Comparison: Datsun Go vs Hyundai Eon 1.0L Review


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350Z

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“Li’l Warriors”

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Maruti Suzuki’s Alto is ruling its segment from well-over a decade. Time after time, the Japanese giant has continued to successfully hold that numero uno spot. But now it’s quite predictable that this task is ought to become tougher going forward taking into account the ever-increasing purchasing power of first time car buyers in India and the gamut of entry level hatchbacks on offer. Two such names in market are Hyundai Eon and Datsun Go. Thanks to upmarket styling, Eon came no less than a breath of fresh air in 2011. Datsun Go on the other hand is the most recent entrant among the lot but has already climbed to the fame of being among those very few driver oriented hatchbacks in this segment. Now that Hyundai too has upped its ante by plonking a more powerful 1.0L Kappa engine and therefore filling the only biggest void in Eon which was the uninspiring performance, it’s sure going to be a tough call for buyers to pick one.

Unquestionably, Datsun Go is subject to most eyeballs. Some people still tend to perceive it to be an imported car while other informed folks were inquisitive about its features. I have lost the count of heads this car made turn while we were heading for the photo shoot. Eon is a far more familiar face and may not necessarily receive the same amount of attention yet it looks just as fresh as it used to three years ago. Hyundai’s fluidic design is rather flamboyant which has consequently managed to find its own space in the hearts of several young Indians. Although Datsun Go’s looks are cunningly sharp but toned down and that’s precisely what makes it an instantly appeal to everyone type of design. Since the Go is based on Nissan Micra’s platform, it also visibly looks a segment bigger and more intimidating on the road when viewed from the outside rear view mirror. But at the same time, Eon’s compact dimensions are a great boon while maneuvering through congested locations.

Additionally, Hyundai Eon is relatively taller translating that it’s easier to get in and out one. The Eon 1.0 Liter is available only in the Magna+ variant as of now due to which buyers will have to sacrifice on a few features that are otherwise equipped on the top-end Sportz variant of 800 CC model. Though there aren’t any significant changes on the exteriors whatsoever. Only key difference are non-body colored door handles and ORVMs. Alloy wheels are skipped on the top variants of both the cars but the wheels feature catchy alloy look-alike covers. The rear profile of Go and Eon are poles apart. The Hyundai boasts a lot of attitude with its large tail lamps that stretches out from bumper to almost till the roof. Hatch door is marked with four different badges, including new “1.0L” marking which is the only prominent distinguishing factor between the Eon 0.8L and 1.0L models. Go, on the flip side, remains modest throughout. It's clean hatch features no badges obviously apart from the Datsun logo and Go brand name. The smoothly merging taillamps with the haunches of rear fenders definitely further enhance the sportier aspect of its design.
 
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Datsun Go vs Hyundai Eon: Interiors and Comfort


Someone who’s introduced blindfolded inside the Hyundai Eon for the first time will certainly not be easily able to figure out the segment to which this car belongs. The Koreans have been generous in offering a sense of lavishness in an entry level hatchback which was a new breakthrough in the Indian market back then. Hyundai Eon’s dashboard design is beautifully crafted not only in terms of appearance but utility as well. However, there are a few plastic parts such as air-con rotary knobs which could have been better built but overall; the interior plastic quality of Hyundai harmonizes the standards which are set by its design. Ingress and egress in Eon is relatively easier by its nature of a tall-boy design and once you take the weight off your feet, the buck-like front seats welcome you with a warm hug. Our test car featured artificial leather upholstery in black that looks superior over Datsun’s full-fabric and is also lesser prone to become soiled easily.

The incredibly comfortable front seats are cushioned to provide adequate lumbar and under thigh support. High-mounted dashboard might initially be a concern for new drivers who have a short height but otherwise, it’s not really a problem at all. The cockpit manages to offer a decent view of road ahead but there’s a claustrophobic feel however which is more affected because of the high shoulder line and thick pillars that restricts the all-around clear vision, more so when making U-Turns. The driver’s controls, straight from the steering wheel to clutch pedal are light enough to significantly help bring down bumper-to-bumper driving fatigue. Speaking about rear seats, there’s a slight twist in the story. They don’t exactly imitate the supportiveness of front seats but to an extent, are better than the bare-basic bench of Go. But above all, the biggest snag for rear seat occupants is the lack of roominess and that is where the Datsun Go comes to scores better.



