Open main menu

The Peugeot 107 is a city car produced by French automaker Peugeot, launched in June 2005[2] and produced through 2014.

Peugeot 107
2007 Peugeot 107 Urban 1.0 Front.jpg
Pre facelift Peugeot 107
Also calledCitroën C1
Toyota Aygo
AssemblyKolín, Czech Republic (TPCA)
DesignerDonato Coco
Body and chassis
ClassCity car (A)
Body style3-door hatchback
5-door hatchback
LayoutFront-engine, front-wheel-drive
Engine1.0 L 1KR-FE I3 (petrol)
1.4 L DV4 HDi I4 (diesel)
Transmission5-speed manual
5-speed semi-automatic
Wheelbase2,340 mm (92.1 in)
Length3,430 mm (135.0 in)
Width1,630 mm (64.2 in)
Height1,470 mm (57.9 in)
PredecessorPeugeot 106
Peugeot 1007
SuccessorPeugeot 108[1]

The 107 was developed by the B-Zero project of PSA Peugeot Citroën in a joint venture with Toyota; the Citroën C1 and Toyota Aygo are badge engineered versions of the same car, although the Aygo has more detail differences than the C1. All three are built at the facilities of the Toyota Peugeot Citroën Automobile Czech joint venture in the city of Kolín, Czech Republic.

It is a four seater, and available as a three or five door hatchback. The 107 replaces the 106, which ceased production in July 2003. The rear view of the Peugeot 107 shows the tail light clusters it shares with the Citroën C1, but not with the Toyota Aygo.

In January 2010, PSA Peugeot Citroën announced that it was recalling "under 100,000 units" of the 107 and the Citroën C1, following the worldwide recall by Toyota for a faulty sticking accelerator pedal – which the Aygo is affected by. Under certain circumstances, the pedal can stick in a partially depressed position, or return slowly to the off position.[3]



Petrol engine
Model Engine Displacement Power Torque 0–100 km/h (0-62 mph),s Top speed Note CO2 emission (g/km)
1.0i 12V I3 996 cc 69.7 PS (51 kW; 69 hp) at 6,000 rpm 93 N⋅m (69 lb⋅ft) at 3,600 rpm 13.7 158 km/h (98 mph) 106
Diesel engine
Model Engine Displacement Power Torque 0–100 km/h (0-62 mph),s Top speed Note CO2 emission (g/km)
1.4HDi 8V I4 1,398 cc 55 PS (40 kW; 54 hp) at 4,000 rpm 130 N⋅m (96 lb⋅ft) at 1,750 rpm 15.6 154 km/h (96 mph) 109


Peugeot 107
Peugeot 107 facelift (2009)
Peugeot 107 facelift (2012)

In February 2009, the Peugeot 107 received a facelift to conform with the new looks given to the Citroën C1 and the Toyota Aygo. The only aesthetic changes made were to the front bumper, interior and wheel trims. The bumper now sports what some refer to as Peugeot's "large mouth" look.

The placement of the numberplate has been moved from the black strip in the middle of the grille (which now has a chrome style strip running along it) to underneath the grille itself and two side vents have been added to give the car an updated look. The interior now has more choices of fabrics for the seats and the graphics on the centre console have been changed slightly.

Other improvements made to the car can be found in the engine which now produces 106 grams of carbon dioxide per kilometre opposed to 109 before and the Standard Combined Urban Cycle [4] fuel economy has been improved from 61 mpg‑imp (4.6 L/100 km; 51 mpg‑US) to 62.8 mpg‑imp (4.50 L/100 km; 52.3 mpg‑US).[clarification needed]

In the beginning of 2012, the 107 received a further facelift. It now features a new bonnet and front bumper/grill with integrated daytime running lights. The interior saw the introduction of a leather steering wheel and a new gearknob on higher level trims.


Breakdown statistics reported by the German Automobile Club in May 2010 placed the Peugeot 107 (which the data grouped with the Citroën C1 and Toyota Aygo) at the top of the sub small car class, in respect of the low breakdown rates achieved for cars aged between 1 and 4 years.[5][6] Class laggards were the Chevrolet Matiz (0–3 year old cars) and the two seater Smart (4–5 year old cars).[5]


Euro NCAP test results
Citroen C1 1.0 five door LHD hatchback (2005)[7]
Test Score Rating
Adult occupant: 26      
Child occupant: 37      
Pedestrian: 14     
Euro NCAP test results
Toyota Aygo 1.0 High Grade, LHD (2012)[8]
Test Points %
Adult occupant: 25 68%
Child occupant: 36 73%
Pedestrian: 19 53%
Safety assist: 5 71%


The 107 was replaced by the Peugeot 108, which was launched in July 2014.[9]

Sales and productionEdit

Year Worldwide Production Worldwide sales Notes
2005 TBA 34,600[10]
2006 TBA 101,700[10]
2007 TBA 104,400[10]
2008 TBA 106,500[10]
2009 116,100[11] 118,600[10]
2010 110,550[11] 111,900[11] All 107s were produced at the TPCA plant in 2010.[11]
2011 91,308[2] 92,093[2] Total production reached 666,917 units.[2]
2012 74,900[12] 76,400[12] Total production reached 741,800 units.[12]


  1. ^ "New Peugeot 108 to be built with Toyota". Auto Express. 2012-11-23.
  2. ^ a b c d "PSA Annual Report 2012" (PDF). Car manufacturers. PSA. Retrieved 12 April 2013.[permanent dead link]
  3. ^ "Peugeot follows Toyota in Car Recall". BBC News. 2010-01-30. Retrieved 2010-10-17.
  4. ^[permanent dead link]
  5. ^ a b Wolfgang Rudschies, Hendrik Dieckmann & Thomas Kroher (Michael Ramstetter - Ed) (May 2010). "Die ADAC Pannenstatistik 2009". ADAC Motorwelt: 26–27.
  6. ^ "Pannenstatistik - Kleinstwagen", ADAC Motorwelt, May 2010, retrieved 2010-05-13
  7. ^ "Euro NCAP results for Citroen C1 1.0 five door LHD hatchback". 2005.
  8. ^ "Euro NCAP results for Toyota Aygo 1.0 High Grade, LHD" (PDF). 2012.
  9. ^ "New Peugeot 108 to be built with Toyota". Auto Express. Archived from the original on 2 February 2013. Retrieved 17 February 2013. Cite uses deprecated parameter |dead-url= (help)
  10. ^ a b c d e "PSA sales figures". 2010-06-30. Archived from the original on 2010-12-06. Retrieved 2010-10-17. Cite uses deprecated parameter |deadurl= (help)
  11. ^ a b c d "Engine specs from PSA Peugeot Citroën" (PDF). Creator and designer. PSA Peugeot Citroën. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2017-06-05. Retrieved 2012-11-21. Cite uses deprecated parameter |dead-url= (help)
  12. ^ a b c "Memento Mars 2013" (in French). PSA Peugeot Citroën. 21 February 2013: 50. Retrieved 31 July 2013. Cite journal requires |journal= (help)[permanent dead link]

External linksEdit