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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

SEAT Toledo
Overview
ManufacturerSEAT (1991–2009)
Škoda Auto (2012–2019)
ProductionMay 1991 – May 2009
2012 – February 2019
Body and chassis
ClassSmall family car (C)
LayoutFront-engine, front-wheel-drive
Chronology
PredecessorSEAT Málaga
SEAT Córdoba
SuccessorSEAT León Mk4 (Europe)

The SEAT Toledo is a small family car produced by the Spanish manufacturer SEAT, part of Volkswagen Group. The Toledo name was first introduced to the SEAT line up in May 1991 being named after a Spanish city with the same name, with the fourth generation being introduced at the end of 2012, for the model year of 2013. Production ended in February 2019, and the nameplate is currently not in use.

First generation (Typ 1L; 1991)

Mk1 (1L)
Overview
ProductionMay 1991 – June 1999
AssemblySpain: Martorell, Catalonia
DesignerGiorgetto Giugiaro at Italdesign
Body and chassis
Body style5-door liftback
PlatformVolkswagen Group A2
RelatedChery A11
Chery A15
Vortex Corda
Volkswagen Golf Mk2
Powertrain
Engine
Dimensions
Wheelbase2,470 mm (97.2 in)
Length4,320 mm (170.1 in)
Width1,660 mm (65.4 in)
Height1,425 mm (56.1 in)
Kerb weight985 kg (2,172 lb)−1,110 kg (2,447 lb)
SEAT Toledo Mk1 (pre facelift)
SEAT Toledo Mk1 (facelift)
SEAT Toledo Mk1 (facelift)
Interior

The initial version of the SEAT Toledo (Typ 1L) was launched as a four-door fastback saloon, and its sales career lasted from May 1991 to March 1999. Technically it was a five-door liftback, as its boot lid opened together with the rear window.

This generation of the Toledo was the first SEAT automobile developed entirely under Volkswagen Group ownership, and it was built on the Golf Mk2 Volkswagen Group A2 platform with a 550-litre boot expandable to 1360 litres when folding rear seats, larger in shape and size than the Volkswagen Jetta/Vento's combined with the advantage of a tailgate.[1][2][3]

As saloon versions of small family cars were rare in Europe, it was sometimes considered a large family car due to its overall length and boot size, despite having comparably less rear leg room, and pricing closer to small family cars.

It went on sale in most of Europe in May 1991, though it did not arrive on the British market until October 1991, with the official launch at the London Motorfair. The Toledo was the first SEAT to be sold in Sweden, when it went on sale there at the turn of the year.[4]

The Toledo initially featured the then standard range of Volkswagen Group engines for the class, from a base 1.6 L 75 PS (55 kW; 74 bhp) petrol engine up to one GT version using the 2.0 L 115 PS (85 kW; 113 bhp) engine.

Later, the Toledo would see the addition of more powerful versions, including a 150 PS (110 kW; 148 bhp) 2.0 GTI 16v, and 110 PS (81 kW; 108 bhp) 1.9 TDI which, like many diesel engines built since 1996 by the Volkswagen Group, is advertised as capable of running on either mineral diesel or biodiesel.

This model later received a mild facelift in September 1995, and made its début at the 1995 Frankfurt Motor Show. Sales were not strong however, as has been the case for all the generations of the Toledo.

Engine specifications

The following engines were available:

Model
designation
Engine code Displacement Engine
configuration
Fuel system Max. power at rpm
(Directive 80/1269/EEC)
Max. torque at rpm 0–100 km/h
(62 mph)
Top speed
(saloon)
Years
Petrol engines
1.6 EZ, ABN 1,595 cc
(97.3 cu in)
I4
SOHC 8v
Carburettor 55 kW (75 PS; 74 hp) at 5,200 132 N⋅m (97 lb⋅ft) at 2,600 13.2 sec 170 km/h (106 mph) May 1991–Jul 1994
1.6 1F Single-point injection 52 kW (71 PS; 70 hp) at 5,200 rpm 124 N⋅m (91 lb⋅ft) at 2,750 rpm 13.3 sec 170 km/h (106 mph) May 1991–Jul 1994
1.6 1F 55 kW (75 PS; 74 hp) at 5,500 rpm 125 N⋅m (92 lb⋅ft) at 2,600 rpm 13.3 sec 170 km/h (106 mph) Aug 1994–Mar 1999
1.6 AFT Multiport fuel injection 74 kW (101 PS; 99 hp) at 5,800 rpm 140 N⋅m (103 lb⋅ft) at 3,500 rpm 11.3 sec 188 km/h (117 mph) Sep 1996–Mar 1999
1.8 RP 1,781 cc
(108.7 cu in)
Single-point injection 65 kW (88 PS; 87 hp) at 5,500 rpm 140 N⋅m (103 lb⋅ft) at 3,000 rpm 12.0 sec 182 km/h (113 mph) May 1991–Nov 1993
1.8 ABS, ADZ 66 kW (90 PS; 89 hp) at 5,500 rpm 145 N⋅m (107 lb⋅ft) at 2,700–2,900 rpm 12.0 sec 182 km/h (113 mph) Nov 1993–Mar 1999
1.8 PL I4 DOHC 16v Multiport fuel injection 94 kW (128 PS; 126 hp) at 6,000 rpm 160 N⋅m (118 lb⋅ft) at 4,500 rpm 9.4 sec 202 km/h (126 mph) May 1991–Mar 1994
1.8 KR 98 kW (133 PS; 131 hp) at 6,100 rpm 160 N⋅m (118 lb⋅ft) at 4,500–5,500 rpm 9.4 sec 202 km/h (126 mph) May 1991–Nov 1992
2.0 2E 1,984 cc
(121.1 cu in)
I4 SOHC 8v 85 kW (115 PS; 113 hp) at 5,400 rpm 166 N⋅m (122 lb⋅ft) at 3,200 rpm 10.5 sec 196 km/h (122 mph) May 1991–Jul 1996
2.0 AGG 85 kW (115 PS; 113 hp) at 5,400 rpm 166 N⋅m (122 lb⋅ft) at 2,600 rpm 10.5 sec 196 km/h (122 mph) Mar 1996–Mar 1999
2.0 ABF I4 DOHC 16v 110 kW (150 PS; 148 hp) at 6,000 rpm 180 N⋅m (133 lb⋅ft) at 4,800 rpm 8.4 sec 212 km/h (132 mph) Mar 1994–Mar 1999
Diesel engines
1.9 D 1Y 1,896 cc
(115.7 cu in)
I4 SOHC 8v Indirect injection 50 kW (68 PS; 67 hp) at 4,400 rpm 127 N⋅m (94 lb⋅ft) at 2,200–2,600 rpm 16.5 sec 165 km/h (103 mph) May 1991–Jul 1994
1.9 D 1Y 47 kW (64 PS; 63 hp) at 4,400 rpm 124 N⋅m (91 lb⋅ft) at 2,000–3,000 rpm 17.9 sec 158 km/h (98 mph) Aug 1994–Mar 1999
1.9 SDI AEY Suction Diesel Injection 47 kW (64 PS; 63 hp) at 4,200 rpm 125 N⋅m (92 lb⋅ft) at 2,200–2,800 rpm 17.9 sec 158 km/h (98 mph) Apr 1995–Mar 1999
1.9 TD AAZ Indirect injection 55 kW (75 PS; 74 hp) at 4,200 rpm 150 N⋅m (111 lb⋅ft) at 2,400–3,400 rpm 14.9 sec 171 km/h (106 mph) May 1991–Apr 1997
1.9 TDI 1Z, AHU Turbocharged
Direct Injection
66 kW (90 PS; 89 hp) at 4,000 rpm 202 N⋅m (149 lb⋅ft) at 1,900 rpm 13.1 sec 180 km/h (112 mph) Apr 1995–Mar 1999
1.9 TDI AFN 81 kW (110 PS; 109 hp) at 4,150 rpm 235 N⋅m (173 lb⋅ft) at 1,900 rpm 11.2 sec 193 km/h (120 mph) Dec 1996–Mar 1999

