Nissan Juke Interior

The rating of Nissan Juke interior is 77
Nissan Juke interiorGiven the Nissan Juke’s petite size, its interior isn’t as disappointing as it could be. The front seat is convenient for people shorter than five foot nine. The rear bench is a different story. Experts say it’s small for two adults and a pinch for three, but if drivers need to fill the second row, they can. Squished seats aside, the interior is fitted with a lot of hard plastics and an ample serving of features that includes traditional Bluetooth connectivity an auxillary navigator and iPod interface.

Nissan Juke Interior details:

Nissan Juke
Nissan Juke Interior (pic. 1)

The Nissan Juke has one of the best features lists in the class. The base model gets a Bluetooth hands-free phone system, power windows and doors, remote keyless entry, steering-wheel mounted cruise control and a tilt steering column. Navigation, XM Nav Traffic, a backView Monitor and push control start are auxillary, but not on the base trim. The navigator and XM Traffic are part of the $800 Navigation Package. Most experts didn’t critique the navigation package, but a few say it’s really difficult to read in the sun. This navigation package is one of the affordableest consoles on the market, but it’s not as affordable as it seems. If you add it, you have to select a Continuously Variable Transmission, which increases the Nissan Juke with navigation from $21,010 to $22,310. That’s a price increase of about $1,200, which is still affordableer than the $2,000 systems a lot of automanufacturers provide. At that rate, buyers should consider the SL trim at $22,550 - just $240 more than the SV trim with a CVT and navigation - because it packs in features like a backView monitor, heated front seating, leather seating, a leather wrapped helm and iPod interface. This price, however, does include a manual transmission, so buyers who want the automatic will pay $23,050. The SV and SL trims also get an Integrated Control System (I-CON), which allows the driver to choose between Eco, Normal and Sport modes. Experts appreciate the I-CON System because it’s a luxury considering the Nissan Juke’s $20,000 base price. It also exteriors great in the Nissan Juke’s dash. Most experts say Nissan fitted the Nissan Juke with a lot of hard plastics, but overall it exteriors nice and is subdued, compared to the Nissan Juke’s bold look.

Nissan Juke
Nissan Juke Interior (pic. 2)

The 2011 Nissan Juke seating five, but only two people - the driver and the front seat passenger - will be convenient. The front seating is well bolstered, and despite the lack of a tilt and telescopic helm, the driver should be able to find a convenient position. One of the reasons why seats can be unconvenient is because of limited head space. Those over five foot nine should be sure to give the Nissan Juke a thorough test drive before they decide to buy the vehicle. The Nissan Juke’s look styling makes the rear bench unconvenient as well. The roof is low, and once tall passengers get situated in the front seating, leg space is tight. Also, getting out of the rear bench is hard due to the Nissan Juke’s back-wheel arches. For a more convenient vehicle with better performance, tests drive the Volkswagen GTI.

Nissan Juke
Nissan Juke Interior (pic. 3)

Provideing a meager 10. 5 cubbies with the back bench up and 35. 9 with the back bench down, the Nissan Juke’s trunk hold is one of the smallest available. Despite its petite size and awkward shape that makes loading large items difficult, reviewers say the trunk area is useful, especially if drivers won’t use their Nissan Juke for more than trips to the grocery store and weekend getaways.

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