimited’ option, that has no mileage cap, and is priced at £110 per month.

Alternatively, ZOE can be bought outright, including the battery, and therefore have no monthly battery lease payments.  Full purchase versions that include the battery are denoted by their trim level names: iExpression, iDynamique Nav and iSignature Nav.

Monthly Battery Lease Options

Annual Mileage Up to 4,500 miles Up to 6,000 miles Up to 7,500 miles Up to 9,000 miles Up to 10,500 miles Unlimited
22kW £49 £59 £69 £79 £89 n/a
Z.E.40 £59 £69 £79 £89 £99 £110

Free wall-box

Every ZOE purchased by a retail customer includes a Z.E.-ready 7kW fast-charging wall-box with free home installation – owners will be able to charge a ZOE from flat to 100 per cent full in as little as three to four hours, depending on version.

Z.E. Trip and Z.E. Pass – two new apps for Renault Z.E. owners

Z.E. Trip makes long-distance driving a breeze in the ZOE by allowing drivers to locate all public charging points in many European countries. The app can be accessed directly via the Renault R-LINK navigation system using the steering wheel-mounted controls or via the internet to prepare trips in advance. Z.E. Trip indicates the real-time availability of each charging point, as well as its type and whether it is compatible with the car. The driver can select a charging point based on its charging capacity so the speeds suit their requirements. Z.E. Trip will be rolled out in the UK during 2017.

The Z.E. Pass app makes charging easier at most public charging points in Europe even though they are owned by various operators. The driver can pay using the specific smartphone app or with one RFID badge. They can also locate available charging points and compare prices at different points nearby using their smartphone or tablet without having to be a registered member of each network. Developed in association with Bosch, the Z.E. Pass service will be rolled out in the UK during 2017.

Performance Information

ZOE version Power

(hp @ rpm)



0-62mph (sec) Top speed (mph)
Expression Nav R90 22kW 92 @ 3,000 220, from 250 rpm 13.5 84
Dynamique Nav R90 Z.E.40 92 @ 3,000 220, from 250 rpm 13.5 84
Dynamique Nav Q90 Z.E.40 88 @ 3,000 220, from 250 rpm 13.5 84
Signature Nav R90 Z.E.40 92 @ 3,000 220, from 250 rpm 13.5 84
Signature Nav Q90 Z.E.40 88 @ 3,000 220, from 250 rpm 13.5 84

Technical Information

ZOE version Battery Charge Time

(0-80%, 43kW chargepoint)

Charge Time

(0-100%, 7kW at home)










Expression Nav R90 22kW 22kWh 1h00 4h00 71 106 149
Dynamique Nav R90 Z.E.40 41kWh 1h40 7h25 124 186 250
Dynamique Nav Q90 Z.E.40 41kWh 1h 05 8h25 112 174 230
Signature Nav R90 Z.E.40 41kWh 1h 40 7h25 124 186 250
Signature Nav Q90 Z.E.40 41kWh 1h 05 8h25 112 174 230

Ownership Information & Pricing

ZOE version BIK

(band %)


(NEDC miles)

VED (band) Ins. group Price

(after PiCG)*

Expression Nav R90 22kW 7% 149 A TBC £13,995
Dynamique Nav R90 Z.E.40 7% 250 A TBC £17,845
Dynamique Nav Q90 Z.E.40 7% 230 A TBC £18,595
Signature Nav R90 Z.E.40 7% 250 A TBC £19,895
Signature Nav Q90 Z.E.40 7% 230 A TBC £20,645
*= plus monthly battery lease

Ownership Information & Pricing – Full Purchase

ZOE version BIK

(band %)


(NEDC miles)

VED (band) Ins. group Price

(after PiCG)

iExpression Nav R90 22kW 7% 149 A TBC £18,995
iDynamique Nav R90 Z.E.40 7% 250 A TBC £23,445
iDynamique Nav Q90 Z.E.40 7% 230 A TBC £24,195
iSignature Nav R90 Z.E.40 7% 250 A TBC £25,495
iSignature Nav Q90 Z.E.40 7% 230 A TBC £26,245