Motorsport

SEAT Toledo Mk1 Marathon

SEAT Toledo Marathon

  • (1992 to 1994) (2100 cc 330cv)
  • (1997 to 2001) (PVR 3500 cc)

SEAT Toledo Class 2

  • (Championship of France superturisme) 1993 to 1994 (195cv)
  • (Belgium) 1993 to 1994 (195cv)
  • (CET) 1994 (195cv)
  • (CET) Meycom 1995 to 1996 (282cv)
  • (United Kingdom) 1997 (230cv)

Rebadges

Chery Windcloud, a rebadged SEAT Toledo Mk1

This generation of the Toledo has also been produced by the Chinese manufacturer Chery, and sold under the names of Chery A11, Chery Windcloud and Chery A15, Chery A168, Chery Amulet, Chery Cowin, Chery Qiyun, Chery Flagcloud. Chery acquired the chassis of the 1993 Toledo from a Mexican dealership, after authorisation from SEAT.[citation needed]

Chery Cowin, which is based on the SEAT Toledo, already has an authorisation to market it in Europe,[citation needed] along with Russia and South America.[5] Apart from the Chery rebadged models, the first generation Toledo is also currently built by the Russian car maker TagAZ, rebranded as the Vortex Corda.[6]

Awards

  • 'Carro do Ano' award in 1992, in Portugal[7]

Second generation (Typ 1M; 1998)

Mk2 (1M)
Overview
ProductionOctober 1998 – July 2004
AssemblySpain: Martorell, Catalonia
Belgium: Brussels
DesignerGiorgetto Giugiaro at Italdesign
Body and chassis
Body style4-door notchback saloon
PlatformVolkswagen Group A4 (PQ34)
RelatedAudi A3 Mk1
Audi TT Mk1
SEAT León Mk1
Volkswagen Golf Mk4
Volkswagen Bora,
Škoda Octavia Mk1
Dimensions
Wheelbase2,513 mm (98.9 in)
Length4,439 mm (174.8 in)
Width1,742 mm (68.6 in)
Height1,440 mm (56.7 in)
SEAT Toledo
Interior
Engine bay

The second generation Toledo (Typ 1M) was introduced in 1998, and made its début at the 1998 Paris Motor Show as a four-door notchback saloon. Sales commenced in October 1998. It went on sale there in March 1999.

It was more rounded than the previous first generation shape and had a much more fluid design, although both were products of Giorgetto Giugiaro's Italdesign studio, with the latest generation being influenced by SEAT's chief of exterior design Steve Lewis.[8]

It shared components with its Volkswagen and Škoda PQ34 platform mates, the Volkswagen Bora and the Škoda Octavia, being positioned as the sportiest of the three. In the interior, the dashboard was derived from that of the first generation Audi A3.[9]

It was built on the Volkswagen Golf Mk4 platform, which meant stiff springs to support the load of the large 500 litre boot increased to 830 litres when folding rear seats.[10][11][12]

The early models were built at the Volkswagen/Audi plant in Belgium, with improved build quality (compared to the Spanish built previous generation), although the Toledo was still presented as an economic alternative to the lower level of the D-segment, and included in the basic price a high level of equipment.

One of the features most associated with the Spanish model, the tailgate was removed in favour of a more traditional four door saloon boot opening. The following year, the Toledo would be used as the base for a proper hatchback, the SEAT León Mark 1.

Base model was now a crossflow 1.6 litre 100 PS (74 kW; 99 bhp) petrol engine, followed by a 1.8 litre twenty valve 125 PS (92 kW; 123 bhp) unit, while the top of the line was represented by the 2.3 litre 150 PS (110 kW; 148 bhp) VR5 engine (V5).

Diesel engined versions used the 1.9 Turbocharged Direct Injection (TDI) engine, with a variable geometry turbocharger, offered initially with power outputs of 90 PS (66 kW; 89 bhp) or 110 PS (81 kW; 108 bhp). In 2001, the V5 engine was uprated with a 20v head (four valves per cylinder), boosting power to 170 PS (125 kW; 168 bhp).