Just after checking out the Hyundai Eon, getting inside the Go was a somewhat different experience. Datsun has put to use some unconventional ideas in the 21st century car (joined front seats, old fashioned handbrake lever to name a few) which are bound to receive a mixed opinion. On one hand, it was pleasant to experience the abundant space after comparatively suffocating interiors of Eon, while on the other hand; ridiculous amount of cost-cutting was a major disappointment in Go. Datsun has attempted at level best to keep the costs in check which is clearly reflected on the inside. Though the three spoke steering wheel with a colored Datsun logo feels sporty, the dashboard isn’t particularly exciting to look at unlike the Eon but is quite functional when it comes to store knick-knacks. Dashboard’s plastic quality is acceptable, save for the switches, which are outright cheap.

Our Hyundai Eon test car was equipped with a built-in audio system with two front speakers which in actual isn’t available in 1.0L Magna+ models on sale. Datsun Go’s variant line up doesn’t offer one either. Yet, with a standard unique mobile docking station facility, perhaps a few wouldn’t need to install an actual head unit throughout the lifetime of their car. Simply connect your phone through aux-in to listen to favorite sound tracks. Speaker volume can be controlled physically with the provided rotary knob and the in-car speakers can also be totally turned off using a separate button. Inspite of being only a few months old, the Go test car demonstrated signs of serious rattling from different panels whenever it was driven over rough surface. A set of wide windows and raised seat height allows an airy feeling on the front as well as rear seats. The front seats are wide but nowhere as comfortable as of the Eon. Its rear bench is almost alike and small fixed headrest doesn’t really help either. But again, what works in Go's great advantage is the amount of space in terms of legroom. Even if a tall person sits ahead, one wouldn't have to compromise much.
 
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Datsun Go vs Hyundai Eon: Performance and Fuel Efficiency


Hyundai Eon 0.8L was always a lethargic performer given its power to weight ratio. More so, when put against the all-time classic pocket rocket, Alto K10, it emerged simply as a slouch for the enthusiastic drivers. The debut of Datsun Go brought a new equation altogether in this segment and Hyundai being well-aware about its flaws decided not to sit quiet. Just a couple of months ago, Hyundai introduced 1.0L VTVT Kappa engine for the first time in India. This three cylinder 12 valve DOHC 998 CC motor produces 69 PS @ 6200 RPM and 94 Nm @ 3500 RPM, opposed to iRDE’s three cylinders with 9 valves SOHC that produces 56 PS @ 5500 RPM and 74 Nm @ 4000 RPM. Needless to say, this change now brings a difference of day and night in the driving manners of Eon.

The engine soothingly comes alive upon cranking up and the gearlever isn’t eager to perform salsa anymore. The comfortable cabin of Eon coupled with a soft gear lever and clutch pedal makes it a sure shot delight to operate whether in traffic or open roads. For once, gearshift feels rubbery but is slightly better to slot than the Go. Power delivery remains sufficient until reasonable high speeds but on the north of three digit figures, Eon begins loosing the composure where Datsun Go remains rock solid. In such situations, steering also turns out to be a killjoy with a vague feeling. Besides, the soft suspension setting may not be most ideal for spirited driving but is brilliant for city level driving comfort and then that’s exactly what the Eon is meant for.

Datsun Go may not be the most well-equipped car around in terms of features (it’s under-equipped for that matter) but there’ a justified reason why I can never ever resist to drive one. Simply put, Datsun Go has gone ahead of the Alto K10 to prove that entry level hatchbacks CAN be fun to drive. To honestly admit, I did feel odd sitting inside the Go back to back after driving the luxurious Eon but once this car is turned on, it didn’t take too long to overlook that ridiculous cost-cutting. Datsun Go features a bigger 1198 CC motor which is borrowed from Nissan Micra Active which is fairly more responsive than Hyundai Eon. However, performance figures of this engine have been toned down compared to that of Micra's in order to improve mileage which is only a tad 0.33 Kmpl more than Eon on papers. Hence, it produces 68 PS @ 5000 RPM and decent torque of 104 Nm @ 4000 RPM.


