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road handling is very good suspension is a little tight, room in cabin is satisfactory.
no noise from cabin, interior quality is very good.
The story begins the same as it always has – the Polo wins for interior finish, the Jazz trumps for practicality.
The Volkswagen has a higher quality finish than some cars twice its price.
The Polo features a nifty two-level boot floor and also has split folding rear seats, though it simply can’t compete with its rival for the most part: the bases can’t flip up like the Jazz’s and the backrests don’t fold flush.
Loading up the Honda through the boot is also made much easier by its low loading lip and enormous aperture.
It’s the Jazz that also impresses most in terms of standard features, particularly in the infotainment department, despite it costing 00 less and despite the Polo’s belated upgrade.
Inheriting the Display Audio system from the Odyssey people-mover, it boasts a 7.0-inch colour touchscreen with a reverse-view camera and Bluetooth phone connectivity with audio streaming.
The Honda Jazz has offered class-leading interior space and practicality since the original went on sale in 2002, but to drive it has always lacked polish.
Back-seat Jazz passengers, meanwhile, could be excused for thinking they’re in a mid-sized Accord, so generous is its head and legroom, though the Polo’s seats are more comfortable and supportive.