ZOE Options

Option Expression Nav Dynamique Nav Signature Nav Price
17-inch ‘Tech Run’ alloy wheels ? ? ? £310
Metallic Paint ? ? ? £495
Renault i.d. Paint (Metallic) ? ? ? £595
Renault i.d. Paint (Non-Metallic) ? ? ? £225
Blue interior touch pack (not available with Mars Red or Titanium Grey colour schemes) N/A ? N/A £175
4x35W speakers with 3D sound and FM/DAB tuner ? STANDARD N/A £350
Z.E. Connect (remote monitoring of battery charge and estimated range – 1 year extension to the 3 years given as standard) ? ? ? £75
Z.E. Interactive (remote battery charging & remote activation of air-con / heater – 3 year extension to the year given as standard) ? ? ? £150
Western European mapping ? ? ? £110
R-Link LIVE Services 3 year subscription ? ? ? £125
Heated front seats (3 settings) N/A ? STANDARD £250
Rear view camera N/A ? STANDARD £250
Quick Charge (80% full in 1h05) N/A ? ? £750

The ZOE’s new Z.E. 40 battery boasts 41kWh of useful energy, equivalent to almost double the storage capacity of the ZOE’s standard battery (22kWh of useful energy).

Developed in close partnership with LG Chem, the battery uses high-energy density lithium-ion technology. Renault and LG engineers have succeeded in increasing storage capacity without making the battery any bigger or a lot heavier. It was optimised by working on the chemistry of the cells in order to increase their energy density, rather than stacking additional battery modules, a commonly used technique. This major new technology has been developed while ensuring the battery’s reliability and safety.

The battery’s large storage capacity ensures longer range for the ZOE thanks to the meticulous work that went into integrating the battery in the vehicle. The electronic management system of the battery optimises the ZOE’s energy use on the move, while the new air circulation system maintains the temperature of the ZOE’s battery at a constant level, making the car economical to run in very hot or very cold weather.

To complement the new battery, the ZOE motor has undergone a naming restructure, moving from being related to range (in kilometres) to power output (in horsepower) to match internal combustion engine vehicles, as follows:

ZOE motor (2012-2016) ZOE motor (2016- ) Max. charge speed Power
R240 R90 22kW (Rapid) 90hp
Q210 Q90 43kW (Quick) 90hp

Renault’s electric vehicle expertise

Renault designed and makes the ZOE with the expertise it has acquired as a pioneer in the world of electric-vehicle mobility and as Europe’s number one electric-vehicle brand, as well as its technical and sporting partnership roles in the FIA Formula E Championship – Renault e.Dams are two-times winners of the electric motor racing championship.

Like the 22kWh battery, the new Z.E. 40 battery is assembled at Renault’s Flins plant, near Paris. The same factory is responsible for the production of the Renault ZOE, alongside the Renault Clio. The ZOE was designed and engineered at the Renault Technocentre in Guyancourt, near Paris.

The R90 motor is made at Renault’s Cléon factory in Normandy, a flagship facility in the field of engine and transmission production for Groupe Renault. Launched in the spring of 2015, and originally known as the R240, this motor was entirely developed by Renault and led to the filing of 95 patents.

Servicing and Warranty

ZOE is available with a choice of Renault Service Plans.  The 3 year/30,000 mile (whichever comes first) Service Plan is available at the recommended retail price of £429 and the 4 year/40,000 mile Service Plan available at £639.  Servicing is required once a year or every 18,000 miles.

All versions provide the peace of mind of Renault’s 4+ Z.E. warranty and assistance package. The car is protected by Renault for four years or 100,000 miles (first two years have no mileage limit). For Z.E. vehicles with a Battery Hire Contract, the Renault Assistance cover is linked to the period of the Battery Hire. In the event of a breakdown even if you run out of charge, Renault provides emergency roadside repairs or repatriation 24/7 every day of the year, plus three years’ European cover. There is also a three-year paint warranty and 12 years’ cover against corrosion.

The ZOE has been awarded the title of What Car?’s ‘Best Electric Car under £20,000’ for the last three consecutive years and was recently named ‘Best Supermini’ in the Auto Express Driver Power 2016 survey, coming second overall out of 183 vehicles.  ZOE was named a Which? ‘Best Buy’ in August 2016.