Following excerpts are quoted from official Datsun Go Review:
Knowing that there is a plentiful of potential under the hood, Datsun Go was eager to be unleashed. It doesn’t fails to delight as long as the engine is kept at the suggested gears but alas, up shift earlier and there is absolutely zero response to the otherwise prompt accelerator. Engine takes its own sweet time to boil up if running below 2000 RPM mark. At around 1000 RPM, the car jerks and struggles to pick up. But then, this is only half of the story. Datsun Go has got a meaner side too. A combination of robust chassis and power train makes this li’l hatchback an exceptional highway performer than one would expect. Get this: it has been tested at over 160+ Kmph in Japan. Our test vehicle also flawlessly managed high-speed figures and was as damn stable as a rock throughout; as a matter of fact, it had enough juice left to be pressed more.

Please note that The Automotive India does not endorse high-speed driving. The tests are carried out by experts under controlled environment, attempting to imitate them in regular conditions will be insane. Coming back to the car, Go comes equipped with a well-weighted electric power steering wheel (EPS) that varies steering assistance by monitoring engine and road speed to calculate the torque needed. It’s nimble to control in the cities and 4.6M of turning radius makes U-Turns a breeze. Something that plays as a spoilsport in between all the fun is a notchy gearshift which might be bothersome to first time users.

Braking ability of Go left us pretty impressed. The car feels as prompt to halt as it feels to accelerate. There is no ABS to support for sudden braking but front wheels are furnished behind with ventilated disc brakes while the set of rear wheels have drum brakes. Datsun claims that under strict comparative testing, engineers have shown that less pedal effort is required in normal city driving to generate needed deceleration while stopping distances are shorter than the competitors. In short, Go can stop in 33 M from 80 Kph. The suspension is visibly fine-tuned keeping in mind the Indian road conditions. It gracefully gulps normal irregularities of the road at low speeds but it has a certain amount of firmness and unless you slow down, large bumps are bound to create a big thump inside. This car prefers to tackle the corners and maintains a decent stability, but it’s the long suspension travel that doesn’t makes the experience very pleasing with evident body roll upon hard cornering.

As in case with modern 3 cylinder units, Nissan engineers too have deployed a counter balance system. However, the vibration still remains a concern when the vehicle is idle. You can actually watch the gear lever, mobile holder and so on jerking at a high pace. These vibrations tend to settle down and become more manageable along with incline in RPM once car moves forward. Noise levels are however remarkably well controlled on the interiors and exteriors alike. Of course, the engine sound is audible on the outside but not as much if compared when the bonnet is open, in spite of the fact that there is no sound deadening material on the hood.

There was a noticeable difference experienced in noise levels before and after closing the windows amidst traffic. The company has been able to accomplish it by positioning the sound deadening material on the bulkhead as well as under the floor and adoption of door and window seals which were originally developed for Nissan’s high-end luxury models. The exact compliment cannot be offered to the Go during high speed (read three digit) stints as it tends to invite a fair amount of road and wind noise then.
All said and done, there’s only a difference of around 10 grands between the top of the line Datsun Go and Hyundai Eon 1.0L. This negligible difference is definitely worth for what the Eon 1.0L has to offer and now that it’s available with an enhanced power train, Eon makes more complete package and is a sensible buy for someone with high city commute. But that said, the keenness with which the Go is always willing to be pushed is something which only an actual driving aficionado can understand. Datsun has managed to keep the pricing competitive at the cost of reducing certain useful features and Nissan’s after sales network might be a concern for those in far-off areas, yet if performance and interior space is your prime criteria, there’s absolutely no question why Datsun Go shouldn’t be topping the list.
 