Later in the series, the 1.8 litre twenty valve Toledo received a turbocharger, capable of delivering 180 PS (132 kW; 178 bhp), and a later evolution of the VW TDI engine, produced engines of 130 PS (96 kW; 128 bhp) and 150 PS (110 kW; 148 bhp).

These three versions all featured a six speed manual transmission. The 130 PS TDI also featured white dials instead of the standard black dials on the 110 and 150 PS TDI models. Production of the Typ 1M Toledo ended in July 2004.

Engine Specifications

Petrol Engines

model cylinders/
valves
displacement
cc
max. power kW (PS)
at rpm
max. torque
at rpm
engine code top speed production period
1.4 16V R4/16 1,390 55 (75) / 5,000 126 N⋅m (93 lbf⋅ft)/ 3,800 AHW / AXP / AKQ /
APE / AUA / BCA
170 km/h (106 mph) 1999–2004
1.6 R4/8 1,595 74 (101) / 5,600 145 N⋅m (107 lbf⋅ft) / 3,800 AKL / AEH / APF 188 km/h (117 mph) 1999–2000
1.6 16V R4/16 1,598 77 (105) / 5,700 148 N⋅m (109 lbf⋅ft) / 4,500 AUS / AZD / ATN / BCB 192 km/h (119 mph) 2000–2004
1.8 20V R4/20 1,781 92 (125) / 6,000 170 N⋅m (125 lbf⋅ft) / 4,200 AGN / APG 200 km/h (124 mph) 1999–2003
1.8 20VT R4/20 1,781 132 (180) / 5,500 235 N⋅m (173 lbf⋅ft) / 1,950–5,000 AUQ 229 km/h (142 mph) 2003–2004
2.3 V5 VR5/10 2,324 110 (150) / 6,000 205 N⋅m (151 lbf⋅ft) / 3,200 AGZ 216 km/h (134 mph) 1999–2000
2.3 V5 VR5/20 2,324 125 (170) / 6,200 225 N⋅m (166 lbf⋅ft) / 3,300 AQN 225 km/h (140 mph) 2000–2003

Diesel Engines

model cylinders/
valves
displacement
cc
max. power kW (PS)
at rpm
max. torque
at rpm
engine code top speed production period
1.9 TDI R4/8 1,896 66 (90) / 4,000 210 N⋅m (155 lbf⋅ft) / 1,900 AGR / ALH 180 km/h (112 mph) 1999–2003
1.9 TDI R4/8 1,896 81 (110) / 4,150 235 N⋅m (173 lbf⋅ft) / 1,900 AHF / ASV 193 km/h (120 mph) 1999–2004
1.9 TDI PD R4/8 1,896 96 (130) / 4,000 310 N⋅m (229 lbf⋅ft) / 1,900 ASZ 205 km/h (127 mph) 2003–2004
1.9 TDI PD R4/8 1,896 110 (150) / 4,000 320 N⋅m (236 lbf⋅ft) / 1,900 ARL 215 km/h (134 mph) 2000–2004

Motorsport

SEAT Toledo Cupra Mk2 (race car)

In 2003, SEAT Sport introduced the SEAT Toledo Cupra Mk2 in the European Touring Car Championship (ETCC) with drivers Jordi Gené, Frank Diefenbacher and former British Touring Car Championship winner Rickard Rydell, while the 'SEAT Sport Italia' Toledo Cupra Mk2 with Gianni Morbidelli also participated as an additional team.

As in 2005, the ETCC became the World Touring Car Championship (WTCC), the SEAT Toledo Cupra Mk2 competed in the WTCC from 2005 to 2006. Peter Terting replaced Diefenbacher, while Jason Plato also joined the team for four rounds and Marc Carol for one round.

