Nissan cube Reliability
You won't find Nissan cube reliability information like this anywhere else. Actual repair frequencies, not just vague dots. So you can tell how much the Nissan cube truly differs from competing car models in reliability.
These stats are promptly updated four times a year, to much more closely track Nissan cube reliability as the cars age. Others tell you how reliable the Nissan cube was a year ago, when the cars were a year younger and had 12,000 fewer miles on them. Only TrueDelta tells you how reliable the Nissan cube has been recently.
Nissan cube Reliability for the Year Ending December 31, 2014
Models and statistics marked with an asterisk (*) have very low sample sizes. These results, visible only to logged-in members, provide only a rough estimate of car reliability.
Any result under 5 repair trips per 100 cars is likely a result of the small sample size, and should be expected to increase in future updates.
New models often start out with high repair rates, and then improve as the manufacturer identifies and addresses common problems. MethodologyOnly successfully completed repairs are currently included in the analysis. Routine maintenance, most wear items, recalls, and problems fixed with just a reflash or warning light reset are not included.
An asterisk (*) marks results based on small sample sizes.
|Year||Make/Model||Repair Frequencysuccessful repair trips per 100 cars per year||Compared to all models for the same year|
|2010||Nissan cube||42 cubes, 10.4 months of data per cube, average 61300 miles
Includes 2009s (late intro). A few reports of transmission replacements. Lately multiple reports of the exhaust rusting out.44
Fewest Trips Most Trips
|see reported repairs|
What People Are Saying about Reliability and the Nissan cubeblog comments powered by Disqus
What Our Members Are Saying about the Reliability and Durability of the Nissan cube
|Nissan cube Reliability and Durability: Pros|
|2009||4dr Hatch 122-horsepower 1.8L I4
6-speed manual FWD
|I am hoping that reliability will be high because it is currently manufactured in Japan. My last car (1997 Camry) was the first car that was made outside Japan (North Carolina). Reliability was poor and ended my love affair with the Toyota brand.|