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2013 (62) Jaguar XF 3.0d V6 S Portfolio 4dr Auto [Start Stop]

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Only £12,298

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Featured specification

Standard specification

Driver Convenience

7" colour screenBluetooth telephone connectivity
Driver information centreNavigation system with HDD mapping, RDS/TMC + DVD player
Rear parking sensorService interval indicator
Servotronic PASTrip computer with dual function


Auxiliary input socketBluetooth audio streaming
DAB digital radio moduleMedia interface
Meridian 825W premium sound system with dolby prologic surround, CD, 17 speakers + subwooferSteering wheel mounted audio/cruise controls

Exterior Features

Approach lampsAuto dimming rear view mirror
Automatic headlightsBi-Xenon headlights with LED day running lights
Body colour bumpersBright window surrounds
Electric adjustable heated door mirrorsElectric folding and auto dimming door mirrors
Electric front/rear windows with one touch/auto up/downHeadlight washers
Heated front windscreen and timerHeated rear window with timer
Laminated windscreenLED tail lights
Rain sensor windscreen wipers 

Interior Features

12V socket in rear of vehicle2 X front 12v power sockets
3 rear seat head restraints3 spoke leather steering wheel
60/40 asymmetric split folding rear seatsAuxiliary heater
Bright metal foot pedalsCoat hooks
Driver/passenger lumbar adjustmentDrivers footrest
Dual zone climate controlFolding rear centre armest
Footwell lightsFront armrest
Front centre console storage boxFront seat and rear pockets
Heated and cooled front seatsInterior mood lighting
Isofix child seat preparationJaguar sense
JaguarDrive selectorPremium carpet mats
Reach/rake electric adjustable steering column + entry/exit tilt awayRear centre head restraint
Softgrain leather instrument panel and door top rollsSteering wheel gearshift paddles
Sunvisors with illuminated vanity mirrorsTwin front cupholders
Twin rear cupholders 


Aero dynamics pack - XFDynamics pack - XF

Passive Safety

ABS+EBAAnti-whiplash front headrests
Brake pad warning lightCornering brake control
Driver/Front Passenger airbagsDSC - Dynamic Stability Control
Electronic parking brakeFront/rear seatbelt pre-tensioners
Side airbagsSide curtain airbags
Three 3 point rear seatbelts 


Drive away door lockingKeyless entry system
Keyless StartRemote central locking


Contrast stitching 


Alloy space saver spare wheel
The vehicle information above was correct at time of manufacture. Please speak to the dealership for full current specification.

Technical specification

Emissions - ICE

CO2 (g/km)159Standard Euro EmissionsEURO 5

Engine and Drive Train

CamshaftQUAD CAMCatalytic ConvertorTrue
CC2993Compression Ratio16.0:1
Cylinder LayoutV6Cylinders6
Cylinders - Bore (mm)84Cylinders - Stroke (mm)90
Engine LayoutNORTH SOUTHFuel DeliveryCOMMON RAIL
Gears8 SPEEDNumber of Valves24

Fuel Consumption - ICE

EC Combined (mpg)47EC Directive 1999/100/EC AppliesTrue
EC Extra Urban (mpg)56.5EC Urban (mpg)37.7


Badge Engine CC3.0Badge Power275
Coin DescriptionV6 [Start Stop]Coin SeriesS Portfolio
Generation Mark1Insurance Group 1 - 50 Effective January 0744E
Manufacturers Corrosion Perforation Guarantee - Years6Manufacturers Paintwork Guarantee - Years3
NCAP Adult Occupant Protection %78NCAP Child Occupant Protection %65
NCAP Overall Rating - Effective February 094NCAP Pedestrian Protection %43
NCAP Safety Assist %71Service Interval Frequency - Months12
Service Interval Mileage16000Standard manufacturers warranty - Mileage999999
Standard manufacturers warranty - Years3Timing Belt Interval Mileage112000
Vehicle Homologation ClassM1 


0 to 60 mph (secs)True0 to 62 mph (secs)5.9
Engine Power - BHP275Engine Power - KW202
Engine Power - PSTrueEngine Power - RPM4000
Engine Torque - LBS.FT443Engine Torque - MKG61.2
Engine Torque - NM600Engine Torque - RPM2000


Alloys?TrueSpace Saver?True
Tyre Size Front255/35 R20Tyre Size Rear255/35 R20
Tyre Size SpareSPACE SAVERWheel StyleHYDRA
Wheel Type20" ALLOY 

Vehicle Dimensions

Width (including mirrors)2053 

Weight and Capacities

Fuel Tank Capacity (Litres)64Luggage Capacity (Seats Down)923
Luggage Capacity (Seats Up)500Max. Towing Weight - Braked1850
Max. Towing Weight - Unbraked750No. of Seats5
Turning Circle - Kerb to Kerb11.48
The vehicle information above was correct at time of manufacture. Please speak to the dealership for full current specification.

