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E220d SE 4dr 9G-Tronic

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Key Information



Fuel Type






127 (g/km)
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Annual Miles
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£198 inc VAT
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Key Features

Available Options

Body Glass

  • Privacy glass (rear side windows and rear screen)

    £345 inc vat

  • Exterior Body Features

    • Metallic paint

      £685 inc vat

    • Designo metallic paintwork

      £895 inc vat

    • Designo Magno Paint

      £1795 inc vat

    • Packs

      • Lane tracking pack - E Class

        £595 inc vat

      • Driving assistance plus pack - E Class

        £1695 inc vat

      • Paint - Metallic

        • Metallic - Obsidian black

          £685 inc vat

        • Metallic - Iridium silver

          £685 inc vat

        • Metallic - Cavansite blue

          £685 inc vat

        • Metallic - Selenite Grey

          £685 inc vat

        • Paint - Special

          • Designo metallic - Diamond white

            £895 inc vat

          • Designo metallic - Hyacinth red

            £895 inc vat

          • Designo magno - Selenite grey

            £1795 inc vat

          • Towing

            • Fully electric towbar

              £695 inc vat

            • Wheels - Alloy

              • "18"" 5 spoke light alloy wheels painted in tremolit grey with high sheen finish"

                £595 inc vat

Vehicle Information

  • Green tinted glass

  • Height/reach adjust steering wheel

  • Solid - Black

  • Speedtronic cruise control

  • Solid - Polar white

  • Solid paint

  • Leather - Black

  • Auto dual-zone climate control system

  • Electric height/reach adjustable steering column

  • Agility control sports suspension with selective damping system

  • SD card satellite navigation system

  • Grey roof lining

  • "Cockpit display 12.3"" widescreen digital instrument cluster"

  • Leather - Macchiato beige/black

  • Leather - Hazelnut brown/back

  • "8.4"" high resolution display"

  • Macchiato beige roof lining

  • Aluminium trapeze cut trim

  • "17"" 5 spoke alloy wheels in tremolite grey"

  • Agility control sports suspension with selective damping system and lowering by 15mm

  • Cruise control with variable speed limiter

  • "17"" 5 spoke alloy wheels in tremolite grey with high sheen finish"

  • "Dashboard and door

  • "17"" 5 spoke light alloy wheels painted in black with a high-sheen finish"

Technical Data

Emissions - ICE

  • Standard Euro Emissions-EURO 6

  • CO2 (g/km)-114

  • HC+NOx-N

Emissions - ICE

  • CO-0.094

  • WLTP - CO2 (g/km) - Comb - Min-144

  • Noise Level dB(A)-69

  • Particles-0.0004

  • WLTP - CO2 (g/km) - Comb - Max-171

  • HC+NOx-0.067

  • Standard Euro Emissions-EURO 6

  • WLTP - CO2 (g/km) - Comb-146

  • NOx-0.056

  • CO2 (g/km)-127

  • HC-N

Engine and Drive Train

  • Camshaft-DOHC

  • Cylinders - Stroke (mm)-92.3

  • Transmission-SEMI-AUTO

  • Number of Valves-16

  • Cylinders - Bore (mm)-82

  • Compression Ratio-15.5:1

  • Cylinder Layout-IN-LINE

  • Engine Layout-NORTH SOUTH

  • CC-1950

  • Cylinders-4

  • Catalytic Convertor-True

  • Fuel Delivery-COMMON RAIL

  • Gears-9 SPEED

Fuel Consumption - ICE

  • WLTP - MPG - Comb - Min-51.4

  • WLTP - FC (l/100km) - High-4.8

  • EC Combined (mpg)-61.4

  • WLTP - MPG - Comb-50.4

  • WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Medium-5.7

  • WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Comb - Max-6.5

  • EC Extra Urban (mpg)-67.3

  • WLTP - MPG - Extra High-52.3

  • WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Low-7.2

  • WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Comb - Min-5.5

  • EC Urban (mpg)-52.3

  • WLTP - MPG - High-58.9

  • WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Comb-5.6

  • EC Directive 1999/100/EC Applies-True

  • WLTP - MPG - Medium-49.6

  • WLTP - MPG - Comb - Max-43.5

  • WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Extra High-5.4

  • WLTP - MPG - Low-39.2


  • Badge Engine CC-2.0

  • Standard manufacturers warranty - Mileage-999999

  • Insurance Group 1 - 50 Effective January 07-31E

  • Badge Power-194

  • Standard manufacturers warranty - Years-3

  • Timing Belt Interval Frequency - Months-N

  • Timing Belt Interval Mileage-N

  • Coin Description-d

  • AdBlue-True

  • Man Corrosion Perforation Guarantee - Years-30

  • Service Interval Frequency - Months-12

  • Coin Series-SE

  • Vehicle Homologation Class-M1

  • Manufacturers Paintwork Guarantee - Years-3

  • Service Interval Mileage-15500


  • Engine Power - KW-143

  • Engine Power - PS-True

  • Engine Power - BHP-194

  • Engine Torque - RPM-1600

  • Engine Torque - NM-400

  • Engine Torque - LBS.FT-295

  • Top Speed-149

  • Engine Power - RPM-3800

  • 0 to 60 mph (secs)-False

  • 0 to 62 mph (secs)-7.3

Test Cycles

  • Emissions Test Cycle-NEDC Correlated


  • Tyre Size Rear-225/55 R17

  • Wheel Style-5 SPOKE

  • Tyre Size Front-225/55 R17

  • Wheel Type-"17"" ALLOY"

