The Renault Scenic (French pronunciation: [senik]), also spelled without the acute accent as Scenic, especially in languages other than French, is a car which was produced by French car manufacturer Renault, the first to be labelled as a small multi-purpose vehicle (MPV) in Europe. The first generation was based on the chassis of the Megane, a small family car. It became the 1997 European Car of the Year on its launch in November 1996.[1] In May 2022 Renault announced it was discontinuing the standard Scenic with the Grand Scenic following shortly after.[2] The standard Scenic will be relaunched in 2024 as a fully electric vehicle called the Renault Scenic E-Tech which will be the production version of the Renault Scenic Vision[3] concept unveiled in 2022, with the production version to be unveiled at the 2023 Munich Motor Show on September 4.[4] The Grand Scenic will be soon relaunched in 2027.[5]

Renault Scenic
Overview
ManufacturerRenault
Also calledRenault Megane Scenic (1996–1999)
Renault Grand Scenic (2003–2023)
Renault Scenic RX4 (2000–2003)
Production1996–present
Body and chassis
ClassCompact MPV; Compact SUV
Body style5-door MPV
LayoutFront-engine, front-wheel-drive
four-wheel-drive (Scenic RX4)
Chronology
SuccessorRenault Scenic E-Tech

The first generation facelifted Scenic added a four-wheel drive model called the Renault Scenic RX4, which was discontinued by the arrival of the Scenic II. The second, third and fourth generations have a model called Grand Scenic, which has seven seats rather than five. From the fourth generation (2016), the Scénic now utilizes 1/3-2/3 bench rear seats instead of three individual rear seats used in previous three generations, due to cost cutting measures.

First generation (1996)

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Mégane Scenic & Scenic I
 
Renault Megane Scenic (1996–1999)
Overview
Also calledBeijing Fengjing (BJ6410)
Production1996–2003 (France)
1998–2010 (Brazil)
AssemblyFrance: Douai (Douai Factory)
Brazil: Curitiba (Ayrton Senna Factory)
Mexico: Cuernavaca (Nissan Cuernavaca Factory)
DesignerPatrick Le Quément
Body and chassis
RelatedRenault Megane
Powertrain
Engine
Transmission5-speed manual
4-speed automatic
Dimensions
Wheelbase2,580 mm (101.6 in)
Length4,168 mm (164.1 in)
Width1,719 mm (67.7 in)
Height1,609 mm (63.3 in)

The Megane Scenic can be traced back to a concept car of 1991, the Renault S.C.E.N.I.C. (Safety Concept Embodied in a New Innovative Car)[8] designed under the supervision of Anne Asensio, then designer at Renault.

 
Pre-facelift Renault Megane Scenic

The production vehicle, the Megane Scenic was launched in November 1996. It was marketed as a multi purpose vehicle, in a smaller size and lower price than such vehicles as Renault's own Espace. As its name suggests, the Mégane Scénic was mechanically identical to the Mégane hatchback (itself based on the older R19). The 1.4 L, 1.6 L "Energy", 1.8 L "F Type" petrol and 1.9 L diesel engines were shared with the hatchback range. The production model kept the independent seats of the concept car, but didn't offer sliding doors.

Renault decided to add an acute accent to the production model name (Megane Scenic), in order to assert its European identity, in a context of growing competition of newer car manufacturers coming from Japan.[9]

Renault underestimated the market demand that the Scenic would have — predicting that it would be a niche model with only 450 produced a day. Production at the company's Douai plant would eventually peak at nearly 2,500 cars a day.

Facelift

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Facelifted Renault Scenic (front)
 
Facelifted Renault Scenic (rear)

Along with the Megane hatchback, the Scenic underwent a major frontal restyle in September 1999, and the newer 16 valve engines were introduced. The front end was quite a bit different from the Mégane counterpart, and there were also redesigned rear lights.

From the time of this restyle, it became officially known as the Renault Scenic, although a small "Megane" badge still appeared on the rear door signifying the car's origin. Production ended in June 2003.

The Phase 2 allowed the Scenic to be separate from the Megane and its predecessor by introducing improvements, such as a storage compartment on the dashboard, and a separate opening rear window on the tailgate.