In 2004 and 2005 SEAT Sport also ran in the British Touring Car Championship with two SEAT Toledo Cupras Mk2 identical to those used in the European Touring Car Championship under the 'SEAT Sport UK' banner. Initially, the SEAT Sport UK cars were campaigned by RML Group although at the end of the year the partnership was dissolved as RML entered the WTCC with Chevrolet and the team was run by Northern South since 2005.

At the wheel were Jason Plato, Rob Huff, James Pickford and Luke Hines. However, there were also independent teams running with SEAT Toledo Cupras Mk2 till the 2009 British Touring Car Championship season, like the Motorbase Performance, the Team Air Cool/GR Asia, the BTC Racing and the Maxtreme teams.

In popular culture

The SEAT Toledo makes an appearance in the Singaporean film of 2007, Just Follow Law, directed by Jack Neo. In this film, it is used by the character Tanya Chew (Fann Wong) and was involved in the rollover collision during a chase in which Lim Teng Zui (Gurmit Singh) confronts her about cutting his bonus due to his incompetence and poor work ethics. It has the vehicle registration plate of SGC 1659U and painted in scarlet red.

Awards

Third generation (Typ 5P; 2004)

Mk3 (5P)
Overview
ProductionFebruary 2004 – May 2009
AssemblySpain: Martorell, Catalonia
Ukraine : Solomonovo (Eurocar)[14]
DesignerWalter de Silva
Body and chassis
Body style5-door hatchback
PlatformVolkswagen Group A5 (PQ35)
RelatedAudi A3 Mk2
Audi TT Mk2
SEAT León Mk2
SEAT Altea
Volkswagen Golf Mk5
Volkswagen Golf Mk6
Volkswagen Jetta
Škoda Octavia Mk2
Powertrain
Engine1.6 L I4 (petrol)
1.8 L I4 TSI (petrol)
2.0 L I4 FSI (petrol)
1.9 L I4 TDI (diesel)
2.0 L I4 TDI (diesel)
Dimensions
Wheelbase2,580 mm (101.6 in)
Length4,460 mm (175.6 in)
Width1,770 mm (69.7 in)
Height1,570 mm (61.8 in)
Rear view
Interior

The third generation Toledo (Typ 5P) was introduced in 2004, and as a production car made its début at the 2004 Paris Motor Show. However, a preview of it had already been revealed at the 2004 Madrid Motor Show, with the presentation of the SEAT Toledo Prototipo.[15] Production lasted from February 2004 to May 2009.

Its bodywork is completely different from the previous two generations: abandoning the traditional three box saloon format, the Toledo Mk3 has a five-door hatchback sedan design penned by Walter de'Silva, although now closer to a compact MPV with the Altea's front section, a high roof, and a rear end inspired by Renault Vel Satis, paying homage to the original Toledo's hatchback/saloon rear.

All pretense of a sporty identity was thrown out, in favour of a more upscale and alternative image. A large five hundred litre DIN boot is an interesting feature, while it can be increased to 1440 litres after folding rear seats.[16][17] Under the bodywork, the SEAT Toledo uses the same underpinnings as the Volkswagen Golf Mk5.

All engines are identical to other Volkswagen Group units, with petrol engines ranging from 102 PS (75 kW; 101 bhp) to 150 PS (110 kW; 148 bhp) and diesel engines from 105 PS (77 kW; 104 bhp) to 140 PS (103 kW; 138 bhp).

Updates include the arrival of a 170 PS (125 kW; 168 bhp) TDI engine in 2006, as well as a tiptronic gearbox in the 2.0 FSI model. A 1.8 L turbocharged version of this engine became available in the middle of 2007.