Independent review

Review courtesy of Car and Driving

Jaguar XF

By Andy Enright


The Jaguar XF is one of those cars that quietly goes about its business, doing very well for its manufacturer, seemingly content to let other big executive cars hog the limelight. No, it doesn't sell in anything like the numbers of a BMW 5 Series or a Mercedes E-Class and while Jaguar would like it to, they're secretly delighted at the reception it's got here and abroad. The original XF wowed the crowds when it was launched back in 2007 at the Frankfurt Motor Show. Well, it wowed about 90% of the crowds, the other 10% grumbling that it looked like a big Mondeo. Getting away from a hidebound design language was kind of the point of that original XF. It could look like anything vaguely good-looking as long as there was nothing of the old-school about it. If you couldn't picture Arthur Daley sitting in one, it was a winner. Here's what to look for when buying one of the post-2011 facelift models.


The XF had a facelift? Who knew? Perhaps Jaguar could have been a bit more effusive about the changes to the XF, but they were probably getting a bit giddy about getting ready to launch their F-TYPE sports car and perhaps overlooked this big seller as a result. Nevertheless, in September 2011 we got the restyled Jag XF, with a new bonnet, front and rear lights and bumpers, front wings and improvements to the interior switchgear, the navigation system and seats. Not long afterwards, in January 2012, Jaguar launched an entry-level diesel version, the 163PS 2.2-litre model offering a more affordable gateway to XF ownership than its 190PS siblings. In September of that year, there was some more fine-tuning of the range, with the XFR Sport Pack derivative being announced. A more significant entrant was the Sportbrake estate model, which added much-needed breadth to the XF line-up. The monster XFR-S was announced in 2013, with the Sportbrake version arriving in Spring 2014. Jaguar announced a run-out special in the shape of the R-Sport Black model at the start of 2015. This featured 20" Black Kalimnos alloy wheels and a 770w Meridian Surround Sound system, the brand claiming that the R-Sport Black offered an additional £8,770 worth of value over standard R-Sport models for just a £2,100 increase to its price. The successor to the XF was first teased in 2014, with an official unveiling at the 2015 New York Show.

What You Get

The original XF was a beautiful piece of styling, a shape you'd be frightened to aesthetically fiddle with. But Jaguar Design Director Ian Callum wasn't and somehow, the improvements made to this revised version manage to create a far more eye-catching interpretation of the 2007 C-XF concept car - the model that the whole XF concept was originally based upon. Post-2011 facelifted XFs got the kind of front end many owners might like to have seen from the beginning, with a redesigned grille, a sculpted bonnet, streamlined wings and, most notably, bi-function HID xenon headlamps resembling those of the larger XJ saloon, complete with jewel-like LED daytime running lights arranged in a 'J' pattern. Wander past the Aston Martin-style side vents in the wings and you'll find that there are LEDs at the rear too, these extending further into the bootlid beneath the signature chrome strip. Inside, not much being wrong with the original design of this car, there wasn't a great deal for the facelifted version to fix. The auto gear selector still rises into the palm of your hand on start up as the dashboard airvents acrobatically turn into position to greet you as you fire the ignition. Only those very familiar with the original model will recognise the more supportive seats, the smarter satin-feel switches and the classier graphics on the central 7-inch touch screen that looks after most of the main dashboard functions. Relax inside an XF and from the stitched leather dashboard and door cappings to the aluminium and wood furnishings, it really does feel special. The craftsmanship, materials and attention to detail all impress. Jaguar's designers have sought to find more interesting ways to say 'luxury', and largely, their efforts have worked. The lines are clean and pure, the materials are familiar, but with a very modern flavour - from soft-grained leathers to real wood veneers with a bold, contemporary spin. Even the phosphor blue interior lighting has its own mood. Unfortunately, it would have taken more than a mid-life facelift to free up any extra space at the rear. The coupe-like styling tells here. Once you get inside though, there's slightly more space than the flowing exterior lines might lead you to expect, even if boxier rivals can do better. The prominent transmission tunnel means that there's only really room for two adults but headroom might be a slight problem for the tallest occupants. Jaguar is unapologetic on this front, pointing out the undeniable fact that for most potential owners, as long as rear seat room is adequate, then luggage space and sporty styling represent higher priorities. Just as well then, that there is a reasonable amount of boot space at 500-litres, even if that figure can't quite match that offered by obvious rivals. If it isn't enough, then you can at least push forward the rear seat backs to extend the luggage bay out to 923-litres.

