Ford Ranger
Pick Up Double Cab Raptor 2.0 EcoBlue 210 Auto

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Metallic Paint
  • 0 MPG
  • Diesel
  • 0 - 62mph 0.00 seconds
  • 0 g/km

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Annual Mileage

Initial Rental (Months)

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Initial Rental inc. VAT excl. VAT £{{ (mainPrice * upfront).toLocaleString(undefined, {minimumFractionDigits: 2, maximumFractionDigits: 2}) }} £3,391.56
Administration Fee inc. VAT excl. VAT £294.00 £245.00
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From £{{ mainPrice }} £282.63
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Small Print

All vehicle images and car descriptions on this site are for illustration and reference purposes only and are not necessarily an accurate representation of the vehicle on offer.

You should try and estimate the distance you will travel as accurately as possible to try and avoid excess mileage charges at the end of your contract

Solid paint Standard (ex. VAT)
Metallic paint £600.00 (ex. VAT)
Premium paint £600.00 (ex. VAT)
SVO paint £625.00 (ex. VAT)
Raptor splash decal pack - Ranger £500.00 (ex. VAT)
Exterior dress up pack 3 - Ranger £1800.00 (ex. VAT)
Solid - Arctic white Standard (ex. VAT)
Metallic - Aluminium £600.00 (ex. VAT)
Metallic - Shadow black £600.00 (ex. VAT)
Metallic - Blue Lightning £600.00 (ex. VAT)
Metallic - Sedona orange £600.00 (ex. VAT)
Metallic - Meteor grey £600.00 (ex. VAT)
Metallic - Conquer grey £600.00 (ex. VAT)
Premium - Code orange £600.00 (ex. VAT)
SVO paint - Custom £625.00 (ex. VAT)
Locking wheel lug nut Standard (ex. VAT)
Non locking lug nuts Standard (ex. VAT)
Super matte leather - Ebony Standard (ex. VAT)
Front parking aid
Wireless Charging Pad
Speed sign recognition
Electric power assisted steering
Intelligent speed assistance
360 degree camera
Reverse parking aid
Lane changing warning and aid
Reverse brake assist
Electronic automatic gearshift
Blind spot monitoring with trailering
Advanced automated park system
Pro trailer backup assist
Full TFT/LCD instrument cluster
Passenger side roof mounted grab handle
A-pillar assist handle
Privacy glass
High mounted stop lamp
Body coloured door handles
Automatic headlights
Black grille
Electrochromic interior mirror
Daytime running lights
Under hood engine cover
Automatic headlamp levelling
Power front windows with one touch up/down
Rain sensitive windshield wipers
Black front fender grille
LED Front fog lamp
Rear splash guard
Rear fog lamps
Acoustic laminated windscreen
Electric windshield defroster
Electric rear window defroster
Tempered glass front window
E-marked glass
Power rear windows
Non locking capless fuel fill
Dual power heated fold back door mirror with pud lamps
Body colour exterior mirrors
Assisted conventional tailgate
Manual liftgate
Self coloured decklid handles
Extra large wheelarch flares
Accent colour HD front bumper
Front splash guard
Cast alloy side step
Metal underbody protection
Fog lamp bezel
Level 3 Taillamps
Auto high headlamp
Fuel tank guard
Front towing hooks
Rear towing hooks
360 lighting
Rear bumper step accent color
Level 3 LED matrix headlamps
Pollen filter
Heated steering wheel
Washer tank level warn lamp
Dual control system - Electronic air temperature control (EATC)
Roof storage for driver sunglasses
LED ambient interior lighting
Non woven carpet
Front premium floor mats
Driver and passenger sunvisor with mirror
12v socket in bedliner
Radio noise supression
Rear floor ducts
Fresh air heater
High series air register
Steering wheel with multimedia controls
Overhead console with dome lamps
Console with double lid
Locking glove box lid
Pull out cup holder
Super matte leather upholstery
Cargo light
Load box edge protectors
Tie down hooks
Trailer tow pack - Ranger
Lighting package level B - Ranger
Front seat pack 9 - Ranger
Rear seat pack 15 - Ranger
ICE feature pack 106 - Ranger
Functional upgrade pack 3 - Ranger
Technology package 73 - Ranger
Interior trim pack 15 - Ranger
Heavy duty terrain pack - Ranger
Wheel pack 19 - Ranger
Technology package 73 - Ranger Raptor
Driver and passenger airbag
Child proof rear door locks
Dual note electric horn
Breakdown warning triangle
Power door dead locks
Thatcham alarm system
Thatcham security system
2 Remote control unit - key fob
Stolen vehicle recovery system
Tailgate lock
Engine start/stop system
Performance suspension
Electric parking brake
Front and rear disc brakes
Locking rear axle
Rear power point plug
Collision mitigation system 2
ABS/ESP brakes with electronic brake boost
Post impact braking
400W Power inverter
Electrical outlet 3
Cabin socket and loadbox socket
Battery management system
Locking front axle
17" Aluminium spare wheel
Spare tire lock
17" alloy wheels painted in precision grey and all terrain tyres with Ford carbon black centre cap
Standard Euro Emissions
WLTP - CO2 (g/km) - Comb 278
CC 1996
Cylinders 4
Cylinder Layout
Number of Valves 16
Valve gear
Fuel Type
Catalytic Convertor
Engine Layout
Engine Make
Fuel Delivery
Cooling System
Automatic Transmission
Manual Transmission
WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Comb 10.6
WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Comb - TEH 12.7
WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Comb - TEL 9.2
WLTP - MPG - Comb 26.6
WLTP - MPG - Comb - TEH 22.2
WLTP - MPG - Comb - TEL 30.7
Insurance Group 1
Insurance Group 2
Chassis Engine Number
Vin/Frame No.
Coin Series
Coin Description
Exhaust System
Front Brakes
Rear Brakes
Hand Brake
Front Suspension
Rear Suspension
Did at least one aspect of this vehicles safety give cause for concern?
Coin Wheelbase Description Code
Coin Wheelbase Name Code
Coin Gross Vehicle Weight Code
Coin Power Output Code
Special Edition
Special Order
Based On ID
Running Cost League Headings
Ghost model for valuation purposes
NCAP Adult Occupant Protection % 84
NCAP Child Occupant Protection % 90
NCAP Overall Rating - Effective February 09 5
NCAP Pedestrian Protection % 74
NCAP Safety Assist % 84
Badge Engine CC 2
Badge Power 210
Vehicle Homologation Class
VAT qualifying vehicle - Seek advice from HMRC
Generation Mark 4
NCAP Overall Rating - LCV
Relative Height
Relative Length
BHP 210
Engine Power KW 155
Engine Torque LBS.FT 369
Engine Torque NM 500
Engine Torque MKG 51
Emissions Test Cycle
RDE Certification Level
Tyre Size Front
Tyre Size Rear
Tyre Size Spare
Wheel Type
Wheel Style
Tyre Make
Plated 3rd Axle
Plated 4th Axle
Space Saver?
Automatic Clutch
Wheelbase 3270
Height 1884
Height (including roof rails)
Front Overhang 885
Rear Overhang 1215
Side Load Door Width
Side Load Door Height
Lower Rear Door Width
Upper Rear Door Width
Rear Door Height
Gross Vehicle Weight 3280
Load Space Volume
Boot Capacity Saloons
Luggage Capacity - 2nd Row Seats Up
Luggage Capacity (Seats Down)
Luggage Capacity - 3rd Row Seats Up
Luggage Capacity - 3rd Row Seats Down
Luggage Capacity - 2nd Row Seats Removed
Luggage Capacity - 3rd Row Seats Removed
No. of Seats 5
Max. Roof Load
Luggage Capacity (Seats Up)