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Dacia Duster Auto

Dacia Duster available with Efficient Dual Clutch (EDC) automatic transmission for the first time
Most affordable automatic crossover available in the UK yet with advanced dual-clutch technology
EDC gearbox combines smoothness and comfort with similar efficiency to a manual gearbox
Six-speed automatic is mated to the 1.5 dCi 110 turbodiesel engine
CO2 emissions of only 116g/km and combined fuel economy of 62.8mpg
EDC-equipped Dacia Duster costs from £14,895 on-the-road
The Dacia Duster EDC goes on sale in the UK in October
For the very first time, the multi-award-winning Dacia Duster is available with an automatic six-speed EDC (Efficient Dual Clutch) transmission, whilst still maintaining its shocking affordability. The Duster EDC is the most affordable automatic crossover available in the UK.

Combining the comfort and smoothness of an automatic gearbox with fuel economy and low CO2 emissions that are similar to those of a manual gearbox, the EDC transmission is certain to attract even more customers to the rugged SUV.

Drivers who specify the advanced transmission can now enjoy a more relaxing, simpler and smoother drive, which is boosted with the EDC transmission featuring Hill Start Assist. When moving away on a slope, the EDC control unit holds the brakes for sufficient time to allow the driver to apply the throttle before the vehicle rolls back.

Available on Lauréate and flagship Prestige 4×2 Duster variants, the automatic EDC gearbox is mated to the hugely-popular 1.5 dCi 110 turbodiesel engine. Perfectly complementing each other, the pairing returns fuel economy of 62.8mpg (NEDC combined) and CO2 emissions of 116g/km.

The EDC-equipped Dacia Duster is available from £14,895 on-the-road and will go on sale in the UK in October.

Adding another string to the bow of the robust Duster, the availability of the EDC transmission builds on the raft of upgrades that were recently unveiled in the new 2017 model year version.

Spanning external and interior enhancements, the changes included new upholstery for all versions, DAB as standard from Ambiance trim upwards, new ‘square effect’ headlights, and the availability of new options such as rear parking sensors, part-leather ‘Aspira’ upholstery and 16-inch ‘Tyrol’ diamond-cut alloy wheels. A rear parking camera is also an option on Lauréate trim and above and the Duster’s purposeful good looks can be set off with new Pennine Green metallic paint.

The updates also included the availability of the 1.2 TCe 125 engine on Lauréate trim and above, ensuring that customers now have the choice of a petrol or diesel variant at every trim level, and the arrival of the top-of-the-range ‘Prestige’ trim level,

On top of the Lauréate trim, Prestige receives 16-inch ‘Tyrol’ diamond-cut alloy wheels, MediaNav Evolution and rear-parking camera as standard, offering a price walk of £900 from Lauréate and representing a customer saving of £250.

The Duster range is priced from £9,495 on-the-road.


Autocar driver reviews Renault Zoe and says he can’t imagine life without it

The Renault Zoe is now so much a part of our life that it’s hard to look back without some kind of regret that we didn’t buy it sooner.

Tempted by the low lease prices (£75 deposit, plus £150 a month for car and battery thereafter over two years when we signed up), reduced running costs and its suitability for commuting around London, we’ve now come to discover myriad additional and unexpected reasons for loving Zoe life.

Like all electric cars, it’s great to drive, smooth, silent and relaxing at all times, but with the joy of serious torque when you need it. In traffic especially, the smoothness and on-demand go are a real boon.

It’s compact, too. That sounds obvious, but the benefits are worth dwelling on. It’s a breeze to place the Zoe on the road and in no way daunting to park. These things count when you travel around congested parts of London.

It’s here that the generous kit list pays dividends, too. If you’re used to a modern car, this

Renault Zoe

Renault Electric Car Zoe

may not chime, but we traded in a 2007 Ford C-Max for the Zoe. When you get a reversing camera, phone connectivity and a touchscreen for the first time, life just gets better.