Another small improvement with the Scenic were the rear head restraints, which were fixed over the back of the seat rather than being upright. This increased rear visibility.

Latin America

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From 1998 to July 2010, the Scenic was manufactured in Curitiba, Brazil, for South American markets.[10] It was available with flex fuel engines. From 2006, an appearance package which added black plastic bumpers and fog lamps called the Scénic Sportway was produced.[11] It was different from the European Scenic RX4.

It was also assembled in Mexico from December 2000 to mid-2004 at Cuernavaca Nissan plant. This was the very first cross-manufacturing operation between the two brands of the newly created Renault-Nissan Alliance.

Australia

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Sales of the Scenic in Australia began in 2001 alongside the Scenic RX4, Clio, and Megane Convertible. Sales of the Scenic were weak and as such the Scenic RX4 was introduced to compete with crossovers such as the Toyota RAV4 and Honda CRV. Although demand for crossovers was large, the RX4 failed to gain much popularity and ended up selling a total of 418 units from 2001 to 2003.

The Scénic II arrived in showrooms in Australia in 2004 after the discontinuation of the Scenic I and Scenic RX4. The Scenic II was sold from 2004 to 2010, but sales were poor, especially since the introduction of the Koleos to the market in 2008. As such, in 2010 Renault Australia announced it would not be bringing the Scenic III to Australia. When the Scenic IV was announced in 2016, Renault Australia again announced it had no plans of bringing the model to the country with strong sales of the Koleos and Captur. As of 2024, Renault Australia sell exclusively SUVs and Vans, these models being the Koleos, Captur, Arkana, Megane E-tech, Kangoo, Trafic, and Master.

United Kingdom

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Sales of the Scenic in the United Kingdom began in May 1997, and for the first two years, the Scenic was the only compact MPV sold by a mainstream manufacturer in the United Kingdom, however the Vauxhall Zafira, Citroën Xsara Picasso, Fiat Multipla and the Nissan Almera Tino were launched in less than five years. In 1997, the Megane Scenic was awarded the Car of the Year by What Car?.

The Scenic II arrived in showrooms in the country in September 2003. The Scenic III arrived in showrooms in the country in May 2009. The Scenic IV arrived in showrooms in the end of 2016 and UK sales were ended completely in 2019 due to declining popularity of MPVs there.

In October 2014, Top Gear Magazine placed the Scenic XMOD on its list of The Worst Cars You Can Buy Right Now.[12] The facelifted versions could be specified with the R Link touchscreen system, that includes a digital radio.[13]

Asia

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In 2004, Iran's Kish Khodro had planned to build a facelifted version of the Scenic as the Kish Khodro/Sinad Veek, but in 2005 Renault decided to focus on their long standing relationship with SAIPA and ended other Iranian collaborations.[14] The Sinad Veek was listed as available for a little bit longer (without the discreet Renault logos which appeared on the first prototype), but it appears not to have entered production.[14]