  • Tyre Size Spare-TYRE REPAIR KIT

Vehicle Dimensions

  • Width (including mirrors)-2065

  • Length-4923

  • Wheelbase-2939

  • Height (including roof rails)-N

  • Height-1468

  • Width-1852

Weight and Capacities

  • Max. Roof Load-100

  • Max. Loading Weight-615

  • No. of Seats-5

  • Minimum Kerbweight-1715

  • Max. Towing Weight - Unbraked-750

  • Max. Towing Weight - Braked-2100

  • Gross Vehicle Weight-2330

  • Fuel Tank Capacity (Litres)-66

  • Luggage Capacity (Seats Down)-N

What Car? Reviews

The E-Class makes more of a case for itself than any other mainstream Merc. It’s elegant, classy, well equipped and good to drive

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Verdict For

  • Sumptuous interior
  • Supple ride
  • Lots of standard equipment

Verdict Against

  • Not as fun to drive as some saloons
  • Pricey – especially the V6 diesel
  • E 220 d engine could be quieter


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The four-cylinder diesel engine in the E 220 d is smooth, quiet and pulls strongly from around 1500rpm, while the standard nine-speed automatic gearbox kicks down promptly when you floor the accelerator. Given that it’s just as frugal as the entry-level E 200 d and barely any more expensive, it’d be our choice. Meanwhile, the V6 E 350 d is effortlessly strong. Even light pressure on the accelerator pedal will see you waft up to speed briskly. There's a muted hum, rather than an obvious chug, at tickover, and even when you accelerate hard, the V6 is quieter than the four-cylinder engine in the E 220 d. The AMG-badged E43 accelerates strongly when you work its V6, but it doesn’t have the effortless pace of the E63, E63 S or even the E 350 d. It sounds tuneful and has a fairly broad range of performance, the car’s twin turbochargers providing decent low and mid-range torque. Unlike the E63s, however, the E43 does need to be driven quite hard to feel quick. The final engine option is the E 350 e. It combines a four-cylinder turbocharged petrol powerplant with a battery pack and electric motor. Performance is only slightly behind the E 350 d’s, with zero-emissions range of around 20 miles and CO2 emissions of just 49g/km. While that sounds fantastic in principal, we found the petrol engine coarse, the handling was poorer than a regular E-Class due to the additional weight of the battery and real-world economy (with a discharged battery pack) was in the 30s at best. At least the integration between the power sources is smooth. As with most plug-in hybrids, it only really makes sense if you do lots of short journeys punctuated by recharging or want to slash your company car tax bill. The E-Class is available with no fewer than three distinct suspension set-ups. The E 220 d rides on regular 'passive' steel springs as standard, and in this form the Mercedes is all about comfort. Its soft and spongy suspension smooths over larger obstacles with ease. True, you are jostled around a little along patched-up urban streets, but the motorway ride is always smooth. There’s plenty of body sway through corners, though, and while the steering is light and accurate, it provides little genuine feedback. ! We’ve also tried the E-Class equipped with optional Air Body Control suspension, which comes as standard on the E 350 d and E 350 e but is a pricey option on the E 220 d. We wouldn't bother spending the extra because, although the high-speed ride is superb, sharper-edged obstacles, including potholes and expansion joints, aren’t dealt with quite so deftly and can send the odd unwelcome jolt through the cabin. It doesn’t improve the handling significantly, either. We haven't tried the third option, which is a cheaper adaptive suspension system available as an option on the E 220 d. The E43’s independently tuned air suspension keeps good body control and makes the car feel intimately in touch with the road surface, but it’s noisy and quite coarse, with even small edges and lumps thumping through into the cabin. Cruising refinement is generally excellent, with little wind noise at 70mph and only a gentle background road noise. That said, larger-than-standard alloy wheels do generate noticeably more noise on the motorway.