Yet the Zoe is compact but still spacious. Our car is chiefly used by my wife, who regularly ferries the kids around. It’s not a cavernous family car but, four-up, we’d happily travel the 100ish miles you can squeeze from a charge without stopping – and then do it all again after a stretch to recharge the car.

Perfect, then? Well, yes, but 2500 miles and approaching a year in, I can’t help but tease my wife by suggesting alternatives – after all, there are other cars that will do what the Zoe does. A BMW i3? Too ugly and too expensive, I’m told. A Nissan Leaf? Too bland, both in styling and naming. AVW e-Golf? Too boring, all round. A Tesla Model S? Finally, some hesitation – but she knows as well as me it’s beyond our means.

The proof will come at the end of the lease, when we’re faced with renewal on what I suspect will be significantly altered terms; by then, there should be a new Zoe on sale, with significantly greater mileage, while the government grant to incentivise electric car sales will likely continue to reduce and, most likely, demand for electric cars will increase, making it likely Renault’s own incentives will also reduce.

But like I say, I can’t imagine life without a Zoe in it.

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Help Save The Horton Hospital

Why we must fight these latest threats to the Horton Hospital, Banbury…

Why we must fight these latest threats to the Horton Hospital, Banbury…
(This is the text of a letter I have just sent to my local MP, Victoria Prentis, copied to the Prime Minister, and Jeremy Hunt, Secretary of State for Health)  