Thread Starter #4

350Z

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Datsun Go vs Hyundai Eon: Likes, Dislikes and Report Card

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Hyundai Eon: You'll Love: [thumbsup]
  • Stylish design. Still looks fresh after 3 Years.
  • 1.0L Kappa has given the Eon a new lease of life.
  • Price difference is only around 10K more than Go but worth it.
  • The interior design and quality can embarrass cars of a segment above.
  • Presently Hyundai's sales and aftersales network is much wider than that of Nissan / Datsun.
Hyundai Eon: You'll Loathe: [thumbsdown]
  • The rear seats feel cramped. Sense of spaciousness missing in Eon.
  • Surprisingly Eon’s MID doesn’t shows distance to empty / mileage data.
  • Even though the engine is very refined but it lacks the peppiness of Go.
  • 1.0L engine is only on Magna+ which too excludes some features of regular 800CC model.
  • Steering wheel has a vague feeling to it which doesn’t inspire high-speed drive confidence.
Hyundai Eon Star Ratings:
  • Design and Quality................:
    ninestar.gif
  • Comfort and Features............:
    ninestar.gif
  • Engine and Performance........:
    8.5.gif
  • Handling and Ride Quality......:
    eightstar.gif
  • Safety and Security Levels....:
    eightstar.gif
  • Overall Fuel Consumption......:
    8.5.gif
  • Sales and Service Network....:
    ninestar.gif
  • Value For Money Factor.........:
    ninestar.gif
  • The Automotive India’s Verdict:
    ninestar.gif

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Datsun Go: You'll Love: [thumbsup]
  • Affordable price tag. Falls right in middle of Alto K10 and Eon.
  • Sophisticated design will quickly please buyers of all age groups.
  • Highly spacious interiors comfortably accommodate all occupants.
  • Makes heads turn. Thanks to the initial prestige of owning a unique car from a new brand.
  • Matchless driving dynamics. Peppy engine + awesome handling means Go is a driver's delight.
Datsun Go: You'll Loathe: [thumbsdown]
  • Annoying level of noticeable cost cutting measures.
  • Notchy gearshift is a serious killjoy amidst the overall fun.
  • High levels of vibration when idle, although noise is relatively well-filtered.
  • Nissan India's limited dealership network is nowhere close to that of Hyundai.
  • Our test car rattled a lot over rough roads which isn't a good sign for new car.
Datsun Go Star Ratings:
  • Design and Quality................:
    eightstar.gif
  • Comfort and Features............:
    7.5.gif
  • Engine and Performance.........:
    ninestar.gif
  • Handling and Ride Quality.......:
    ninestar.gif
  • Safety and Security Levels....:
    eightstar.gif
  • Overall Fuel Consumption.......:
    ninestar.gif
  • Sales and Service Network.....:
    sixstar.gif
  • Value For Money Factor.........:
    eightstar.gif
  • The Automotive India’s Verdict:
    eightstar.gif
Here's how to interpret these ratings: The Automotive India Reviews Star Ratings Explained.
 
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Datsun Go vs Hyundai Eon: Price, Misc Points and Feedback

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Datsun Go Price:
  • D: 3,12,270
  • D1: 3,14,770
  • A: 3,46,482
  • T: 3,69,999
Hyundai Eon 1.0L Price:
  • Magna+: Rs.3,83,130
Miscellaneous Points:
  • Datsun Go’s mobile holder constantly dislocated from its position whenever the car went over potholes.
  • For safety reasons, Eon’s key cannot be turned into ‘Lock’ position unless it’s pressed. Not so the case in Go.
  • Hyundai Eon offers first three free services with 12 month interval. Standard warranty is 2 Years / unlimited kms.
  • Datsun Go offers only one free service with 6 months interval. Standard warranty is same: 2 Years / unlimited kms.
  • On papers, both the cars have more or less the same ARAI claimed mileage but Datsun Go surprisingly outperformed the Eon in our test.
  • Eon’s brochure mentions that internally adjustable ORVMs, foglamps and MP3 aren't equipped on 1.0L Magna+ model but our test car had one. Strange.
Datsun Go Service Intervals:
  • First Service: 5,000 Kms or 6 months
  • Second Service: 10,000 Kms or 12 months
  • Third Service: 15,000 Kms or 18 months
  • Fourth Service: 20,000 Kms or 24 months
  • Fifth Service: 25,000 Kms or 30 months
Full service inspection list: Datsun Go Normal Maintenance Checklist