Engine specifications

The internal combustion engines used are the same as for many other cars in the Volkswagen Group, and are all inline four cylinder engines.

engine name engine code(s) valvetrain displacement max. power at rpm max. torque at rpm
Petrol engines
1.4* BXW DOHC 16v 1390 cc 86 PS (63 kW; 85 bhp) at 5,000 132 N⋅m (97 lbf⋅ft) at 3,800
1.6 MPI BGU/BSE/BSF/CCSA DOHC 8v 1598 cc 115 PS (85 kW; 113 bhp) at 5,600 148 N⋅m (109 lbf⋅ft) at 3,800
1.8 TSI BZB DOHC 16v 1798 cc 160 PS (118 kW; 158 bhp) at 5,000 250 N⋅m (184 lbf⋅ft) at 1,500
2.0 FSI BLR/BVY DOHC 16v 1984 cc 150 PS (110 kW; 148 bhp) at 6,000 200 N⋅m (148 lbf⋅ft) at 3,250
2.0 TFSI BWA DOHC 16v 1984 cc 200 PS (147 kW; 197 bhp) at 5,100 280 N⋅m (207 lbf⋅ft) at 1,800
Diesel engines
1.9 TDI BJB/BKC/BXE/BLS SOHC 8v 1896 cc 105 PS (77 kW; 104 bhp) at 4,000 250 N⋅m (184 lbf⋅ft) at 1,900
2.0 TDI AZV DOHC 16v 1968 cc 136 PS (100 kW; 134 bhp) at 4,000 320 N⋅m (236 lbf⋅ft) at 1,750
2.0 TDI BKD DOHC 16v 1968 cc 140 PS (103 kW; 138 bhp) at 4,000 320 N⋅m (236 lbf⋅ft) at 1,750
2.0 TDI DPF BMM SOHC 8v 1968 cc 140 PS (103 kW; 138 bhp) at 4,000 320 N⋅m (236 lbf⋅ft) at 1,750
2.0 TDI DPF BMN DOHC 16v 1968 cc 170 PS (125 kW; 168 bhp) at 4,200 350 N⋅m (258 lbf⋅ft) at 1,750

* only for some export markets

Reliability

Along with other SEATs, the Toledo has been a markedly reliable vehicle – more so than the Audi A3 and Volkswagen Golf, with which it shares platforms. In May 2006, Warranty Direct, a provider based in the United Kingdom of mechanical warranties for used cars, rated the Toledo with a higher reliability index compared to the Golf produced over the same period and the Audi A3.[18][19]

In 2010, and though out of production, the Warranty direct's Reliability index marks that the SEAT Toledo still ranks within the list of the United Kingdom's one hundred most reliable cars of the last decade.[20]

Fourth generation (Typ KG; 2012)

Mk4 (KG)
Overview
ManufacturerŠkoda Auto
ProductionLate 2012 – February 2019
AssemblyCzechia: Mladá Boleslav (Škoda Auto)
Body and chassis
Body style5-door liftback
PlatformVolkswagen Group A05+
RelatedŠkoda Rapid
Volkswagen Santana
Volkswagen Jetta Night
Jetta VA3
Powertrain
Engine1.2 L I3 MPI (petrol)
1.2 L I4 TSI (petrol)
1.4 L I4 TSI (petrol)
1.4 L I3 TDI (diesel)
1.6 L I4 TDI (diesel)
Dimensions
Wheelbase2,602 mm (102.4 in)
Length4,482 mm (176.5 in)
Width1,713 mm (67.4 in)
Height1,461 mm (57.5 in)
Kerb weight1,140–1,254 kg (2,513–2,765 lb)
Rear view
Interior

SEAT released an Audi A4 (B7) based large family car called the SEAT Exeo in October 2008, with both four door saloon and five door estate bodystyles. The Exeo was not intended as a direct replacement for the Toledo according to the company, although production of the Toledo was ended in May 2009, due to low sales.[21]

A concept car based on the Toledo Mk4 production model was presented at the 2012 Geneva Motor Show. This vehicle is closely related to the Škoda Rapid as a five-door liftback, both are based on an adaptation of the A05+ (PQ25) platform and are assembled in the same Škoda factory in Mladá Boleslav.[22][23]

The Toledo commenced sales in Spain and Portugal towards the end of 2012, and the rest of Europe and Mexico in the beginning of 2013,[24] with the all new Toledo sitting in between the smaller Ibiza supermini and the larger León small family car.

The Toledo received a five star rating in the Euro NCAP.

