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HomeShopUsed CarsCheap 2020 Mercedes-Benz C300

Cheap 2020 Mercedes-Benz C300

(1 customer review)

10,000.00

Date of manufacture: 2020-06
Mileage: 73 850 km
Engine: 2000 cm³, 245 HP (180kW)
Fuel type: Petrol
Body type: Saloon / sedan
Number of doors: 4/5
Driven wheels: All wheel (4х4)
Gearbox: Automatic
Climate control: Climate control
Color: White
Steering wheel: Left hand drive (LHD)
Number of seats: 5
CO₂ emisija: ~ 146 g/km
Category:

Description

Cheap 2020 Mercedes-Benz C300

Cheap 2020 Mercedes-Benz C300

Everything you need to know.

Cheap 2020 Mercedes-Benz C300 – Cheap 2020 Mercedes-Benz C300

Cheap 2020 Mercedes-Benz C300
If there’s one word that sums up the breadth of the current Mercedes-Benz lineup,

it’s choice. From, quite literally, A to X, there’s something to

suit each nuance of every buyer.

With that in mind, if you would like a well-equipped, medium-sized

sedan that has performance when you need it, but a look that hides it,

want to keep your spend in the five-figure range and quite like the idea

of a hybrid but don’t want to try anything too different…

Mercedes naturally have an answer, the 2020 Mercedes-Benz C300e.

As the name suggests, the $84,000 (before options and on-road costs)

C300e sits above the 2.0-litre turbo-petrol C300 ($74,700) but below

the 3.0-litre twin-turbo petrol C43 AMG ($111,935). We’ve split the

range pricing in the chart below so that you can see how the C-Class

range plays out, and where it sits in context with the smaller CLA-Class lineup.

Equipment is generous, but not all-encompassing. The basics are there,

dual-zone climate control, air-suspension, keyless entry,

DAB-digital radio and the Distronic adaptive cruise control and

driver assistance safety suite, but our car also has the Vision Package ($6300)

which adds a panoramic sunroof, head-up display, surround cameras and

active LED headlamps, plus the Seat Comfort Package ($900) which adds

power, heated, memory seats.

Pair that with the Cavansite Blue Metallic paint ($1500), which is one of

eleven choices, and the C300e as tested comes in at $92,700 before on-road costs.

Now, I don’t mind the exclusion of the AMG-Line package ($3700) as that

comes down to personal preference, but the exclusion of the Comand Package

($2300) which adds advanced driver assistance tech and an upgraded

Burmester sound-system is pretty cheeky.

Mercedes-Benz C300e

 

Cheap 2020 Mercedes-Benz C300 – Cheap 2020 Mercedes-Benz C300

 

Engine configuration (petrol / electric) Four-cylinder turbocharged
petrol / asynchronous electric (inline)
Displacement 2.0L (1991cc)
Power (petrol / electric) 155kW @ 5500rpm / 90kW
Torque (petrol / electric) 350Nm @ 1200-4000rpm / 440Nm
Output (max combined) 245kW / 700Nm
Power to weight ratio 122.6kW/t
Drive Rear-wheel drive
Transmission 9-speed automatic w/ paddle shift
Fuel consumption (combined cycle) 2.1L/100km
Fuel tank size 50L

 

More on our topic

I mean, take the standard stereo speaker grilles for example.

The W205 C-Class cabin wowed the world when it was launched six years ago,

and while still impressive, the black-plastic speakers next to the other standard

metallic switchgear components simply look unfinished.

It’s a little thing, but it makes you pay more attention to the light-feeling cover

of the cup holders on the console, and question the hollow-sounding plastic,

piano-black trim around the transmission tunnel Cheap 2020 Mercedes-Benz C300.

You start tapping panels and wiggling trim, looking for other signs of lightness,

which is a real pity as it seems a silly point to be let down on, especially with

this car in the upper-range of the C line-up Cheap 2020 Mercedes-Benz C300.

Don’t get me wrong, it is still a lovely car and still generally well built, but

for the sake of some tech that should be included and a more complete cabin finish,

make sure you get the Comand package rolled in.

The rest of the cabin though is still well-sorted, ergonomic and spacious enough to

feel comfortable in day-after-day. There’s even reasonable room in the back seats for me at six foot three.

As the W205 C-Class is one of the older ‘Benz platforms (the new car is expected next year),

there’s no double-wide MBUX glass-cockpit, instead, a 12.3-inch digital instrument cluster and

10.25-inch infotainment display are tasked to the job.

It looks clear and works well enough, that is, providing you’re happy to use the Comand touch-pad and shuttle-wheel on the console as there is no touch screen here.

It’s easy to complain, but to be honest, once you’ve been driving for a few days you don’t notice and the use of the Comand interface becomes quite simple. Plus there’s the benefit of no smudgy prints on the screen, which is always a win in my book.

At the back of the car, there’s a hands-free kicker to open the boot, which has about 50 per cent less volume than the regular C-Class, dropping to 300L from 435-455L of other variants, due to the placement of the battery packs.

Is this a dealbreaker? Well, as I said at the start, Mercedes-Benz understand choice, so if you’ve got here and need more boot room, the hybrid C probably isn’t going to cut it, so just go for a regular C300. Easy.