Hyundai Eon Service Intervals:
  • First Service: 1,500 Kms or 2 months
  • Second Service: 10,000 Kms or 12 months
  • Third Service: 20,000 Kms or 24 months
  • Fourth Service: 30,000 Kms or 36 months
  • Fifth Service: 40,000 Kms or 48 months
Full service inspection list: Hyundai Eon Normal Maintenance Checklist

Related Links:
 
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Datsun Go vs Hyundai Eon: Comparison, Technical Specifications and Brochures

Comparison: Datsun Go vs Hyundai Eon 1.0L

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Note: Top-end variants compared. Price in INR (Ex.showroom, Delhi).
Specifications: Datsun Go || Hyundai Eon 1.0L
  • Engine: 3 Cyl, DOHC, 1198 CC || 3 Cyl, DOHC, 998 CC
  • Power: 68 PS @ 5000 RPM || 69 PS @ 6200 RPM
  • Torque: 104 Nm @ 4000 RPM || 94 Nm @ 3500 RPM
  • Transmission: 5 Speed Manual || 5 Speed Manual
  • ARAI Fuel Efficiency: 20.63 Kmpl || 20.30 Kmpl
  • Front Brakes: Discs || Discs
  • Rear Brakes: Drums || Drums
  • Front Suspension: McPherson Strut || McPherson Strut
  • Rear Suspension: H-Type Torsion Beam || Torsion Beam Axle
  • Fuel Tank: 35 Liters || 32 Liters
  • Boot Space: 265 Liters || 215 Liters
  • Length: 3785 mm || 3515 mm
  • Width: 1635 mm || 1550 mm
  • Height: 1485 mm || 1510 mm
  • Wheelbase: 2450 mm || 2380 mm
  • Front Track: 1440 mm || 1386 mm
  • Rear Track: 1445 mm || 1368 mm
  • Turning Radius: 4.6 m || 5.0 m
  • Tyre Size: 155/70 R13 || 155/70 R13
  • Ground Clearance: 170 mm || 170 mm
 

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Datsun Go vs Hyundai Eon: Video Clips

Datsun Go vs Hyundai Eon Horn

Hyundai Eon 1.0L Interiors NVH

Datsun Go: Interiors NVH
 
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Datsun Go vs Hyundai Eon: Pictorial Review

Park both the cars alongside and Go definitely looks a segment bigger.



Grille depicting two hands proudly holding the Datsun logo.



The Eon has a 'wide smiling' front grille.



Quick comparison of the windscreen.

Go has one washer jet with three nozzles.



Eon has two jets with two nozzles on each.



No provision for foglamps in Go. Eon doesn't come equipped with one either (on production model).



Go's subtle yet aggressive headlamps.



Eon's headlamps rather depict friendliness.



Understated tail lamps gel well with the headlamps.



Eon tries to be more funky.



Undersized tyres swallowed by large wheel arches.



Eon's hood is more compact.



Panel gaps are a tad wider and uneven at some places.



Eon is more tightly packed. But Datsun Go wins when it comes to build quality.



Traditional fender mounted side indicators.



 
Thread Starter #10

350Z

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Go has black ORVMs even on the top-end variant.



So does Eon (on production Magna+ 1.0L model). ORVMs on our test car were different.



Go has a single wiper arm.



Eon has normal two wipers. They've Eon's codename marking: PA.



Go: Body colored outside door handle.



Eon: Non body colored outside door handle.



Go has black B-Pillars in an attempt to create looks upmarket.



Eon doesn't.



Go: Front window design



Eon: Front window design



Go: Rear window design



Eon: Rear window design


 
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Go appears incredibly sporty from this angle.



Hyundai Eon's rear bumper is wafer-thin.



