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2015 (15) Land Rover Discovery Sport2.2 SD4 SE Tech 5dr

Aberdeen Craigshaw Road Complex
Only £23,998
£2400 deposit
£343.59 per month

Call now on 01224 426076*

Enquire now

This vehicle may have been advertised at the higher price for less than 28 days, but for a minimum of 10 days.

Standard specification

Driver Convenience

Cruise controlFront Parking Aid
InControl remoteLane departure warning system
PASPower tailgate
Rear parking aidSD card satellite navigation system
Service interval indicatorTrip computer

Entertainment

Bluetooth connectivity including audio streamingDAB Digital radio
iPod connectionSteering wheel mounted audio controls
USB connection located in centre console 

Exterior Features

Automatic headlightsBody coloured bumpers
Electric front/rear windowsFront fog lamps
Heated windscreenRain sensitive windscreen wipers
Rear wiper 

Interior Features

2 seats in 3rd row2nd row 60/40 split/fold
2nd row folding rear centre armrestCentre console with sliding front armrest
Front and rear headrestsIlluminated vanity mirrors
Isofix child seat preparationLoadspace cover
Slide/recline 2nd row seatsTilt/reach adjustable steering wheel

Safety

3 point seatbelts on all seatsABS
CBC - (Cornering brake control)Collision mitigation braking system
Driver/Front Passenger airbagsDrivers knee airbag
Electronic brake force distributionElectronic parking brake
Emergency brake assistESP + traction control
Pedestrian airbag systemSide and curtain airbags for front and 2nd row seats
Tyre pressure monitoring system 

Security

ImmobiliserLocking wheel nuts
Volumetric anti theft alarm 

Technical

Diesel particulate filter
The vehicle information above was correct at time of manufacture. Please speak to the dealership for full current specification.

Technical specification

Emissions

CO2 (g/km)162Standard Euro EmissionsEURO 5

Engine and Drive Train

CamshaftDOHCCatalytic ConvertorTrue
CC2179Compression Ratio15.8:1
Cylinder LayoutIN-LINECylinders4
Cylinders - Bore (mm)85Cylinders - Stroke (mm)96
Engine LayoutFRONT TRANSVERSEFuel DeliveryCOMMON RAIL
Gears6 SPEEDNumber of Valves16
TransmissionMANUAL 

Fuel Consumption

EC Combined (mpg)46.3EC Directive 1999/100/EC AppliesTrue
EC Extra Urban (mpg)50.4EC Urban (mpg)40.4

General

Badge Engine CC2.2Badge Power190
Coin DescriptionSD4Coin SeriesSE Tech
Insurance Group 1 - 50 Effective January 0728EManufacturers Corrosion Perforation Guarantee - Years6
Manufacturers Paintwork Guarantee - Years3NCAP Adult Occupant Protection %93
NCAP Child Occupant Protection %83NCAP Overall Rating - Effective February 095
NCAP Pedestrian Protection %69NCAP Safety Assist %82
Service Interval Frequency - Months12Service Interval Mileage16000
Standard manufacturers warranty - Mileage60000Standard manufacturers warranty - Years3
Vehicle Homologation ClassM1 

Performance

0 to 60 mph (secs)True0 to 62 mph (secs)9.8
Engine Power - BHP190Engine Power - KW140
Engine Power - PSTrueEngine Power - RPM3500
Engine Torque - LBS.FT310Engine Torque - MKG43
Engine Torque - NM420Engine Torque - RPM1750
Top Speed117 

Tyres

Alloys?TrueTyre Size Front235/60 R18
Tyre Size Rear235/60 R18Tyre Size SpareTYRE REPAIR KIT
Wheel StyleSTYLE 109Wheel Type18" ALLOY

Vehicle Dimensions

Height1724Length4599
Wheelbase2741Width2069
Width (including mirrors)2173 

Weight and Capacities

Fuel Tank Capacity (Litres)65Gross Vehicle Weight2600
Luggage Capacity (Seats Down)1698Luggage Capacity (Seats Up)981
Max. Loading Weight746Max. Roof Load75
Max. Towing Weight - Braked2000Max. Towing Weight - Unbraked750
Minimum Kerbweight1854No. of Seats7
Turning Circle - Kerb to Kerb11.86
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

Land Rover Discovery Sport SD4

By Andy Enright

Introduction

Chart the history of Land Rover and it hasn't always been smooth sailing. There have been periods when the company has turned out some fantastic products and then there have been years spent in the automotive doldrums. Many industry commentators felt that when the company was divested from Ford's Premier Auto Group in 2007, it was the beginning of the end. The new owner, TATA Motors, had no record of managing a prestige brand and little in the way of automotive track record to call upon. Sometimes it's great to be proven wrong. That acquisition saw Land Rover go from strength to strength. In 2010 we got the fourth-generation Discovery. In 2011 the brilliant Range Rover Evoque debuted and instantly became the best-selling car in its class. The fourth-generation Range Rover appeared in 2012 and in 2014 we got perhaps the biggest surprise, the replacement of the Freelander with the seven-seat Discovery Sport. Demand for this vehicle has been stratospheric and the first batch of cars were all sold with the 190PS SD4 diesel engine, carried over from the Freelander. Here's what to look for when tracking down an early Discovery Sport.

