Specification image modification exterior interior price review 2013 vauxhall mokka
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 Previously, one of the big problems was the Mokka's steering; it was unnervingly slow to load up when you turned in to a bend, and was inconsistently weighted when it finally did so.

That's no longer such an issue. The weighting is now more immediate and consistent, and the steering is also pretty responsive. It's not the most satisfying set-up you'll ever try, but it does what you tell it and doesn't take you by surprise.

The ride, too, has been improved. Previously, the Mokka crashed over big bumps and potholes, but felt decidedly floaty on undulating roads.

Both characteristics have been toned down noticeably, but not completely eradicated. The car still fidgets on less-than-perfect surfaces – especially at low speeds – while there's still a little floatiness over dips and crests. 

However, the Mokka is certainly more composed than it was, and the suspension keeps the body upright through tight twists and turns.

Refinement has been improved by new door seals that better isolate the cabin from wind noise. There's still a bit to be heard, though, along with some road noise – especially on coarse surfaces.

Bold and robust, the Vauxhall Mokka's solid, muscular exterior is complemented by design cues that are uniquely Vauxhall.

The front end features a pronounced front grille with a neatly tailored trademark chrome bar featuring the Vauxhall Griffin logo at its centre, framed by bi-xenon 'eagle eye' headlightsthat incorporate LED daytime running lights (standard on the SE).Protective cladding around the bumpers and wheel arches are set against Vauxhall's signature "blade" light catcher on the body side, sweeping upwards to the rear. Upper trim levels feature chrome window inserts and door handles, adding a premium touch.

At the rear, the Vauxhall Mokka has a skid plate in a polished aluminum finish. The rear window is combined with a roof spoiler and distinctly shaped tail lights. Roof rack panels emphasise the almost coupé-like roofline of the Mokka. A unique-in-segment option is Vauxhall's fully-integrated FlexFix bike carrier system, which can be stored in the rear bumper when not in use.

"The Mokka is very different to its competitors: it is small in size but big in attitude," said Malcolm Ward, Lead Design Director Vauxhall/Opel. "We are proud that we managed to develop a car that is perfectly designed for the urban environment while retaining typical SUV traits."

There is a broad offer of ten exterior paints including solid, brilliant, metallic and new three-coat premium colours. Solid colours include Royal Blue and there is the brilliant colour Summit White. The metallic colour range comprises Sovereign Silver, Carbon Flash, Borocay Blue, Velvet Red, Satin Steel Grey, Misty Lake and Deep Espresso Brown. Also available is a three-coat premium colour called Snowflake White.

Road clearance of 157mm makes driving the Mokka off road capable, with wide tracks of 1540mm reinforcing the SUV's muscular stance. Unlike any other model in the compact SUV segment, robust 18-inch alloy wheels are available as standard on all upper trim levels (Exclusiv, Tech Line and SE). Optional 19-inch wheels will also be available soon.


Inside, the new Mokka again reflects Vauxhall's sculptural design, with the signature wing-shaped instrument panel that wraps around the door inserts.

Splashes of chrome around the cabin centre are designed to give a premium feel. However, the Vauxhall Mokka is still practical and user friendly, with 19 storage spaces, including a cleverly concealed armrest in the rear bench that also contains a cup holder, and storage areas in front of and behind the gear leaver.

With up to 1,372 litre of loading space, the Mokka offers plenty of versatile features including a cleverly-designed parcel shelf which can be easily adjusted by hand and a rear bench that can be split and folded in a 60:40 ratio providing even more flexible loading and transportation. The Vauxhall Mokka is very much a driver's car with excellent ergonomics and comfort, a high seating position gives a great all-round view out of the vehicle and two-tone coloured, leather-trimmed seats are standard on the SE.

The range-topping Mokka SE has embossed two-tone coloured leather stitching as standard throughout its cabin. The instrument panel and doors are covered in a striking Tungsten Brush (Jet Black seats) or Sephia Bronze film. Customers can also opt for brown Cocoa/Saddle Up leather seats.

In S, Exclusiv and Tech Line trims, there is high quality woven Jet Black cloth or Cocoa/Dark Adriatic seat fabrics (depending on trim), soft seat inserts, a liquid platinum instrument panel and door décor moldings and chrome door release handles.
 Noise is still an issue with some of the engines, too. The 128bhp 1.7-litre diesel is horribly gruff under acceleration and grumbles away even when cruising at motorway speeds. 

The 113bhp 1.6 petrol is also pretty intrusive at motorway speeds, because it lacks a sixth gear, while both petrol engines (the other being a 138bhp 1.4 turbo) get pretty shouty when you work them hard.

Neither of the engines is particularly nippy, but both are perky enough for most drivers. The diesel is stronger, but isn’t as flexible as we’d like, because you need to get the revs above 2000rpm before it really starts to pull.

The 1.6 comes in front-wheel-drive form only, while the 1.4 is exclusively four-wheel drive. The diesel can be had with either. In most conditions, the four-wheel-drive system sends all of the engine’s power to the front wheels, but it can transfer up to 50% to the rear in slippery conditions.source:netcarshow.com
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