There are default expressions to adopt when viewing certain cars. A supercar, for example, should be greeted with slack-jawed wonderment. On sighting a heavily modified supermini complete with booming stereo and anti-social exhaust, a despairingly slow shake of the head always helps suggest its owner should know better. A vacant thousand yard stare fits for almost any MPV and a grimace of disapproval, tinged with underlying jealousy, usually works with gas-guzzling luxury 4x4s. The Smart Fortwo is another car that tends to provoke a reaction. We'll call it the Smart smirk and if you fancy experiencing this lighter side of motoring, a used version could be just the ticket.


Models Covered: (1.0 petrol, 800cc diesel, 30kW electric / Coupe, Cabriolet [pure, pulse, passion, Brabus])


People smirked at the Smart virtually from day one. It was primarily because of its diminutive size but the unusual colour schemes that ranged from the day-glow to floral and leopard skin prints also helped raise a chuckle. Smart, however, took itself a little more seriously. You see, this has always been a company with convictions - of the non-criminal variety, that is. From the outset, the firm believed in its cleverly packaged two-seater citycar design as a revolutionary concept for the future of urban motoring. And to think we thought it was a bit of fun. Smart argued that for the majority of the time, people in cities didn't need anything larger than its city car and that urban motorists were inefficiently choosing vehicles for the rare occasions when extra space was necessary. It had a point but the public being the public, they proved rather more resistant to change than Smart might have liked. Although successful, the first Smart city car wasn't the huge hit that had been hoped for. The second generation model featured here was a second bite at the cherry. The original car was sold from 2003 to 2007 in various guises but when the second generation version arrived, it adopted a more grown-up approach. It was a larger car, with a larger engine and a higher quality interior that still had only two seats but offered more spacious accommodation. The base engine was a 1,000cc petrol unit that was offered in 61, 71 and 84bhp form, the latter of which benefited from the inclusion of a turbocharger. A Brabus model arrived soon afterwards with power upped to 98bhp. In some European markets, the ForTwo was sold with a tiny 800cc diesel engine from the outset but that didn't come to the UK until 2009. It was joined by the mhd (Micro Hybrid Drive) models which added stop and start technology to the mix. Around the same period, Smart began offering the ForTwo ED electric vehicle on lease to large companies and local authorities.