The Toledo was pulled from UK sales lineup due to poor sales in November 2018.[25] In February 2019, the Toledo ended production although sales in selected markets continued well into 2020.[26]

Special Editions

Toledo CONNECT

A white SEAT Toledo CONNECT edition at the Frankfurt Motor Show

The SEAT Toledo CONNECT is part of a special edition line presented at the 2015 Frankfurt Motor Show.[27] This model is equipped with Full Link Technology and a Samsung Galaxy A3 smartphone. This allows the user to connect to the car and access connectivity features of the SEAT ConnectApp right on the dashboard.

The SEAT Toledo CONNECT is available in a range of exterior body colours that also allow the mirrors and wheels to be customised. Interior details, including stitching are in blue.

Engine specifications

engine
name[28]
engine
code(s)
engine
configuration
displacement max. power at rpm max. torque at rpm
Petrol engines
1.2 MPI inline-3 DOHC 12v 1,198 cc (73 cu in) 75 PS (55 kW; 74 bhp) at 5,400 112 N⋅m (83 lbf⋅ft) at 3,750
1.2 TSI inline-4 SOHC 8v 1,197 cc (73 cu in) 85 PS (63 kW; 84 bhp) at 4,800 160 N⋅m (118 lbf⋅ft) at 1,500-3,500
1.2 TSI Ecomotive inline-4 SOHC 8v 1,197 cc (73 cu in) 105 PS (77 kW; 104 bhp) at 5,000 175 N⋅m (129 lbf⋅ft) at 1,550-4,100
1.4 TSI inline-4 DOHC 16v 1,390 cc (85 cu in) 122 PS (90 kW; 120 bhp) at 5,000 200 N⋅m (148 lbf⋅ft) at 1,500-4,000
Diesel engines
1.4 TDI inline-3 DOHC 12v 1,422 cc (87 cu in) 90 PS (66 kW; 89 bhp) at 3,500 230 N⋅m (170 lbf⋅ft) at 1,750-2,500
1.6 TDI inline-4 DOHC 16v 1,598 cc (98 cu in) 90 PS (66 kW; 89 bhp) at 4,200 230 N⋅m (170 lbf⋅ft) at 1,500-2,500
1.6 TDI Ecomotive inline-4 DOHC 16v 1,598 cc (98 cu in) 105 PS (77 kW; 104 bhp) at 4,400 250 N⋅m (184 lbf⋅ft) at 1,500-2,500

Critical reception

The fourth generation of the Toledo received generally negative reviews from critics. In October 2014, Top Gear Magazine placed the Toledo on its list of The Worst Cars You Can Buy Right Now.[29] What Car? awarded it 2 stars out of 5, noting that the Toledo is "at odds with the sporty image SEAT likes to portray its cars as having" while also having a firm ride. Criticism was targeted towards the hard plastics in its interior as well. On the positive side, they've praised the Toledo's big boot, rear legroom and frugality.[30] Autocar was slightly more positive, awarding it 3 stars out of 5, calling it a "no-nonsense family car", but criticised its driver appeal and bland design.[31][32]

Sales and production figures

1,019,636 SEAT Toledos have been produced during 4 generations.[33]

The total production per year of SEAT Toledo cars, manufactured in SEAT is shown in the following table.

model 1990[34] 1991[35] 1992[36] 1993[37] 1994[38] 1995[39] 1996[40] 1997[41] 1998[42] 1999[42]
SEAT Toledo 41 76,336 144,205 90,533 47,965 55,493 53,404 42,596 42,325 105,818
Model 2000[42] 2001[43] 2002[44] 2003[45] 2004[46] 2005[47] 2006[48] 2007[49] 2008[50] 2009[51]
SEAT Toledo 59,480 47,645 39,503 36,026 38,962 20,600 8,613 4,744 5,484 571
Model 2010[52] 2011[53] 2012
[54][55]
2013
[56][57]
2014
[58][59]
2015
[58][60]
2016[61] 2017[62] 2018[63] 2019[64]
SEAT Toledo 5,000 21,771 16,541 19,728 18,029 13,146 10,151 1,506

References

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External links

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