What to Look For

In contrast to earlier generations of Jaguar cars which had their fair share of niggling faults, the XF has suffered no major problems, which is great news for used buyers. The usual cautions still apply though: stick to main dealers or reputable specialists and don't be tempted by a potential bargain car that doesn't have its service history present and correct. The XF's wheels are rather prone to kerbing, so check that they haven't been too badly scuffed and check for stone chipping especially on models that have covered higher miles.

Replacement Parts

(approx based on a 2009 Jaguar XFR) A full exhaust system (without catalyst) is around £850. Front shock absorbers are about £200 a pair. An alternator is about £300 and a starter motor around £300. Front brake pads are around £120.

On the Road

Executive sector customers often buy their cars based on their balance sheet performance. Few though, will select an XF that way. Here's a car you choose for the way it makes you feel at the wheel - before indeed you've even gone anywhere. If you haven't tried one before, join us for a taste of the Jaguar experience. You get in and on entry, the start button pulses red, like a heartbeat. Prod it to start and the JaguarDrive auto gearbox selector rises into the palm of your hand while rotating air conditioning vents somersault into action. It's quite a performance - and you never tire of admiring it. At the same time though, as you first set off, there's a nagging doubt of style over substance. Most used examples you'll come across will feature a 2.2-litre diesel beneath the bonnet, an engine introduced as the key change with the 2011 XF facelift. This PSA Group/Ford-derived unit had previously been more commonly seen in cars from the next class down - Ford Mondeos, Citroen C5s and Peugeot 508s. Could it really ever be classy enough to power such a quintessential Jaguar? And could it properly propel a 1.7-tonne executive saloon? Jaguar always maintained that this unit was well up to the task - and emphasised the point with this facelifted model via a considerable programme of re-fettling which included low friction pistons, a new camshaft and a water-cooled turbo, plus copious soundproofing to try and achieve the kind of silent running that customers of the Coventry brand will expect. The 190PS result is quite something. A car as fast - and as quiet - as the original 2.7-litre V6 XF diesel, yet capable of running 15 further miles on every gallon and with CO2 figures in a different league. At no point on the move in this Jaguar does it occur to you that there are only four cylinders under the bonnet. Which means that the price of progress here has a very pleasant ring to it indeed. Twist the gear selector to 'S' for a more dynamic demeanour and sixty from rest in this 2.2D model occupies eight seconds dead on the way to a top speed of 140mph, drive through the rear wheels being via a ZF automatic gearbox (the only transmission option) with steering wheel-mounted paddle shifters controlling no fewer than eight speeds. Are all those ratios really necessary in a car with a prodigious 450Nm of torque? Probably not, and there are times, when accelerating hard with the engine labouring under the weight of the heavy bodyshell, that the gearbox swaps cogs a little more frequently than you'd like for really relaxed progress. So seamless and silky-smooth are the changes though, that most won't really mind. The few that do still have the option to select either of the 3.0-litre V6 diesels that were carried forward from the pre-facelift version of this car, these developing either 240 or 270PS. In the faster of the two, sixty from rest will detain you for just 5.9s on the way to a top speed that has to be artificially limited at 155mph. Which makes it hard to understand why anyone would want to opt for the rare normally aspirated 385PS 5.0-litre petrol V8 XF derivative, even if they couldn't be bothered with Benefit-in-Kind taxation. Where this big V8 does make some sort of sense is in the flagship XFR super-saloon where a supercharger boosts its output to 510PS to take on such as BMW's M5 and Mercedes' E63 AMG. These cars are faster, but they don't have this Jaguar's brilliant balance of sharp handling and cosseting ride. No other car in the Executive sector does and it's an attribute just as evident in the 2.2-litre diesel. Actually, come to think of it, this variant is even better in that respect. Because it gets the smallest and lightest XF engine, the front end is lighter too - which makes this particular model feel especially agile on twistier roads. There's optional adaptive damping but you don't really need it: you're as comfortable in this car pushing on in a B-road blast as you will be soaking up the motorway miles.


The Jaguar XF is one of the more interesting choices in the executive car sector and it seems much more appealing in post-2011 facelifted guise. One look at used prices will demonstrate the esteem the trade holds these cars in, so if you're expecting a car with all the handling of a BMW 5 Series for Ford Mondeo money, you might come away a bit crestfallen. The 2.2-litre diesels will be the default pick for most people but the XF-R and XFR-S models could be where the bargain hunters look first.


* Depending on the age of the vehicle, MPG and CO2 may be quoted using either NEDC or WLTP testing standards.  Find out more

Figures are provided for comparison purposes. Fuel consumption under real world driving conditions and the CO2 produced will depend upon a number of factors, including any accessories fitted after registration, variations in driving styles, weather conditions and vehicle load.

Wigan Motorstore

Wigan Wallgate, Wigan, WN3 4AL

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Call now on 01942 949011**

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