Engines

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1996–2003
Sales designation Engine model Displ. Power Torque Valvetrain Top speed
1.4 E7J 1390 cc 55 kW (75 PS; 74 hp) at 6000 rpm 107 N⋅m (79 lb⋅ft) at 4000 rpm SOHC 160 km/h (99 mph)
1.6 K7M 1598 cc 55 kW (75 PS; 74 hp) at 5000 rpm 130 N⋅m (96 lb⋅ft) at 3400 rpm SOHC 165 km/h (103 mph)
1.6 K7M 1598 cc 66 kW (90 PS; 89 hp) at 5000 rpm 137 N⋅m (101 lb⋅ft) at 4000 rpm SOHC 170 km/h (110 mph)
2.0 F3R 1998 cc 84 kW (114 PS; 113 hp) at 5400 rpm 168 N⋅m (124 lb⋅ft) at 4250 rpm SOHC 185 km/h (115 mph)
1.9 d F8Q 1870 cc 48 kW (65 PS; 64 hp) at 4500 rpm 120 N⋅m (89 lb⋅ft) at 2250 rpm SOHC 152 km/h (94 mph)
1.9 dT F8Q 1870 cc 70 kW (95 PS; 94 hp) at 4250 rpm 176 N⋅m (130 lb⋅ft) at 2000 rpm SOHC 174 km/h (108 mph)
1.9 dTi F9Q 1870 cc 73 kW (99 PS; 98 hp) at 4000 rpm 200 N⋅m (148 lb⋅ft) at 2000 rpm SOHC 173 km/h (107 mph)
1999–2003
Sales designation Engine model Displ. Power Torque Valvetrain Top speed
1.4 16V K4J 1390 cc 70 kW (95 PS; 94 hp) at 6000 rpm 127 N⋅m (94 lb⋅ft) at 3750 rpm DOHC 173 km/h (107 mph)
1.6 16V K4M 1598 cc 81 kW (110 PS; 109 hp) at 5750 rpm 148 N⋅m (109 lb⋅ft) at 3750 rpm DOHC 185 km/h (115 mph)
1.8 16V F4P 1783 cc 85 kW (116 PS; 114 hp) at 5750 rpm 164 N⋅m (121 lb⋅ft) at 3500 rpm DOHC 189 km/h (117 mph)
2.0 16V F4R 1998 cc 102 kW (139 PS; 137 hp) at 5500 rpm 188 N⋅m (139 lb⋅ft) at 3750 rpm DOHC 198 km/h (123 mph)
1.9 d F8Q 1870 cc 47 kW (64 PS; 63 hp) at 4500 rpm 120 N⋅m (89 lb⋅ft) at 2250 rpm SOHC 152 km/h (94 mph)
1.9 dTi F9Q 1870 cc 59 kW (80 PS; 79 hp) at 4000 rpm 160 N⋅m (118 lb⋅ft) at 2000 rpm SOHC 162 km/h (101 mph)
1.9 dTi F9Q 1870 cc 72 kW (98 PS; 97 hp) at 4000 rpm 200 N⋅m (148 lb⋅ft) at 2250 rpm SOHC 174 km/h (108 mph)
1.9 dCi F9Q 1870 cc 75 kW (102 PS; 101 hp) at 4000 rpm 200 N⋅m (148 lb⋅ft) at 1500 rpm SOHC 177 km/h (110 mph)

Scenic RX4

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Scenic RX4
 
Renault Scenic RX4 in Nordic Green
Overview
Production2000–2003 (France)
AssemblyFrance: Douai (Douai Factory)
DesignerPatrick Le Quément
Powertrain
EnginePetrol:
2.0 L F4R 16V I4[7]
Diesel:
1.9 L F9Q I4
Transmission5-speed manual
Dimensions
Wheelbase2,624 mm (103.3 in)[15]
Length4,444 mm (175.0 in)[15]
Width1,785 mm (70.3 in)[15]
Height1,730 mm (68.1 in)[16]
 
Rear View of a Renault Scenic RX4 in Dune colour

Renault developed a four-wheel drive crossover derivative of the original Scénic, the Scenic RX4, launched in 2000 in both LHD and RHD formats. Featuring a viscous, multi disc central differential designed by Austrian specialists Steyr Daimler Puch, it offered part time four wheel drive. The rear suspension was re-engineered, the suspension was strengthened, the gearbox was redesigned to accommodate the four-wheel drive system, and the engine undercover was thickened and strengthened. The exterior was also changed, featuring plastic cladding around the entire car, a spare wheel on the tailgate, and different wheels from the standard Scenic, using five lug-nuts as opposed to the standard four.

The new rear suspension now occupied part of the space that was used for the spare wheel well and led to the spare tyre being placed on the rear hatch, which was converted into a split swing out tailgate. To save weight, the redesigned tailgate was constructed from plastic, which meant the door was prone to cracking under its own weight with the spare wheel under normal use (becoming especially prevalent as the plastic aged). The RX4 rode higher with increased suspension travel and larger wheels than the Scenic.

While these changes provided better ground clearance, the RX4 was offered with 2.0-litre petrol and 1.9-dci diesel engines, both already known from the Megane. The RX4 used five lug nuts, as opposed to four on the standard Scénic. Unlike the standard Scenic, the RX4 was only offered with a 5 speed manual transmission, with no automatic transmission available.

