Porsche models

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Finance representative example (PCP)

Total cash price £18,999. Borrowing £15,199 with a £3,800 deposit at a representative APR of 12.9%.

49 monthly payments
£307.34
Fixed interest rate
12.9%
Total amount payable
£24,412.11
Cost of credit
£5,413.11
Optional final payment
£5,860.00
Annual mileage limit
6000 miles

Porsche model guide

What Porsche models are there?

Porsche’s car range includes mainly sports cars. The lineup kicks off with the Boxster two-seat convertible. Most versions come with a turbocharged four-cylinder petrol engine mounted behind the driver that gives excellent performance, either with a snappy six-speed manual gearbox or lightning-fast optional PDK automatic. Range-topping GTS models get a beefier 4.0-litre six-cylinder engine for even more performance.

Next up is the Cayman two-seat coupe – this can be thought of as the hard-top counterpart to the convertible Boxster. As a result, the interior design and excellent on-road performance will be instantly familiar to anyone who’s sat in its sister car. Again, amateur racing drivers will especially love the 4.0-litre engine option, which brings great acceleration and an even better soundtrack.

Sitting above the two-seat Porsche sports cars is the iconic 911. This is most likely the model you first think of when asked to picture ‘a Porsche’ and has been a mainstay of the brand’s lineup for well over half a century. A distinctive feature of the 911 is the decision to mount the engine at the back, behind the rear axle. This gives superb grip when accelerating, along with making enough space in the cabin for rear seats – although they’re so small, they’re really only suitable for use on very short journeys.

If you like the idea of a Porsche, but can’t quite convince the family that two seats will be enough, the Panamera might be the answer. This luxurious model is available as both a four-door saloon and a spacious Sport Turismo estate, and both have loads of room for four or five adults to get comfortable. Despite its more sensible positioning, the Panamera still flings itself into turns with the deftness of a much lighter sports car, and has more than enough power to give you a thrill when you floor it.

 

Which Porsche models are SUVs?

The smallest model in Porsche’s premium SUV lineup is the Macan, which is roughly the same size as an Audi Q5 or BMW X3. It might look like an SUV on the outside but, on the road, the Macan feels much more Porsche-like, with flat, grippy handling and strong performance from its turbocharged petrol engines. The plush and spacious cabin is plenty large enough for five adults and their luggage.

The range-topping Porsche SUV is the Cayenne. This was one of the first true luxury SUVs to go on sale in the early 2000s and remains one of the most accomplished choices in the segment. It’s fast, comfortable, well made and handles extremely well on road with astonishingly little body roll for such a tall, heavy vehicle. Being larger than the Macan means passengers get even more room to stretch out and store cargo. If you can sacrifice a little practicality, there’s also a swoopier Cayenne Coupe version.

FAQs

Yes, Porsche’s entry into the electric car segment is the Taycan. A brief glance might lead you to think the Taycan is simply an electric version of the Panamera – it’s also offered both as a four-door saloon and Sport Turismo estate – but, look closer, and you’ll see the Taycan is lower and more coupe-like, giving it an extremely sporty stance on the road. The mighty 800V battery and motor system means the Taycan can accelerate faster than most supercars.

Porsche’s performance in reliability surveys has been fairly mixed. Some publications such as JD Power have ranked the brand relatively well, while others such as ReliabilityIndex have put it closer to the bottom of the table. It’s worth remembering that, the more features a car has, the more things there are to go wrong so, because Porsches often come loaded with optional extras, there are potentially many failure points that can bring the rating down. As ever, keeping up with scheduled service intervals is the best way to keep your car running smoothly for many years to come.

PDK is Porsche-speak for its automatic gearboxes so, if you see a Porsche advertised with PDK, it’ll change gear for you. The acronym stands for Porsche-Doppelkupplungsgetriebe, which translates to Porsche dual-clutch gearbox. PDK is known for lightning-fast shifts that helps automatic Porsche models feel just as sporty as their manual counterparts.

GT3 is a trim level exclusive to the Porsche 911 sports car. GT3 models are meant to feel as close to a 911 race car as you can get on the road. That means you get lightweight parts, even more power from the engine, and upgraded brakes and suspension to cope with the faster cornering speeds the GT3 can achieve.

While GT3 is only available on the 911, GTS trim brings a little race-track flavour to the rest of the Porsche range. GTS brings more engine power and upgraded handling, helping Porsche’s already quite sporty cars feel even more thrilling on a twisty road.

Porsche Connect is the company’s name for its connected vehicle services. These can be accessed via the free Porsche Connect app, available from your smartphone’s app store. Services include remote location such as in a car park, along with remote monitoring of vehicle information, and the ability to lock and unlock the car from your phone.

The Sport Chrono pack is an option pack available on many Porsche models. This package brings a suite of subtle performance upgrades including launch control and a new Sport Plus driving mode that makes control responses feel even sharper. You also get a stopwatch mounted on the dash for keeping track of your lap times around the Sainsbury’s car park.

Yes, you can! All Motorpoint’s used Porsche cars are available with flexible finance, including hire purchase (HP) and personal contract purchase (PCP) options.