It is with consternation and deep concern that I view these latest proposals of the OUHFT (Oxford University Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust) to downgrade or close a number of vital departments at the Horton Hospital. I am sure you must be receiving countless letters to this end, but I feel compelled to add my voice to the many. That the OUHFT is even considering this reckless course of action is bad enough, but these proposals now seem to have been overtaken by the closure of Oak ward (and a loss of 36 beds) without any prior consultation, plus the drastic announcement that with the resignation of three doctors, the Maternity department will be downgraded from Consultant Led to Midwife Led care as of September, should their dubious endeavours to fill these vacancies prove unsuccessful, resulting in up to two thirds of Banbury women being transferred to the John Radcliffe or other hospitals to have their babies. This cannot be allowed to happen.
I was recently made aware of a statistic that for every ambulance mile travelled, the patient’s risk of death increases by 1%. The distance and travel time between Banbury and Oxford has to be the most serious and objectionable issue with the proposed downgrade of the Horton maternity unit, and, given reports of ambulance journeys of well over an hour, I am gravely concerned that mothers and babies requiring urgent treatment will die. Indeed, a retired Horton nurse I used to know said that colleagues colloquially referred to the ambulance journey from Banbury to the JR as ‘the death run’. Since the IRP report of 2008 which rejected the closure of the Horton maternity unit on these grounds, the only thing that has changed is that the unit is more needed than ever because of the vast and continuing population increase with thousands of houses being built in the area year on year. For this reason alone, it is unthinkable nonsense to downgrade services which surely need augmenting instead!
For years now, British women have been able to exercise their choice over how and where to give birth, medically permitting, and I think that this is one of the hallmarks of a civilised society. But by forging ahead with these proposals to downgrade the Horton maternity unit, the OUHFT would be denying local expectant mothers the deserved right to choose to have consultant led care in their local hospital. It will be forcing the most deprived mothers-to-be to have what would be effectively a home-birth at their local hospital, without the choice of an epidural, or access to surgeons should they require it. How can we consider ourselves a civilised society if our provision for medical care is diminishing, if we are taking backwards steps in the safe delivery of babies, and if hospital trusts are making decisions that will increase, rather than decrease, the risk of loss of life?
I feel especially strongly about this issue because my daughter, Clementine, was born at the Horton last September, during the busiest time of year for the unit. With only six birthing rooms, the unit was closing and diverting women to the John Radcliffe on and off in the run up to my daughter’s birth. (It occurs to me that birth rates would be even higher at the Horton if they didn’t have to close the unit during busy periods and I wonder what the number of births would be per year if all the women due to give birth there were actually able to?) I had an excellent midwife, and was also lucky enough to be able to give birth in the one pool available on site. Mine was a low risk pregnancy, and there was no reason to suspect that after such a good and calm birthing experience anything would go wrong. It was only after I got out of the birthing pool that the midwives realised I had torn a major blood vessel, and lost two litres of blood in the space of about five minutes, despite my wonderful midwife doing her best to stem the blood-flow herself. A team of fantastic doctors and nurses arrived within seconds and I was rushed into theatre when attempts to stitch me up under a local anaesthetic failed. I lost consciousness and so the tear was repaired under general anaesthetic, and I was given a blood transfusion. I had to stay in for two further nights during which I was monitored and received a further blood transfusion.
One of the consultants who looked after me told me that if it hadn’t been for the swift action of the team on duty, he would dread to think what the outcome would have been. This, to me, speaks volumes and I believe that if this were to have happened without any access to consultants, I might well have bled to death in an ambulance en-route to the JR. I will be eternally grateful for the care Clemmie and I received, but it is a sobering thought that I am only alive today because of the presence of expert skilled professionals, especially as we would eventually like to have another child. Severe postpartum haemorrhage (which is classed as losing two litres of blood or more) affects 6 per 1000 mothers but research indicates this number is rising. Added to this the UK’s unacceptably high rate of stillbirths in comparison with other countries (2.9 per 1000 births, far higher than Iceland, Poland and even Korea), and we have a recipe for disaster if this plan to downgrade the unit goes ahead. 
The aftermath of my daughter’s birth was a very traumatic and difficult time for us as a family but it was made more bearable by being looked after by a brilliant team, as well as being within easy reach of family who could visit around the clock. My poor husband who had feared the worst for me, was able to stay overnight with our baby and me in a private room, plus go home for naps and bring things for us, as our home in Bodicote is barely a mile from the hospital. I cannot imagine how much more difficult and traumatic the experience would have been for all of us if my husband and family had not been so close at hand. At a time when women are at their most physically and emotionally vulnerable, this makes a big difference.
One imagines that the OUHFT must be gleeful that the resignation of these three doctors in the maternity unit has played so conveniently into their hands. The OUHFT has now advertised these vacancies on temporary contracts (ending in February next year), and on fairly unappealing terms, for example, without training prospects for the post-holders. If the Trust really was as keen as it claims to be to recruit replacements to continue with Consultant Led care, then why advertise the posts on five month contracts as if the downgrade of the unit is a fait accompli? Furthermore, if these sorts of clinical research fellow posts do not compete with similar roles nationwide to enable doctors to develop skills and specialise, or to gain higher qualifications as part of the job package, candidates will simply go where the prospects are better. It seems very much as though these roles have been made deliberately unappealing so as to ensure the perpetuation of a vicious circle, created by the OUHFT’s lack of investment in staff at the Horton. This way the Trust receives scarcely any applications for the posts, resulting in a permanent downgrade of the unit on the grounds that they cannot attract the staff needed to safely run the department. And they won’t even be seen to swing the axe! 
In the short-term, surely the most logical and low-impact solution to this staffing situation would be to rotate staff between the JR and the Horton. In fact, the IRP made recommendations instructing the OUHFT to rotate staf for, but this has also apparently been rejected by the Trust because it would involve amending contracts which currently don’t allow for this. Surely this is hardly an insurmountable obstacle?! The conclusion that I have come to is that there is no reason that the hospital couldn’t be a fully staffed, well regarded training facility, if the Trust so wished it. Neither do I have any faith whatsoever in the OUHFT’s so called consultation process, which in past similar situations has been so after-the-fact, obfusc and ineptly organised that one suspects their incompetence in orchestrating a fair and transparent consultation process was deliberate.
The above seem to me to be shameful ploys to bring about the downgrading of our hard-working hospital by the back door. The NHS cannot be run as a business whilst still prioritising the preservation of life, and the saving of lives cannot be conveniently centralised to save money.  The founding principle of the Hippocratic oath is to do no harm. What a shame this credo does not extend to the decisions of the Trust’s management. These proposals, if carried out, will do significant harm to the people served by the Horton, which in my opinion far outweighs the financial saving to the OUHFT a downgrade would result in. 
Everyone I have spoken with about this is thoroughly fed up with the Horton being treated as the poor relation to the John Radcliffe, and seemingly constantly subject to downgrades and further threats. I urge and implore you, therefore, to continue to do all that you can to retain these essential functions of the Horton in full, and to rally around your constituents in the fight against this latest threat. Hospital downgrades are becoming regrettably commonplace and are symptomatic of the government’s perceived underhand and insidious dismantling of the NHS, but with your help, the OUFHT will learn that people of Banbury are a force to be reckoned with and simply will not accept these ‘ship-breaking’ plans for their precious hospital.

