Jaguar Depreciation

Jaguar prices drop like a stone, so buyer beware. Like a designer handbag or an expensive suit, they don't become more valuable over time. If you really want a Jaguar badly, try to find one that has already depreciated a lot, so that the other guy takes that financial hit, and not you. Jaguar ranks 31 out of 31 for the 3-year, 5-year, and 7-year holding periods, so if nothing else, their price declines are consistent and assured.

The 2017 is our top pick for the best model year value for the Jaguar vehicles. With the 2017, you would only pay, on average, 52% of the price as new, with 75% of the vehicle's useful life remaining. The 2016 and 2018 model years are also attractive years for the Jaguar models, and provide a relatively good value. Our rankings consider multiple factors, including original new prices, current prices, maintenance costs and remaining years of overall predictabe expenses. Our top ranked model year represents the most car for the money with a Jaguar model.

Jaguar Depreciation

Year Depreciation Residual Value Percent Left Value Rating
2020 0.00% 100.00% 100.00%
2019 30.22% 69.78% 91.67%
2018 37.82% 62.18% 83.33% Better
2017 47.99% 52.01% 75.00% Best
2016 54.58% 45.42% 66.67% Better
2015 60.97% 39.03% 58.33% Good
2014 66.04% 33.96% 50.00%
2013 75.82% 24.18% 41.67% Good
2012 77.09% 22.91% 33.33%
2011 80.17% 19.83% 25.00%
2010 82.53% 17.47% 16.67%
2009 85.61% 14.39% 8.33%
Year Depreciation Residual Value Value Rating
2020 0.00% 100.00%
2019 30.22% 69.78%
2018 37.82% 62.18% Better
2017 47.99% 52.01% Best
2016 54.58% 45.42% Better
2015 60.97% 39.03% Good
2014 66.04% 33.96%
2013 75.82% 24.18% Good
2012 77.09% 22.91%
2011 80.17% 19.83%
2010 82.53% 17.47%
2009 85.61% 14.39%

About Our Data and "Useful Lifespan"

We aggregate and analyze millions of automotive data points from a variety of sources, including some of the industry's leading data providers. The historical depreciation tables, charts, values and overall rankings are conducted on a semi-annual basis, with our most recent update published in September 2020.

While the "Useful Lifespan" of a vehicle will vary greatly from one model to the next, and even one owner to the next, we have determined that twelve years is the most appropriate timeframe which will yield us good, usable data - and that any data beyond that timeframe becomes more dispersed, and ultimately less reliable. Moreover, maintenance costs beyond that timeframe become significantly more varied, as a vehicle owner's care of a particular vehicle will greatly impact its value, and ongoing maintenance costs. We are very much hopeful, however, that your car or truck will last well beyond twelve years, and that it gets you to where you want to go.

If you would like to know more about our data and process, check out our FAQ here.