In most markets, the RX4 was offered in several trim levels, including the Sport Alize (2000), Privilege Monaco (2000), Expression (2001–2003), Dynamique (2001–2003), Salomon (2001–2003), Sportway (2001–2003), and Privilege (2001–2003). In less popular markets such as Australia, the RX4 was only offered the Expression and Privilege trim levels.

The RX4 was also offered with twin electric sunroofs, a luxury pack (including leather seats, climate control, and a CD player), a spare wheel cover, and roof racks as optional extras.

The RX4 sales made a good start (becoming France's best-selling 4wd vehicle in 2001[17]), but sales rapidly declined due to poor gearbox reliability.[18] Renault only produced 40,000 examples of the RX4, 5000 right-hand drive and 35,000 left-hand drive examples. Production was ultimately halted due to the arrival of the Scénic II and due to poor sales. Production of the RX4 ceased in December 2003, with no direct successor, most likely a result of the unreliability of the Steyr Daimler Puch 4wd system.[19] It was eventually partially replaced in 2007 by the 2wd Scenic Conquest.

The RX4 sold particularly poorly in Australia, New Zealand, Japan, and Malaysia. Selling fewer than 500 units in each country. Due to low demand, these countries did not receive the diesel F9Q engine, instead only receiving the petrol F4R engine.

As of 2023, approximately only 1,500 of the original 40,000 RX4 examples remain on the road worldwide. The RX4 is the second rarest Renault model of the 2000s, following the Renault Avantime. This low number is attributed to low parts availability and reliability; with no more parts produced and a limited number of RX4's built, parts are becoming increasingly scarce.

Scenic RX4
Sales designation Engine model Fuel type Oil Viscosity Aspiration Cyl. Displ. Power Torque Valvetrain Valves Top speed 0-100kph
2.0 16V F4R Petrol 10w-40/15w-40 Naturally Aspirated 4 1998 cc 102 kW (139 PS; 137 hp) at 5500 rpm 188 N⋅m (139 lb⋅ft) at 3750 rpm DOHC 16 180 km/h (110 mph) 11.9
1.9 dCi F9Q Diesel 5w-40 Turbocharged 4 1870 cc 75 kW (102 PS; 101 hp) at 4000 rpm 200 N⋅m (148 lb⋅ft) at 1500 rpm SOHC 8 160 km/h (99 mph) 14.3

Second generation (2003)

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Scenic II
 
Overview
Production2003–2009
AssemblyFrance: Douai (Douai Factory)
DesignerVincent Pedretti (exterior)[20]
Body and chassis
PlatformRenault–Nissan C Platform
RelatedRenault Megane
Powertrain
Engine
Dimensions
Wheelbase2,685 mm (105.7 in) (Scenic)[21]
2,736 mm (107.7 in) (Grand Scenic)[22]
Length4,259 mm (167.7 in) (Scenic)
4,493 mm (176.9 in) (Grand Scenic)
Width1,811 mm (71.3 in)[23][24]
Height1,621 mm (63.8 in) (Scenic)[23]
1,641 mm (64.6 in) (Grand Scenic)[24]

Shortly after the launch of the Megane II, an all new Scenic was launched in June 2003. There was also a seven-seater Compact MPV Grand Scenic, with a longer wheelbase and rear overhang, which has two small child sized seats in the enlarged luggage area. The Grand Scenic was officially launched in April 2004.

 
Post-facelift Renault Scenic (front)

As with the Megane, the new car employs corporate styling cues and new technology, including the "Renault Card" keyless immobiliser and an automatic parking brake on certain trim levels. It integrates LEDs on all trims since 2006. As with the Scenic I Phase 2, a raised "Megane" logo appears on the C pillar.

The car received a different dashboard design to that of the Megane, and featured a fully digital electroluminescence instrument display.

The Scenic II includes folding rear passenger seats, each separately adjustable and removable. With integrated table, a folding front passenger seat (on certain trim levels), automatic headlights and windscreen wipers, 'Child minder' mirror, as well as front and rear electric windows.

Unlike its predecessor, the Scenic II was not available at any Yanase Co., Ltd. dealerships, as Yanase had ended its import rights for Renault after Renault had acquired a stake in Nissan when the Scenic I was still in production. Instead, the Scénic II was sold exclusively through Nissan locations.[citation needed]

Alternative Propulsion

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The Cleanova III, presented in the 2005 Geneva Auto Show, is based on a Scénic platform.