Yours sincerely,
Sophie Hammond
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Jaybee Motors Banbury Christmas & New Year Opening hours 2015

Christmas & New Year Open Hours 2015

Jaybee Motors Opening Hours

Jaybee Motors Banbury would like to thank all our customers and staff for their support in 2015 and to wish everyone a Merry Christmas and peaceful new year.
We will be closed for a few days over Christmas, and to make sure you have breakdown and roadside assistance cover, we have published the contact details for Renault, Dacia and Fiat Assistance and for anyone unlucky enough to need roadside assistance but with no cover, our friends PowerPark Recovery have kindly provided their usual 24 hour cover all over the Christmas period.
Visit our website for full contact details at
Please enjoy your Christmas holidays, drive carefully and if you get bored, do come in and see us from Monday 28th December, even if it’s just for a coffee and a chat, and we promise, no mince pies!
Our Sales Department will be offering some big savings on used and pre -registration cars from Monday 28th of December, so do have a look if you fancy a genuine bargain in the New Year Sales.

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Renault Reveal New Megane

New Renault Megane

New Megane Reveal

  • 20 years after the launch of Renault Mégane, which sold over 6.5 million units worldwide, Renault is updating its family car and has revealed New Mégane, the fourth car to carry that name.
  • In a highly competitive segment, New Mégane stands out with its dynamic styling and distinctive lighting signature both at the front and at the rear.
  • The latest Mégane range is topped by a GT version, which will be available from launch, and whose design is inspired by Renaultsport.

A distinctive, dynamic, meticulous design

With its distinctive lighting signature and balanced proportions, New Mégane is first and foremost a Renault. It adopts the brand’s design DNA with broad, sculpted shoulders and a front face incorporating the brand’s new design identity, including a large, vertical Renault diamond. As a relative of Renault Talisman, New Mégane boasts a specific lighting signature at the front with, C-shaped headlamps whose surround continues into the bumper. At the rear, the new lighting signature, visible by both day and night, goes right across the car to increase the perceived width of the vehicle. “On the highly competitive market of compact saloons, it was vital that New Mégane should stand out right from the first glance“, says exterior designer Franck Le Gall.

At 25mm lower in front with track 47mm wider in front and 39mm wider at the rear compared to the third generation Mégane, New Mégane sits squarely on the road. Its proportions are those of a sporty silhouette with a wheelbase 28mm longer and a shorter overhang. Franck goes on: “The precise, taut lines, which draw the whole design towards the front, are part of the side surfaces.” In combination with the sculpted shoulders, these lines give New Mégane dynamism and character.”

Chromed elements emphasise the top of the belt line and enhance the grille, the side badges and door handles. The slim creases on the bonnet, combined with the chrome beading and side air scoops, strengthen the character of the front face.

An exclusive GT version, available from launch

New Mégane GT has a front bumper redesigned to express a more sporty personality. It incorporates a broader air intake and the new grill has a honeycomb design.

At the rear, the design of New Mégane GT is underscored by two chromed tailpipes that echo the air scoops further to the front and frame a spoiler inspired by the world of F1. New Mégane GT has  “Renaultsport” badging at the rear, on the wings and at the front.

This sports version will be available with new “Iron Blue” paintwork, combined with “Dark Metal” touches at the front and on the body-coloured door mirrors to emphasise its affinity with the world of GT motoring.

New Mégane GT also has 18-inch aluminium wheels developed especially for the model by Renaultsport.

In Frankfurt, New Mégane will be fully revealed…

Don’t miss the Frankfurt Motor Show to find out all about New Mégane, its interior design, the technologies that have been taken from the segment above, as well as the range of engines available.  


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