Download Peugeot 307 Manual Hatch.pdf As the replacement for the Peugeot 306, the new 307 model would be expected to improve even further on the 306’s reputation for providing maximum driving enjoyment in a package that’s space-efficient, comfortable and attractively styled. After driving the new 307 range and testing
a manual 2.0 litre version, we’re able to report that it does live up to those expectations. The handling and steering are superb, performance in the 2.0 litre manual is quite strong, there’s a good combination of occupant and load space, equipment levels are extensive, and the car looks good.

All three versions come with six airbags (drive and front passenger, front side and curtain bags), anti-lock brakes with electronic brake force distribution, climate control air conditioning, electrically-operated windows and (heated) exterior mirrors, remote central locking, tilt and telescopic steering wheel, engine immobiliser, trip computer and a CD player. The 2.0 litre petrol models add 16-inch alloy wheels, cruise control, fog lights, a fascia
mounted five CD changer, storage drawers under the front seats and a 12V power socket in the rear luggage area. The 307 has a multiplex wiring system, which improves electrical reliability and reduces weight compared to a conventional wiring loom, and it allows more features to be interconnected.

For example, the hazard lights are activated whenever Brake Assist comes into operation (such as an emergency stop) and the 2.0 litre petrol version comes with automatic lightsensitive headlamps and automatic rainsensing windscreen wipers. The 307’s styling follows the current trend towards taller bodies, with the bonnet sloping upwards to join the very large and steeply raked windscreen in one almost continuous line. Extra large windscreens provide great driving visibility, but can of course, allow excess heat into the cabin in our hot Australian climate.


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