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Ford Puma (crossover)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Ford Puma
2020 Ford Puma Titanium EcoBoost Hybrid 1.0 Front.jpg
AssemblyCraiova, Romania (Ford Romania)
Body and chassis
ClassSubcompact crossover SUV
Body style5-door SUV
PlatformFord global B-car platform
RelatedFord Fiesta (seventh generation)
EngineFord EcoBoost 1.0L Fox I3 (gasoline)
Ford EcoBlue 1.5L Panther I4 (Turbodiesel)
Transmission6-speed manual
7-speed Dual-clutch transmission
Wheelbase2,588 mm (101.9 in) [1]
Length4,186 mm (164.8 in)[2]
Width1,805 mm (71.1 in)
Height1,537 mm (60.5 in)
Kerb weight1,205 kg (2,657 lb)

The Ford Puma is a subcompact crossover marketed by Ford Europe. The vehicle was named “Car of the Year” by What Car? in January 2020.[3]


The Puma is offered with a mild hybrid 1.0 litre EcoBoost three cylinder turbo gasoline engine with a belt driven integrated starter, which uses energy from the braking system to charge the forty eight volt lithium ion battery pack in order to increase torque and lower emissions. Power is rated at 153 bhp (155 PS), 114 kW, and 240 N⋅m (180 lb⋅ft) with an additional 50 N⋅m (37 lb⋅ft) from the integrated starter system.

It is based on the seventh generation Fiesta chassis.[4]


Production of the Puma started in Craiova, Romania (Ford Romania) in October 2019 along with the EcoSport subcompact crossover and the EcoBoost 1.0 L Fox engine used in both cars. Ford invested two hundred million euros, and employed 1,700 people on the project.[5]

The vehicle is only available for the European, Australian and New Zealand markets, with sales starting in Europe from 2019 and sales in Australasia from the end of 2020.[2]

Name revival

Ford first announced the revived nameplate Puma, which was last used on the Puma sport compact, at its event Go Further in Amsterdam, along with the introduction of the third generation Kuga.


  1. ^ "Ford Puma 1.0 EcoBoost (155 Hp) MHEV Specifications from".
  2. ^ a b Golson, Daniel (26 June 2019). "The New Ford Puma Crossover Is Tiny, Weird-Looking, and Probably Coming to the U.S." Car and Driver. Retrieved 26 June 2019.
  3. ^ "Ford Puma wins What Car? Car of the Year 2020". What Car?. Retrieved 24 April 2020.
  4. ^ Allan, Lawrence (3 April 2019). "Ford revives Puma name for "evocative" new small SUV | Autocar". Retrieved 3 April 2019.
  5. ^ "Ford Begins Puma Production In Romania". 10 October 2019. Retrieved 23 December 2019.
This page was last edited on 30 July 2020, at 16:26
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