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Are Vauxhall Corsa a good buy?

Are Vauxhall Corsa a good buy?

The Vauxhall Corsa is fun to drive, well-equipped and a great all-rounder, but uncompetitive pricing may hold it back. The latest Vauxhall Corsa is miles better than the car it replaced, offering a much more convincing blend of performance, economy, comfort and driving pleasure.

Is there a new Vauxhall Corsa coming out?

The new £15,550 Vauxhall Corsa will go on sale in January 2020. Vauxhall has unveiled the new fifth-generation Vauxhall Corsa at the Frankfurt Motor Show. The car is claimed to have class-leading aerodynamics and a lower weight than its predecessor, which bodes well for fuel economy, ride quality and handling.

Is the new Corsa bigger than the old Corsa?

Practicality. Even though the last Corsa was no bigger than its predecessor, interior space was reasonable. There’s enough room for three people across the rear bench and a good amount of headroom, although the boot is slightly smaller than the equivalent Fiesta’s (285 vs 292 litres).

Is Vauxhall Corsa comfortable?

All occupants will find the latest Corsa largely comfortable, with its all-new suspension setup tuned for the potholed roads of the UK. It’s especially supple around town at lower speeds – where Corsas will generally spend most of their time.

Are Vauxhall Corsa VXR any good?

evo Verdict As any good hot hatch should be, the new Corsa VXR is a great deal of fun and alarmingly quick down a twisty road. The VXR has better pace and grip, but the ST’s superb damping quality ensures it remains a serious contender and our hot hatch of choice – though Vauxhall’s effort should be applauded.

Is the new Vauxhall Corsa bigger?

The new Vauxhall Corsa is 39mm longer than the car it replaces and has a 28mm longer wheel base, which makes a noticeable improvement to rear-seat legroom. Old and new cars share the same exterior width (1765mm), however the newer model has more elbow and hip room on the inside than the car it replaces.

At what mileage do cars start having problems?

Generally, vehicles are likely to start experiencing problems after the 100,000-mile mark. Also, in most cases, they no longer have a valid manufacturer’s warranty, meaning you have to pay for repairs out of your own pocket when something goes wrong.