Facelift

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Like the Megane a few months earlier, the Scenic II underwent a minor facelift with a revised grille, larger diamond badge, the addition of a "RENAULT" word badge on the bootlid and new wheel designs and interior trim.[citation needed] Sales commenced in September 2006.

 
Post-facelift Renault Scenic (rear)

Recall

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The cause of the unexpected instrument panel blankening originated from some defective soldering which caused the power transistor to overheat and fail. The fault occurred in Scénic II cars made between 2003 and 2006.

Conquest

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Renault Scenic Conquest (front)
 
Renault Scenic Conquest (rear)

In June 2007, the spiritual successor to the RX4 was revealed in the form of the production ready Scénic Conquest. Although powered by two wheel drive, the Conquest has a body kit, raised ride height and features accessories usually reserved for SUVs.

Third generation (2009)

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Scenic III
 
Overview
Production2009–2016
AssemblyFrance: Douai (Douai Factory)
Body and chassis
PlatformRenault–Nissan C Platform
RelatedRenault Megane III
Powertrain
EnginePetrol:
1.2 L H5Ft I4 turbo
Diesel:
1.5 L K9K I4 dCi90 / dCi110 FAP
1.6 L R9M I4 dCi130 FAP
1.9 L F9Q I4 dCi130 FAP/non-FAP
2.0 L M9R I4 dCi150 / dCi160 FAP
Dimensions
Wheelbase2,700 mm (106.3 in) (Scenic)[25]
2,769 mm (109.0 in) (Grand Scenic)[26]
Length4,343 mm (171.0 in) (Scenic)[25]
4,559 mm (179.5 in) (Grand Scenic)[26]
Width1,844 mm (72.6 in)
Height1,636 mm (64.4 in) (Scenic)[25]
1,643 mm (64.7 in) (Grand Scenic)[26]

The Scénic III was released in July 2009, while the seven seater 'Grand' version (New Grand Scenic) was released in May 2009. Like the previous Scenic, there is also a seven-seater Compact MPV Grand Scénic. Renault also offers the Grand Scenic as a five seater.

Differences such as plastic cladding, raised suspension and different wheels to the normal spec Scenic.

 

Facelift

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In January 2012, the Scenic and Grand Scenic was mildly facelifted with a new front end, new engines and a new digital instrument cluster design.

 
Renault Scenic (First facelift; front)

An updated Scenic and Grand Scenic were released in March 2013, which features a new interior and exterior styling and driver aids.[27] At the same time, Renault introduced a crossover version of the Scenic, which was called the Scenic Xmod (Scenic Xmod Cross in Italy).[28] The Scenic Xmod has different styling to the normal Scenic : larger and revised grille, roof racks, body protections, new tires and alloys, new paintwork and Xmod badges. It also features Renault Extended Grip enhanced traction control.

Both the Scenic and Grand Scenic can be specified with an Efficient Dual Clutch gearbox, mated to the 1.5dci (110 bhp) engine.

Recall

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Renault Scenic (Second facelift; front)

Electronic defects have caused Renault to issue two recalls. The first, in October 2009, was because of the dashboard could stop functioning, leaving drivers without the ability to gauge their speed, fuel tank, direction indicators or anything as all instruments were totally electronic.[29]

At first drivers had to replace this part at their own expense, but eventually, because of media pressure, Renault UK and Ireland said that they would reimburse customers up to a set limit. No reimburse was implemented by Renault in Finland where several independent workshops launched an affordable priced fixing of blanked Scénic panels.[30] The second, in August 2010, was because the electric handbrake could sometimes engage on its own while the car was in motion.[citation needed]

 
Renault Scenic (facelift; rear)
 
Renault Scenic Xmod


Fourth generation (2016)