If you’re still reading then I’ll assume shopping bags, the occasional carry-on (remember them?) and soft-bags are your norm, and so it’s worth noting there’s storage in the boot for the home-charging cable and the usual fluro-minon safety vest capsules and other ‘Benz goodies under the floor. No spare though.

Is there a Mercedes-Benz C-Class for everyone?

If there’s one word that sums up the breadth of the current Mercedes-Benz lineup, it’s choice. From, quite literally, A to X, there’s something to suit each nuance of every buyer.

With that in mind, if you would like a well-equipped, medium-sized sedan that has performance when you need it, but a look that hides it, want to keep your spend in the five-figure range and quite like the idea of a hybrid but don’t want to try anything too different… Mercedes naturally have an answer, the 2020 Mercedes-Benz C300e.

As the name suggests, the $84,000 (before options and on-road costs) C300e sits above the 2.0-litre turbo-petrol C300 ($74,700) but below the 3.0-litre twin-turbo petrol C43 AMG ($111,935). We’ve split the range pricing in the chart below so that you can see how the C-Class range plays out, and where it sits in context with the smaller CLA-Class lineup.

Equipment is generous, but not all-encompassing. The basics are there, dual-zone climate control, air-suspension, keyless entry, DAB-digital radio and the Distronic adaptive cruise control and driver assistance safety suite, but our car also has the Vision Package ($6300) which adds a panoramic sunroof, head-up display, surround cameras and active LED headlamps, plus the Seat Comfort Package ($900) which adds power, heated, memory seats.

Pair that with the Cavansite Blue Metallic paint ($1500), which is one of eleven choices, and the C300e as tested comes in at $92,700 before on-road costs.

Now, I don’t mind the exclusion of the AMG-Line package ($3700) as that comes down to personal preference, but the exclusion of the Comand Package ($2300) which adds advanced driver assistance tech and an upgraded Burmester sound-system is pretty cheeky.

Mercedes-Benz C300e

Engine configuration (petrol / electric) Four-cylinder turbocharged
petrol / asynchronous electric (inline)
Displacement 2.0L (1991cc)
Power (petrol / electric) 155kW @ 5500rpm / 90kW
Torque (petrol / electric) 350Nm @ 1200-4000rpm / 440Nm
Output (max combined) 245kW / 700Nm
Power to weight ratio 122.6kW/t
Drive Rear-wheel drive
Transmission 9-speed automatic w/ paddle shift
Fuel consumption (combined cycle) 2.1L/100km
Fuel tank size 50L

 

I mean, take the standard stereo speaker grilles for example. The W205 C-Class cabin wowed the world when it was launched six years ago, and while still impressive, the black-plastic speakers next to the other standard metallic switchgear components simply look unfinished.

It’s a little thing, but it makes you pay more attention to the light-feeling cover of the cup holders on the console, and question the hollow-sounding plastic, piano-black trim around the transmission tunnel.

You start tapping panels and wiggling trim, looking for other signs of lightness, which is a real pity as it seems a silly point to be let down on, especially with this car in the upper-range of the C line-up.

Don’t get me wrong, it is still a lovely car and still generally well built, but for the sake of some tech that should be included and a more complete cabin finish, make sure you get the Comand package rolled in.

The rest of the cabin though is still well-sorted, ergonomic and spacious enough to feel comfortable in day-after-day. There’s even reasonable room in the back seats for me at six foot three.

As the W205 C-Class is one of the older ‘Benz platforms (the new car is expected next year), there’s no double-wide MBUX glass-cockpit, instead, a 12.3-inch digital instrument cluster and 10.25-inch infotainment display are tasked to the job.

It looks clear and works well enough, that is, providing you’re happy to use the Comand touch-pad and shuttle-wheel on the console as there is no touch screen here.

It’s easy to complain, but to be honest, once you’ve been driving for a few days you don’t notice and the use of the Comand interface becomes quite simple. Plus there’s the benefit of no smudgy prints on the screen, which is always a win in my book.

At the back of the car, there’s a hands-free kicker to open the boot, which has about 50 per cent less volume than the regular C-Class, dropping to 300L from 435-455L of other variants, due to the placement of the battery packs.

Is this a dealbreaker? Well, as I said at the start, Mercedes-Benz understand choice, so if you’ve got here and need more boot room, the hybrid C probably isn’t going to cut it, so just go for a regular C300. Easy.

If you’re still reading then I’ll assume shopping bags, the occasional carry-on (remember them?) and soft-bags are your norm, and so it’s worth noting there’s storage in the boot for the home-charging cable and the usual fluro-minon safety vest capsules and other ‘Benz goodies under the floor. No spare though.

Mercedes-Benz C300e

Length 4691mm
Width 1810mm
Height 1435mm
Wheelbase 2840mm
Boot volume 300L
Tare mass 1917kg
Wheels/tyres 18-inch 225/45 R18 front, 245/40 R18 rear Continental

The 240-volt home charger works whereever you can find a plug, but it’s very slow (it will take up to seven hours) and best to use for emergencies only.

Speaking of which… seven hours later, I’m back in the game and again enjoying my pleasant, silent running around the neighbourhood.

The adaptive air suspension does a great job of softening the hardest edges and provides a very ‘Mercedes’-like ride. The car is light to steer and very easy to tootle around in, way back down at three or four tenths, in the relaxed zone.

 

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1 review for Cheap 2020 Mercedes-Benz C300

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