History

The Land Rover Discovery never did sporty at all well. It had a vast array of other qualities that put it right near the top of the family 4x4 tree but on-road dynamics were never one of its big draws. If you wanted a car that handled a bit better, you graduated to the Range Rover Sport, a car that shared plenty of the Discovery's underpinnings but which featured suspension that was geared a little more to the keen driver. In 2014, Land Rover proved there was another way. If the Evoque wasn't big enough and a Range Rover Sport just too expensive, why not try the Discovery Sport? Brought into the range to pension off the Freelander and featuring 5+2 seating, pricing that looked sensible, and some very sharp styling, it was another instant winner from Land Rover. Unfortunately, Land Rover didn't quite have all its ducks in a row for the launch of the Discovery Sport. The original plan was for the car's unveiling to coincide with the development of its next-generation 2.0-litre TD4 Ingenium diesel engines, but the Ingenium project slipped. Land Rover had a choice: either hold the Discovery Sport launch back a year or launch it with the older 2.2-litre SD4 engines and risk some adverse press reaction. It bit the bullet and plumped for the latter approach. So, despite the better TD4 engine option, is it worth buying an early used SD4 model?

What You Get

Even if you'd never seen a picture of the Discovery Sport, you could probably generate a reasonably accurate mental sketch of it were you to imagine crossing a Range Rover with a five-door Evoque. It's a really handsome piece of design work that instantly makes even a good-looking rival like the Volvo V60 look old. It also serves to make the conservative Audi Q5 look positively lumpy. The wheels are pushed nicely to each corner and there's that distinctive canted forward C-pillar profile that became such a Freelander signature. Land Rover describes the seating arrangement as '5+2' rather than a full seven-seater; that's because the rearmost seats are designed largely for kids and occasional use. The middle row of seats can be reclined, slid back and forth by 160mm, and also splits 60:40. They're also 5cm higher than the fronts, which affords a good view out. Boot space measures a useable 195-litres with all seats up, but the Discovery Sport is likely to spend most of its life in five-seat mode, in which case you get a massive 830-litres. Fold both second and third rows and you can carry up to 1,698-litres. Across the range, buyers are offered the choice between four trim levels - SE, SE Tech, HSE and HSE Luxury. Whatever your choice, all variants come with permanent 4WD. As for equipment, well entry-level SE trim gets you part-leather seating, climate control, a heated windscreen, cruise control, and the inControl Remote. This last piece of kit allows you to access all sorts of vehicle information via your smartphone. You can find your way back to the vehicle, check if the windows or doors are open, check fuel level and range, and even summon emergency assistance if required.

What to Look For

Although the Discovery Sport is pretty capable in the rough stuff, it's nowhere near as sturdy as a non-sport Discovery. For a start, it lacks a low-range transfer case and the rear overhand is quite long, so it is possible to get yourself a bit stuck if you get too keen with your off-roading ambitions, so check the car over for signs of underbody damage. The SD4 engine is a tried and tested piece of kit, its lineage being traced right back to the Peugeot/Citroen DW engine series that was used by Ford and marketed as a Duratorq in 2008. If you're test driving the car on a cold day, don't be afraid if the Stop/Start system fails to kick in. The engine is programmed to keep running at temperatures below three degrees Celsius.

Replacement Parts

(based on 2014 Discovery Sport SD4 - approx excl. VAT) An air filter will be around £45 and an auxiliary drive belt is £15. An oil filter elements is £7 and tyres are around £145 a corner.

On the Road

The Discovery Sport didn't go big on powerplant choice when it first appeared. You could only choose the carry-over 190PS 2.2-litre SD4 diesel unit. This is good for 420Nm of torque and drives the car through 62mph in just the car a 0-60mph time from 8.9 seconds if you choose the nine(!)-speed automatic or 10.4 seconds if you choose the manual dawdler. It's only offered with four-wheel drive running gear. As you would expect from Land Rover, the Discovery Sport has been developed to do well in the dirt and it features a 600mm wading depth, a four-setting Terrain Response system, hill descent control, roll stability control, dynamic stability control, traction control and engine drag torque control. Even without that low-range transfer case and with the added rear overhang required to house the extra pair of seats, it's better than practically any of its rivals. The bodyshell is largely shared with the Evoque, while the compact suspension design frees up space for the rear seats while still offering a decently-sized boot. The steering is also electrically power assisted, which gives the choice of a self-parking option should it be required.

Overall

It doesn't seem so long ago that we were lauding the arrival of the SD4 engine as the saviour of the Freelander range. How time flies. Now it's been superseded by the TD4 Ingenium motors, it's tempting to consider this first batch of Discovery Sports as something of an anomaly. They're anything but. You're still getting a 4x4 with a grunty 190PS engine that generates stacks of torque, yet will still return 46.3mpg in manual guise and 44.8mpg for the nine-speed auto version. That's not a bad deal for something that gets to 62mph in below 9 seconds and can seat seven. We've had egg on our faces when predicting the future where Land Rover is concerned, but we're probably not going out on a limb by stating that these SD4 models look like the value pick for used Disco Sport buyers.

Performance
80%
Handling
90%
Comfort
80%
Space
70%
Styling
80%
Build
80%
Value
70%
Equipment
80%
Economy
70%
Depreciation
70%
Insurance
60%

Choose your finance

Personal contract purchase

Monthly payment£343.59
Deposit£2400
Term (months)48
Fixed interest rate3.6%
Cash price£23,998
Credit amount£21,598
Completion fee£1
Guaranteed future value£9749
Total amount payable£28,298.73
Annual mileage8000
Contract mileage32,000
Excess mileage charge14.0p per mile
Representative APR6.9%
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Aberdeen Craigshaw Road Complex

Craigshaw Road, West Tullos Industrial Estate, Aberdeen, AB12 3AR

Phone Number

Call now on 01224 426076*

* Calls may be recorded for quality or training purposes.