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Our Cars: Hyundai i10 Blue

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After six months, 10,000 miles, 172 gallons of petrol and numerous trips across the country, it's time to say goodbye to the Hyundai i10.
After a trip up the motorway the lightweight i10 shows a weak spot in some blustery weather.
When you've been driving a car for a few months you start to notice finer points, like the layout of the engine bay and the folding of the seats.
It's been warm, and standard air-con has been a boon - but it saps power and fuel economy, quite noticeably so.
I haven't driven the i10 far lately, but that's given me time to ponder the numerous accessories Hyundai offers for it.
Even when compared to used cars the i10 Blue makes financial sense for those who want congestion charge exemption
After a few months running the i10, some of the clever little details start to catch your attention a little more.
Small cars like the i10 occupy a busy marketplace, with seemingly every car maker building something little, frugal and cheap. So if you’re interested in the i10, here’s how it stacks up against models from rival makers.
It might come as no surprise that the i10 Blue won the title of ‘Most Genuinely Economical Petrol Engined Car Award’ at our inaugural Honest John Awards on May 19th. Here's why...
Before the i10 I had an old 'banger' and tried to keep costs to a minimum. But after comparing the running costs of the Hyundai i10 to my old Nissan I was astounded how much more the 10-year-old Primera was costing.
After its difficult first journey down the M1, the i10 is right at home in London town.
The Hyundai i10 is the newest and smallest addition to the HonestJohn.co.uk fleet. It should be right at home in central London, where it’ll be living for the next six months.
 

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