No fuel type marking. Datsun being all-new, don't forget to inform the fuel station attendant that it's Petrol.



Warning "HMC" Remove Slowly?! :biggrin:



Buyers could opt for an aftermarket spoiler from the wide range of the official Datsun accessories.



However, Eon has a nicely built-in spoiler.



Badge-free hatch door suits to my liking.



Eon's rear is flooded with different badges.



A quick look at the rear bumpers of both the cars. BTW Go unfortunately misses a keyhole to unlock the hatch from outside.





Heights of cost cutting: No roof beading on the Go.





This is the maximum limit to which the rear window rolls down in both the cars.

 
Thread Starter #12

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Datsun Go's cargo area is reasonably bigger. Given it's width, one can easily load / unload the luggage.



Eon's boot is spacious enough too to fit those XL size shopping bags.



Datsun Go: Rear seat folded.



Hyundai Eon: Rear seat folded.



Both cars run on exactly the same size of tyres.



Go runs on Strada while Eon features GoodYears.



Go's exhaust pipe horribly vibrates when idle.



Eon's exhausted is hidden underneath.



Eon: Front doors opening range.



Go: Front doors opening range.



Eon: Rear doors opening range.



Go: Rear doors opening range.

 
Thread Starter #13

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Datsun's steering looks pretty but the dashboard is bare basic.



Hyundai's dash is far more stylish. Three spoke steering available only on the top-end 800CC model.



Go's instrument cluster is crystal clear and easy on the eyes in night time.



Eon still using the classic green color but the numbers are just as much legible.



Go: No music system but a clever mobile docking station.



Eon: Factory fitted audio setup appears upmarket but is unavailable in 1.0L version.



Lidless glovebox in Datsun Go. Hyundai's glovebox is more practical.



Cost cutting #101: No passenger side power window button for the driver.



Eon's door pockets are slimmer.



Go's front joined seats aren't as cushioned as Eon but will easily fit drivers of all sizes.



Eon's front seats are far more comfortable and instantly hug you.



Datsun Go ABC Pedals. The weight of clutch is similar to my Ford Fiesta Classic.



The Eon's ABC pedals are well-spaced and very light to operate.



No universal fuse cut-off switch in Eon unlike on Grand i10.


 
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Go's outside rear view mirror isn't too wide.



Eon's internally adjustable ORVM offers a better view. But since production model comes with externally adjustable mirror, this comparison isn't justified.



Low-positioned rear window sealing of Go helps to make the car feel airy.



Eon has a wider glass but the interiors aren't particularly roomy.



Eon's stylish door unlock lever.



The one in Go is unique and borrowed from Nissan Micra.



Missing plastic cover on the seat adjustment lever in Go. Ironically, even my Alto 800 has one too.



Datsun Go's rear seat is much wider and spacious.



Hyundai Eon feels more claustrophobic this side.



Datsun Go: Minimum rear legroom.



Hyundai Eon: Minimum rear legroom.



Datsun Go: Maximum rear legroom.



Hyundai Eon: Maximum rear legroom.

 
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Plastic cover of the non-retractable rear seat belt came off in our Go test car. Eon's belt is more neatly tucked in.



Eon: Extra space besides the parcel tray is nicely utilized for the arrangement of speakers.



This strap makes unfolding the Eon's rear seat a less cumbersome task.



This area of boot is awfully left exposed in Eon.



At some occasions, Go left us in a sweet surprise. :smile:



Floor mat hook is a small but useful feature. Seen on both the cars.



Plenty of display options in Go's MID. Odometer, Tripmeter, average fuel efficiency, distance to empty etc.



Eon's MID surprisingly skips fuel efficiency / distance to empty data. Gearshift indicator is useful though.



Datsun Go: Low and High Beams



Hyundai Eon: Low and High Beams



Eon's key looks more upmarket. No remote locking facility on Go but central locking is equipped.



Kappa badge seen only on the driver's side fender.



Kappa and 1.0L badges are the only exterior elements through which one can distinguish Eon 1.0L from 0.8L.



So, what's your pick?



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