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Scenic IV
 
Overview
Production2016–2023
AssemblyFrance: Douai (Douai Factory)
DesignerJérémie Sommer (exterior)[31]
Maxime Pinol (interior)
Body and chassis
PlatformRenault–Nissan CMF-CD platform
RelatedRenault Megane
Renault Espace
Powertrain
Engine
Transmission
Dimensions
Wheelbase2,734 mm (107.6 in)
2,804 mm (110.4 in) (Grand Scenic)
Length4,406 mm (173.5 in)
4,634 mm (182.4 in) (Grand Scenic)
Width1,865 mm (73.4 in)
1,865 mm (73.4 in) (Grand Scenic)
Height1,653 mm (65.1 in)
1,660 mm (65.4 in) (Grand Scenic)
 
2017 Renault Scenic Dynamique rear

A fourth generation Scenic was unveiled at the 2016 Geneva Motor Show. The car, based on the R-Space concept, is slightly larger than its predecessor, and adds some crossover design elements[32] but, according to Renault, it is still an MPV.[33]

It is powered by six diesel and two petrol engines. For the models with six-speed manual transmission and Energy dCi 110 diesel engines,[34] it will incorporate an optional hybrid unit (Hybrid Assist).[32] The Scenic will be offered with manual or double clutch gear box. The Scénic offer a 572 L trunk and the Grand Scenic 765 L with five seats.

The MKIV Scenic received a five star rating in Euro NCAP,[35] with a range of standard active and passive safety features, including 'Active Emergency Braking System' with 'Pedestrian Detection' making the Renault Scenic the only compact MPV with this feature as standard.

 
2017 Renault Scenic Dynamique Front

The Scenic also features 'Lane Keeping Assist' and 'Fatigue Detection Alert'. Above 50 km/h, the Scénic can detect fatigue associated driving and alerts the driver, if the driver does not react, it is able to correct the trajectory autonomously.[36]

In May 2022, Renault announced the short Scenic is to be discontinued, a few months before the Grand Scenic.[37] The short Scenic production was stopped in July 2022, after 190,636 units produced.[38]

Fifth Generation (2024)

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Scenic V
 
Renault Scenic V
Overview
Production2024 (to commence)
AssemblyFrance: Douai (Douai Renault Factory)
Body and chassis
ClassCompact crossover SUV (C)
Body style5-door SUV
LayoutFront-motor, front-wheel-drive
PlatformRenault CMF-EV platform
Related
Powertrain
Power output125 kW (170 PS; 168 hp)
160 kW (218 PS; 215 hp)
Battery
Dimensions
Wheelbase2,785 mm (109.6 in)
Length4,470 mm (176.0 in)
Width1,864 mm (73.4 in)
Height1,571 mm (61.9 in)
Kerb weight1,842 kg (4,061 lb)
Chronology
PredecessorRenault Scénic

The Renault Scenic E-Tech is a battery electric compact crossover SUV that is produced by French automaker Renault from 2024. It was previewed as a concept was shown in May 2022 called the Renault Scénic Vision, with the production model having an estimated release date of 2024. The car is the 2024 European Car of the Year. The Renault Scenic E-Tech won the award for Car of the Year 2024.

Concept

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The Scenic Vision concept car was presented on 19 May 2022. Initially finished in black, the Scenic Vision body color was changed to white during the 2022 Paris Motor Show.

The concept car is based on the CMF-EV platform. It has a coach door with no B-pillar, which allows easy access to the passenger compartment, and it is designed with 70% recycled materials.

 
Scenic Vision

Inside, the Scenic Vision has a floor made from recycled milk bottles and pipes. The seats are made of polyester. According to Renault, all passenger contact surfaces are fully recycled. The cabin of the Scenic Vision has small adjustable screens offering shortcuts and features camera mirrors.

The Scenic Vision has a 160 kW (210 hp) electric motor placed on the rear axle. It is powered by a 40 kWh lithium-ion battery, recharged by a 15 kW hydrogen fuel cell that acts as a range extender. Its estimated range is about 800 km (500 mi).

Production version

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Renault Scenic E-Tech (front)

The production model was released in September 2023. Powered by LG nickel-manganese-cobalt (NMC) batteries, it is available in two versions.

The Standard range version uses a 60 kWh battery produces 125 kW (170 PS; 168 hp) and 280 N⋅m (28.6 kg⋅m; 207 lb⋅ft) of torque. It has a claimed range of 420 km (260 mi) in the WLTP cycle. The High range version is powered by a 160 kW (218 PS; 215 hp) motor and 300 N⋅m (30.6 kg⋅m; 221 lb⋅ft) of torque, paired with a 87 kWh battery with an estimated range of over 620 km (390 mi).