What You Get

There's still a strong desire amongst city car owners to have rear seats, even though they're likely to be used less regularly than the Queen's skateboard. A boot of more than 220-litres is another feature that the Smart deems unnecessary but the indications are that people like to have one all the same. You could also argue that the Smart is a little too small at under three meters in length and just over 1.5m wide. Still, it's perfect in town even if outside the city limits the car is towered over by tailgating HGVs and buffeted by cross winds. Smart, of course, would counter that all of this frippery falls outside the ForTwo's remit of providing affordable, funky urban transport - something it does do exceedingly well. Taken in isolation, the ForTwo doesn't look too different to its immediate predecessor but sit the two cars back to back and it's easy to see where the changes were made. For a start, the Smart swelled by almost 20cm in length and 4.3cm in width but don't worry, it's still tiny. The track and the wheelbase were also stretched but the majority of the length was imposed upon the company by pedestrian crash legislation. Inside, this ForTwo feels like part of the Mercedes-Benz family, rather than the troublesome stepchild that Smart's prestigious parent company would rather forget. Space for the two occupants is surprisingly generous, the switchgear feels quite upmarket and build quality is strong while the trademark funky design remains. The entry-level Pure version is quite basic. It comes with a two-spoke steering wheel, a black grooved plastic roof and steel wheels. The lower part of the instrument panel is made of grained black plastic, as are the door trims. There are even manual window winders. Everything bar the essentials for two adults to get cheaply and stylishly about town is stripped away. The top-spec Passion version might fit the bill better with its electric windows and panoramic smoked glass roof.

What You Pay

Please contact us for an exact up-to-date valuation.

What to Look For

The ForTwo mark two has proven reasonably reliable to date. Check for the usual parking knocks and bodywork damage that city cars tend to sustain but don't be unduly put off if you find any as the car's plastic body panels were designed to be cheap to repair. The Cabriolet models have had issues with leaks and water damage to the roof but these should have been fixed under warranty on early cars.

Replacement Parts

(approx based on 2007 FourTwo Passion) A new clutch assembly retails for around £180, and an exhaust system costs about the same. Front brake pads are roughly £25, which given that they're about the size of a matchbox would seem about right.

On the Road

Straight line speed is not a ForTwo forte. The entry-level 61bhp car takes 16.7s to reach 62mph and the 19.8s it takes the diesel ForTwo to cover 0-62mph sprint makes the word sprint look grossly inappropriate. Remember Smart's unflinching focus on urban motoring, though and it makes more sense. On the road in its metropolitan element, the increment it takes the ForTwo to reach motorway cruising speeds is an irrelevance. Whichever engine is fitted, the Smart feels nippy enough when firing away from the lights and is relatively unfazed by inclines. Buyers who do want some more firepower under their right foot can choose the 84bhp engine (10.9s for the 0-62mph) or the 99bhp Brabus (9.9s) The turning circle is hilariously tight and if there's an easier car to park, we'd like to see it. There's almost enough room for a pair of Smarts to double up in most conventional parking bays. With the second generation car, Smart's designers did the decent thing and got rid of the sequential gearbox that was used in the original car, swapping its jerky six-gear set-up for a faster shifting, five-speed unit. The standard manual shift option gives decent control, letting you prod the lever to select gears yourself or flip the optional steering wheel paddles. Lift off the gas as you do this and it manages nicely enough but the softouch fully-automatic mode that features on the Passion models is preferable most of the time. This still isn't one of the great sequential auto boxes. The introduction of mhd (micro hybrid drive) in more recent second generation fortwo models made a big difference to fuel consumption, with improvements of nearly 30% around town where the system's start/stop function disables the engine at traffic lights or in urban queues. As a result, the 71bhp model manages 57.6mpg in town and 65.7mpg on the combined cycle, putting out just 103g/km of CO2. You can't beat a diesel of course when it comes to running costs and the cdi manages an astonishing 80.7mpg in town use and 83.1mpg on the combined cycle, whilst outputting just 88g/km of CO2.


It took a while but motorists gradually started to come round to Smart's way of thinking. Smart's problem was that rival manufacturers did too. The ForTwo once stood virtually alone as a city car that adhered strictly to the principles of compact size, light weight, maximum fuel economy and a trendy urban cool image. By the time the second generation came along, you couldn't move at the motorshows for dinky vehicles from rival manufacturers trying to annex a slice of Smart's territory. To date, however, the ForTwo remains arguably the purest exponent of the genre. Whether its reluctance to bend its own rules will give it an edge in the small car future remains to be seen but used buyers seeking chic urban transport for two could do a lot worse.

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