Nissan models

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Finance representative example (PCP)

Total cash price £24,999. Borrowing £19,999 with a £5,000 deposit at a representative APR of 12.9%.

49 monthly payments
£353.33
Fixed interest rate
12.9%
Total amount payable
£32,841.62
Cost of credit
£7,842.62
Optional final payment
£10,882.00
Annual mileage limit
6000 miles

Nissan buying guide

What Nissan models are there?

Nissan has traditionally built both cars and SUVs but, with many family buyers now favouring taller SUV models, the brand’s car lineup has shrunk somewhat in the 21st century.

The entry-point into Nissan ownership is the Micra. This nameplate has been around for decades and has earned a reputation for being extremely dependable – just look at all the ancient Micras still reliably delivering pizzas every day across the UK. The latest version gets much sharper looks than its predecessors and still offers just enough room for five adults to squeeze in for shorter journeys.

The only other conventional car offered in the Nissan lineup is the 370Z sports car. In a world of high-tech hybrids, the 370Z is refreshingly old school, with a beefy 3.7-litre petrol engine up front, mated to a six-speed manual gearbox and rear-wheel drive. If you can live with the cramped cabin and higher fuel bills, few other models on sale today offer this kind of raw, unfiltered driving experience.

 

Which Nissan models are SUVs?

Nissan has a rich history of building SUV and off-road models. As a result, it now fields a selection of SUVs across different size and price ranges to tempt more potential customers.

First up is the Nissan Juke, now in its second generation. The first Juke was something of a trailblazer, being one of the first supermini-sized crossovers sold to the public, and earned a spot on many driveways thanks to its bold looks. The latest Juke simply improves the recipe with a more grown-up driving experience and an even more plush cabin.

If you need enough space for a family, however, the Nissan Qashqai might be the choice for you. This SUV has earned a reputation for being a great all-rounder thanks to its practical cabin and soft, comfortable suspension. Quiet DiG-T petrol engines are a great choice for city and suburban buyers, while frugal dCi diesels make a better choice for long-distance drivers.

At the top of the Nissan SUV range is the X-Trail. This takes the Qashqai as a starting point and stretches it out a little to accommodate a third row of seats, bringing the total to seven. This makes it easier to live with if you regularly carry lots of passengers and, with the seats folded, leaves you with a load area that’s big enough for even the largest of labradors.

FAQs

Nissan was one of the first carmakers to truly embrace the modern electric car with the launch of the Leaf in 2010. This affordable EV essentially existed in a class of one for several years until the likes of General Motors and Renault launched their own battery-powered models that could compete on price.

The second-generation Leaf improves on its predecessor in nearly every way – offering more passenger room, more boot space, and even more range for the money. Basic 40kWh versions can cover a respectable 168 miles on a full charge, or you can upgrade to a 62kWh variant that can cover more than 230 miles between charges.

Nissan’s reliability scores as a brand are a little all over the place. Publications such as ReliabilityIndex have rated the company as above average for dependability, but others such as Warranty Wise have been more critical, placing it closer to the middle of the table. As ever, maintaining proper servicing intervals is key to ensuring your Nissan lasts as long as possible.

NissanConnect is the company’s name for its connected vehicle services. You can download the free NissanConnect Services app to your smartphone to access these functions. Services include remote control of vehicle functions, car location monitoring, and maintenance and servicing options.

DiG-T is Nissan’s brand name for its petrol engines. These units are downsized and turbocharged compared to the engines they replaced, meaning they return at least the same amount of power with lower fuel consumption. Naming nerds among you might want to know the badge stands for Direct-Injection Gasoline Turbocharged.

Xtronic is Nissan’s name for its automatic gearbox. Xtronic gearboxes are CVT-style autos, which can achieve some very impressive fuel economy figures provided you don’t drive aggressively, but can sound a bit strained if you completely floor the throttle.

ProPilot is the brand name for Nissan’s level-2 semi-autonomous driving features, available on some of its models. Like equivalent semi-autonomous systems, ProPilot is mainly intended for highway use, where you’ll spend long stretches keeping mostly the same speed in the same lane. In these scenarios, ProPilot can control the vehicle’s steering and speed provided it’s satisfied you’re paying attention by holding the steering wheel.

Yes, Nissan is a Japanese company currently headquartered in Nishi-ku, Yokohama. It traces its roots back more than one hundred years and has variously existed under other brand names including Datsun and Prince. ‘Nissan’ sounds very similar to the Japanese words ‘ni’ and ‘san’, which mean two and three so, as a result, Nissan race cars often compete with the number 23 as a small nod to the company. These days, it’s in a manufacturing alliance with Renault and Mitsubishi, meaning models from these three carmakers sometimes share parts.

Yes you can! See finance options for nearly new Nissan models from Motorpoint, including both hire purchase (HP) and personal contract purchase (PCP) packages.