 
Renault Scenic E-Tech (rear)
 
Interior

Other models

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In December 2023, Mitsubishi Motors announced that it will launch an electric SUV based on the Scenic. The model will have a different design and will be manufactured alongside it in the same factory

Sales

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Year Brazil
2003 11,526[39]
2004 10,937[40]
2005 9,008[41]
2006 5,637[42]
2007 4,623[43]
2008 4,153[44]
2009 2,594[45]
2010 1,537[46]
2011 27[47]

See also

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References

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  1. ^ "Rewind to 1997: Renault Mégane Scenic". Quicks. Archived from the original on 17 January 2014. Retrieved 10 January 2014.
  2. ^ "Renault Scenic Discontinued, Grand Scenic to Follow Shortly". Motor 1.
  3. ^ Let's Change Cars: Renault Reveals Scénic Vision, Renault
  4. ^ "2023 Munich motor show: everything you need to know". Autocar. Retrieved 19 August 2023.
  5. ^ Caradisiac.com (18 April 2024). "Nouveautés : pleins phares sur le groupe Renault !". Caradisiac.com (in French). Retrieved 5 June 2024.
  6. ^ "Renault Mégane Scénic - 5-doors, mpv". Retrieved 15 July 2015.
  7. ^ a b c "Renault Scénic - 5-doors, mpv". Retrieved 15 July 2015.
  8. ^ "Renault et les voitures à vivre : 50 ans d'histoire depuis la Renault 16 - Renault Group". www.renaultgroup.com (in French). Retrieved 18 August 2022.
  9. ^ The Scénic road to success - the Renault Scénic Story, retrieved 18 August 2022
  10. ^ "Renault Scenic enfim sai de produção no Brasil" [Renault Scenic finally ends production in Brazil]. Encontracarros (in Brazilian Portuguese). 29 July 2010. Archived from the original on 4 January 2022.
  11. ^ "Renault faz série limitada do Scénic Sportway". Revista O Mecânico (in Brazilian Portuguese). 7 April 2006. Archived from the original on 4 January 2022.
  12. ^ "The Worst Cars You Can Buy Right Now". Top Gear Magazine. 9 October 2014. Retrieved 12 October 2014.
  13. ^ "R-LINK | Multimedia | Owner Services | Renault UK". Renault.
  14. ^ a b Clément-Collin, Paul (14 December 2014). "Kish Khodro Sinad Veek: un drôle de Scenic iranien" [A funny Iranian Scénic]. CarJager (in French). Archived from the original on 20 July 2023.
  15. ^ a b c "Renault Scénic RX4 1.9 dCi - 5-doors, mpv". Retrieved 15 July 2015.
  16. ^ "RENAULT Scenic RX4 - 2000, 2001, 2002, 2003". autoevolution. Retrieved 15 July 2015.
  17. ^ alexrenault (5 September 2021). "Renault Scénic RX4 (2000-2003)". l'Automobile Ancienne (in French). Retrieved 19 October 2021.
  18. ^ "Renault Scenic RX4 : l'éphémère baroudeur". CarJager (in French). Retrieved 19 October 2021.
  19. ^ Caradisiac.com (29 July 2021). "La beauté des laides - Renault Scénic RX4 : un physique difficile pour une idée en avance sur son temps". Caradisiac.com (in French). Retrieved 19 October 2021.
  20. ^ "Renault Scénic "J84" : le projet du changement de millénaire". lignesauto.fr. 3 June 2019. Retrieved 4 January 2022.
  21. ^ "Renault Scenic 1.4 16V Authentique Basis - 5-doors, mpv". Retrieved 15 July 2015.
  22. ^ "Renault Grand Scenic 1.5 dCi 100 Authentique Basis - 5-doors, mpv". Retrieved 15 July 2015.
  23. ^ a b "RENAULT Scenic - 2003, 2004, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2008, 2009". autoevolution. Retrieved 15 July 2015.
  24. ^ a b "RENAULT Grand Scenic - 2003, 2004, 2005, 2006". autoevolution. Retrieved 15 July 2015.
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