, Automatic gearbox, Cruise control with brake function, Servotronic steering, Headlight wash, BMW Business navigation system, High gloss black interior trim finisher, Sun protection glass, Front and rear park distance control (PDC), Full black panel display, Xenon headlights, Windscreen with green shade band,
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2013 Bmw 116I
2015 Bmw 116I
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The 1 Series is your entry-level option for getting a new BMW keyfob, and the tested 116i with its short list of extras was a great car to see what you get for your money as standard.
Ok, so you can't buy the hatchback in the 'States. Shame, but such is life. But is the 116i a good deal at around $34,000 in this configuration (based on the UK price)? If it were sold in the U.S it might be cheaper.
It's very easy to see that BMW wanted to make the 116i as quiet as possible. There can be two reasons for that. One is that it isn't a performance oriented model, it's more of a city car for wealthy customers therefore comfort takes priority.
What's more disappointing though is that when you're going slower in order to save fuel and follow the cars stupid instructions to short shift going uphill, it actually tells you that the savings mean 60 extra miles on one tank. That puts a big smile on your face until you realize that the 116i did 32 mpg on that trip with all the Eco Pro and a very light foot.
As I said earlier, this 116i didn't have many. The park assist told me when I was about to hit something, which comes handy in a car with such a poor visibility as the 1 Series. The C-pillar is the size of Texas, so good luck with the blind spots.
Funny fact: the USB port is located in a way that the BMW doesn't take the MINI key shaped flash drive I got from the two years ago. Had to use a Lamborghini one.
Does it drive like a BMW should? Apart from the lack of real power, it does. The chassis is very good, it's nicely balanced, and don't forget that this is the only rear-wheel drive compact car on the market!
Would I choose the hatchback over the coupe? Yes. It makes much more sense, and I don't know why don't they sell it to you. Send angry letters or cut your wurst intake as a protest.
One thing is for sure. The 116i is a good car overall, even if it's not the strongest character of the family. It feels very safe and the performance should be enough on a daily basis. A bit boring though.
Depends, as always. Do you want a new BMW? If yes, this is one of the cheapest you want because, trust me, you don't want a 114i. That's a very slow car even compered to this.
Imagine that you're driving a car that you're not familiar with. Still, you're in a rush. Would you keep pushing it if there was even a shadow of doubt about its stability? Probably not. But the 116i is amazingly stable, and thanks to the rear-wheel drive, if you want to go faster on country roads, you can play around with the tail when the traction control turned off.
All things considered, Munich’s last rear-drive hatchback is a cool car. I like the F20’s driving dynamics quite a bit, and a BMW is always a pleasant place to be. The 116i is no different and an alright proposition if all you ever do is commute to work and drive to the stores, but the not-good-enough motor kills a lot of the car’s potential. With a budget of thirty grand for a compact car, something along the lines of a Ford Focus ST or Renault Mégane RS won’t be quite as nice as a daily driver, but it comes with almost twice the power, which means it’s not only a means of transportation, but also a very fast toy all in one package.
If you like driving, a BMW is almost always a good idea. A cheap one, however, is a bit like a cut-to-pieces PG13 Die Hard film: a waste of money and talent. I say either cough up enough dough for a proper BMW or shop elsewhere. Yippie ki-yay, mother trucker!
The Bavarian manufacturer has always gone out of its way to make sure you know they are selling you the most driver oriented cars on the market. Yet, the 1 Series doesn’t even have a water temperature gauge. Every time a halfway decent car doesn’t give me access to the oil and water temperature, I get more than a bit upset, because the computers have the information anyways and nowadays, 98% of all gauge clusters do have some sort of electronic display. But it gets worse: when the E90 first came out, a BMW PR person told the German automobile club ADAC that they don’t want to distract the driver with unnecessary information. I know it’s not an M3, but this kind of information should at least be accessible through a basic menu.
Nevertheless, that’s still a shame, because with a better engine, the 1 Series is a great car. The stock suspension is a comfortable setup that is capable enough for some very enjoyable mountain road shenanigans. However, it is not a hardcore setup: under hard braking, the back gets very light indeed and sketchy rear axle behavior sometimes ensues. The much stiffer M suspension would probably go a long way in reducing the weight shift impact, but it would also severely diminish the ride quality – the electronic dampers are probably worth a try. The 6-speed manual is as good as BMW ‘boxes have always been and it’s paired with a clutch pedal that is awesome in every way. While the stock seats go low enough for me to find a great seating position, they certainly don’t give enough support, which is why the sport seats are a good option.
However, we re told that plans exist to offer BS+RI on the 116i as a paid option (like on the MINI One) at a later stage, hopefully by the time the car arrives in dealerships in October.
The 116i gets 17-inch Y-spoke alloys with 205/50 tyres, satin silver interior trim and cloth upholstery. From here on up, cruise control, auto air-con and a chrome-trimmed steering wheel are standard.
The 118i has the same engine as the 116i, only here it s tuned to give 170 hp and 250 Nm of torque. As a result, the mid-range car does the century sprint in 7.2 seconds before topping out at 222 km/h. Economy and CO2 figures are identical to those of the 116i.
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Engine stop-start. Selection of the driving mode to sharpen gearshifts, response of the throttle, and address. GPS, cruise control with braking car, front and rear sensors.
Exterior Colour: Metallic Estoril Blue Interior: Anthracite, Hexagon cloth... Registered: Sep 2015 Mileage: MOA Transmission: Automatic Fuel: Diesel MPG Combined: 78.5 mpg Registration: BK65ZXN
, Aluminium Hexagon interior trim with Bla, M rear spoiler, Headlight wash, Harman Kardon hi-fi, Adaptive headlights, M Sport braking system, Sun protection glass, Run flat tyres, Xenon headlights, High beam assistant, Windscreen with green shade band, Automatic Dimming Interior Mirror, Supplied with BMW Service Package,