Details Grande punto headlights
The product light transmission rate: 95%.
Easy installation, viscous, and does not affect the original light, waterproof sunscreen.
With a tough protective effect, scratch resistant and durable.
The product environmentally friendly, not humans and the environment sub-toxic and pollution effects.
Suitable for their own DIY operation.
The color as the photos show:
Please note that there is a little color difference due to different camera angles.
Grande punto Review
The Grande punto headlights was introduced in 2006 as the third generation with the ‘Punto’ moniker and following two facelifts, it is the base car for the current Punto model.
With the new version came a completely revamped body that was much more stylish, modern and definitely more suited to its target market – younger drivers. It was the first model to use Fiat’s ‘Small Platform’, which is still in use today on the current Punto and laid the groundwork for the brand’s modern design ethos.
Coming in three and five-door guises, the Grande Punto was also made into an Abarth special edition, which had more power, improved performance and sportier styling.
The model was replaced by the Punto Evo in 2010 – which was effectively a facelifted Grande Punto – but the Grande did wonders to improve Fiat’s image as it had much improved reliability and a more refined finish.
As the Grande Punto is now exclusively on the used market, you will be able to find high spec versions for prices well below the original starting price of the base trim editions, such as the top spec Sporting and even the Abarth model.
One thing that is a big mark down for the Grande Punto is how much the technology has aged inside and compared to modern hatchbacks it has really fallen behind. But if that isn’t as much of an issue for you, it can be a good used option with decent prices awaiting you.
A ’59 plate model of the Grande punto headlights in Sporting trim is available for £3,450 – £12,245 cheaper than the original sale price – and it includes a full leather interior, sports seats, alloy wheels, traction control, Bluetooth, CD player and cruise control, which for a cheap run-around is good value. It comes with over 56,500 miles on the clock, a 1.6-litre 120bhp Multijet diesel – which was the pick of the diesel range – and a manual gearbox.
If you’re after the performance Abarth version, used models in good condition are available as well. One of which is on the market for £6,495 and the three-door model has features that will likely please the majority of customers. With in-car entertainment, Bluetooth, front electric windows, privacy glass, sports seats, traction control and 17-inch alloy wheels, the Abarth Grande Punto has plenty of good things going for it.
But like its less powerful sibling, the interior is dated and the speed statistics are no longer that impressive for a hot hatch. However, with a 1.4-litre petrol engine producing 153bhp that takes the model up to 60mph in 8.2 seconds and onto a top speed of 129mph, it still has plenty of poke.
When compared to the second generation Grande punto headlights this model was a significant step change and was an awful lot more modern looking than its predecessor, which looked dated even in 2005. However, after ten years on the road it is starting to look a bit old and has been left behind by models such as the Mazda 2 and the Ford Fiesta.
On higher spec models designer alloys and metallic paints were available to add some extra appeal to the car and for many the car will still look modern and up to a good standard. However, by 2017 standards you can find a much better looking model from elsewhere.
For its natural habitat Grande punto headlights fitted City mode, which gave the steering a lighter feel and that made it much more easy to drive in urban environments. On the open road, however, feedback is lacking and despite a well-balanced chassis and lots of grip, there were better handling hatchbacks available at time of release.
Higher spec models fitted with larger alloys give a much firmer ride, but most of the range offers a solid drive that soaks up the bumps. Slower driving will affect this, however. When paired with the more powerful engines in the range, such as the 1.9-litre 120bhp Multijet and the 1.6-litre 120bhp Multijet units, it performs rather well, but thanks to its range of characterful engines the exhaust always sounds great, even if the unit is working harder than it should.
As the hatchback has progressively got larger, the Punto brand managed to stay ahead of the curve and the Grande Punto was no exception. That meant seating space continued to improve and when 2006 came around, the Grande Punto did rather well.
However, for taller occupants in the rear seats it may not be the most comfortable experience, with people over six-foot struggling for legroom due to the interior space being encroached by a longer bonnet to improve safety.
Overall though the Grande Punto keeps most in good comfort and thanks to good refinement exterior noise is kept to a minimum, with engine noises also reasonably muted throughout journeys.
Grande punto headlights – HOME PAGE