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The E-Class looks and feels very much like a baby S-Class limousine from behind the wheel – and there are few bigger compliments than that. The giant display that appears to stretch continuously from the centre of the dashboard to behind the steering wheel is optional, but it’s well worth considering because it puts more information closer to your line of sight. That is, at least, unless you’re much more than six feet tall; if you are, you’ll probably find the steering wheel blocks your view of the top of the screen. All versions of the E-Class come with an electric driver’s seat to help you fine-tune your seating position, although it’s a shame you have to pay extra for adjustable lumbar support. Meanwhile, the dashboard is easy enough to get your head around, if not quite as logically arranged as those in the rival Audi A6 and BMW 5 Series. E 220 d versions come with a Garmin Pilot sat-nav system as standard. We haven’t tried this on the E-Class, but we have tried a similar system on the smaller C-Class – it does the job but it’s far from the fastest or the most intuitive system on the market. However, you do at least get a DAB radio, Bluetooth, a USB socket and an 8.4in colour screen, and you can control everything using a rotary dial positioned between the front seats or simply by speaking. The latter functionality isn’t quite as straightforward as it sounds, because the car doesn't always recognise what you're saying. ! The E 350 d and E 350 e get a much more sophisticated Comand system (this is optional on the E 220 d). It brings a larger (12.3in) display, more user-friendly menus and quicker-responding software, plus an in-car wi-fi hotspot, Android Auto and Apple CarPlay. Interior quality is one of the Mercedes’ strongest suits. The E-Class runs the 5 Series close for quality and even matches the A6, yet it has a far more flamboyant-looking interior than both of those cars, which many buyers will appreciate. The materials used to construct the cabin are mostly classy and the buttons and switches, in the main, operate with precision. The signature glossy black centre console makes just as much of a visual impression as it does in the smaller C-Class, but in the E-Class it feels more solid and doesn’t flex and creak so obviously when you prod it.


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You sit fairly high up in the E-Class, but there’s plenty of front head room – even in versions equipped with a panoramic glass roof. The front seats also slide back a long way to accommodate those with longer legs. Front storage space is decent, too. The gloss black centre console features a lidded cubby that houses two cupholders, and there’s more stowage space below the front centre armrest. The door pockets are a good size, too. There’s lots of leg room in the back and, although foot space is a bit tight under the front seats, the footwells are big enough for this not to present too much of a problem. Head room is more of an issue and is certainly tighter than in key rivals, such as the BMW 5 Series and Jaguar XF. That said, all versions of the E-Class we've tried so far have been equipped with an optional panoramic glass roof, which may have been partly to blame. ! As is the case in most rivals, whoever sits it the middle seat in the rear has to straddle a hefty transmission tunnel and will enjoy even less head room. The E-Class officially has a slightly bigger boot than the 5 Series and A6, and there’s certainly enough space for a couple of sets of golf clubs or large suitcases. The saloon opening is fairly narrow, though, which can restrict loading. If you’ve specced the optional split-folding rear seats, you’ll be able to drop the rear seatbacks by pulling handles in the boot. The extended load bay has a slight hump in the floor but this doesn’t really get in the way. A powered tailgate is on the options list but is available only as part of the expensive Premium Pack.


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The E-Class is popular with company car drivers, meaning CO2 emissions are just as important as price. With that in mind, it’s a big bonus that the E 220 d emits from just 102g/km – less than any of its automatic gearbox-equipped rivals. However, this has to be weighed against the fact that it’s a fair bit more expensive to buy than most of its big-named rivals. AMG Line trim adds bigger alloys and pushes up CO2 output quite a bit. Astonishingly, the E 220 d isn't the best choice for company car choosers; the plug-in hybrid E 350 e expels just 49g/km of CO2 when fitted with 18in wheels. Just remember that it’s more expensive to buy and that you won’t get anywhere near the claimed 134.5mpg unless you charge up the battery from the mains regularly. The V6 E 350 d isn’t such a great company car because it pumps out a lot more CO2 than the E 220 d. It’s also much more expensive to buy, even though it does compensate with more standard equipment. It’s a similar story with the E43 and E63; both will require plenty of feeding and will cost more to insure and tax. Meanwhile, if you’re a private buyer, the E-Class’s relatively slow depreciation will be a big draw, but be prepared to shell out more on servicing than you would for a BMW 5 Series or Audi A6. There are just two trims for regular E-Class cars: SE and AMG Line. The former gets most of the things you’ll want, apart from adjustable lumbar support, split-folding rear seats and, if you’re buying the E 220 d, the high-end Comand infotainment system. You’ll probably also want to add metallic paint, if only to protect resale values. The E43 gets more equipment, while the E63 adds even more still. ! AMG Line trim adds lots of sporty design touches, including bigger alloys, a bodykit and a faux leather-wrapped dashboard. Oddly, you also get faux-leather seats instead of the real leather ones that feature on the cheaper SE trim. Euro NCAP awarded the E-Class a five-star safety rating. All versions come with active safety equipment including automatic emergency braking, which alerts you to potential frontal collisions with cars of pedestrians and applies the brakes if necessary. Seven airbags and an active bonnet to help protect pedestrians also come as standard. The optional Lane Tracking package brings blind spot-monitoring and active lane keep assist, while the Driving Assistance Plus package adds all the features of the Lane Tracking package along with some other advanced safety aids, including adaptive cruise control. Thatcham Research has given the E-Class five stars for resisting being stolen and four stars for preventing break-ins. An alarm and an immobiliser come as standard. For all the latest reviews, advice and new car deals, sign up to the What Car? newsletter here


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