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Buying A New Car
Since the day that Lee Iacocca and Hal Sperlich rolled out the first Dodge Caravan more than three decades ago, the minivan form factor has remained the ultimate family hauler. With sliding doors, folding/removable seats and an ever-increasing number of cup-holders, minivans are supremely flexible, utilitarian and garageable. While Chrysler has formidable competitors today from Honda, Toyota and to a lesser degree Kia, it has just launched what may be the ultimate expression of the type in the form of the Pacifica Hybrid which I just spent a week with.
2017 chrysler pacifica-hybrid
Chrysler has taken a very interesting approach to promoting the Pacifica Hybrid. They seem to have recognized that the potential market for an electrified minivan is not the same as the market for something like a Toyota Prius Prime or Chevrolet Volt. Despite what the branding implies, this Pacifica is actually a plug-in hybrid like those well known green cars.
However, while most plug-in hybrids offer drivers ability to select different drive modes like the ability to go EV only or save the battery charge until later, Chrysler does none of this. Climb behind the wheel of this minivan and you'll be hard-pressed to distinguish it from the conventional drive version. Their is some additional information available about energy flow in one of infotainment screens and the fuel efficiency displays in the cluster provide indications of battery state of charge and whether the engine is running.
The only direct functional control the driver has is the ability to switch the rotary shifter from Drive to Low to get extra regenerative braking, but this really isn't much different from doing the same in the non-hybrid to get a lower gear in the transmission.
The core idea here is that busy parents that are hauling multiple kids around don't have time for this nonsense. They just want to get in and drive and not worry about getting all the settings right for maximum efficiency. Thus, the only thing the Pacifica hybrid driver needs to do is plug the van in when they come home at night and unplug it in the morning. No muss, no fuss.
So what do drivers get for this low-effort electrification? Surprisingly, a lot.
After plugging in the Pacifica to a 110-volt outlet in my garage overnight to give the 16-kWh battery a full charge, I did a couple of laps of my usual EV urban test loop.I started off with the shifter set to L. Like most electrified models, low gets you significantly more regenerative braking. In this case, while monitoring the hybrid information display that shows power input/output from the motors, lifting off the accelerator in D gets you about 10-kW of charging power and deceleration typical of a conventional automatic transmission. Switching to L bumps that up to anywhere from 25 to 40 kW depending on fast you are going and it feels like you've done a downshift or two. It's not as aggressive as the BMW i3 or Chevrolet Bolt, but I've come to prefer more aggressive regenerative braking no matter how much I can get.
When I set out, the battery was at 100% and showed an estimated range of 40 miles. I drove in a reasonably sedate manner, not hyper-miling but not driving like a @Dodge Demon either. At the end of the loop, I had 60% charge and 24 miles of range left. For lap 2, I used D and got only slightly worse results with seven miles left on the range estimate and 19% in the battery. The fuel economy estimate was 68.3 mpg which I'm assuming is MPGe since the engine was off the whole time.
New Car Buying Advice From an Ex-Car Salesman!
There are a number of different ways you can finance the purchase of a new car, each having varying benefits and pitfalls. The first thing you will need to do is get an idea of how much money you need to borrow. Check out the cost of the cars you have in mind and their cost and look into your personal finances to see how much of a deposit you can raise. Some companies may require a deposit on your part.
Hire Purchase or Conditional Sale
The dealer will agree with you the value of any exchange vehicle and required deposit and then contact a motor finance company on your behalf. They will pay for the car once you have been approved. You will then have to make agreed monthly over a specified time and only once the full amount is paid do you own the car.
Personal Contract Service (PCP)
Here, once you have been passed any credit checks, the motor finance company will pay for the car. You make monthly payments with an agreed figure being differed until the end of the contract. At this point you have three options, you can either pay the final figure and take ownership of the car, hand the car and keys back to the dealer or use the car as a deposit against another vehicle.
Personal Leasing (Personal Contract Hire)
A leasing agreement allows you to rent the car over a specified period and will usually include all servicing and maintenance costs. The finance company pays for the car and you pay a monthly loan fee. At the end of the contract there is no option to purchase the car. You must however be careful not to exceed the agreed mileage on these deals.
This is perhaps the first thought people have when looking into financing a new car. You arrange the borrowing with the bank or personal lender and take on a personal loan. With a personal loan you will own the car from the offset and are responsible for paying for servicing, repairs and maintenance. You can sell the car at any time but will still remain liable to pay off the loaned money until the agreement is completed.
Mortgage Top Up
It may be possible for some people to raise the required money by drawing on any equity they have in their property or by getting a second mortgage on the house. Here too you will own the car from the start and will be responsible for its care and maintenance costs. You are also entitled to sell the car at any time but again will still remain responsible for paying off the loan within your mortgage payments. Any failure to keep up payments can mean you risk losing your house.
A possible option but one you should only use for short-term borrowing or to put down a deposit. Interest rates for credit cards make them much more expensive and last over a longer period.