Used BMW Cars for sale in Dubai

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Frequently Asked Questions

What does charge for buying a used car?

Nothing at all, it’s completely free! Every used car on the website is owned and sold by private sellers in the Dubai, and though can connect you with partners for insurance and transfer of ownership, it does NOT charge buyers any fees.

All the used cars in Dubai on are from private sellers, and so every car is located with its owner. The specific locations in Dubai are specified on the website and if you like what you see on the site we can help you get an appointment with the seller to take the car for a spin.

All the used cars on are from private sellers who set their own prices, and may reduce them from time to time. If you have your heart set on a particular car then just set a price drop notification on the site and you will be automatically notified you when the seller lowers the price of your dream used car. You can even set a price limit there which we pass to the seller in case they would like to extend an offer . If you’re looking for some specific tips to how to best negotiate the price while buying a used car in the Dubai, check our expert advice here does not provide financing itself, but has partnered with several banks to offer bank financing to our buyers. We’ll certainly advise and guide you throughout the process, and for a nominal fee we can issue the valuation certificate banks will require. Learn the A-Z of Car financing from the CarSwitch experts.

Used BMW Cars

BMW is an abbreviation for Bayerische Motoren Werke GmbH. BMW was founded in 1917 by Rapp-Motorenwerke in Munich. In 1920, the company was merged with Knorr-Bremse AG before being renamed BMW AG in 1922. It was the successor to the 1916-founded Bayerische Flugzeugwerke AG. As a result, 1916 is regarded as BMW's founding year.

It began as Bayerische Flugzeug-Werke, a manufacturer of aircraft engines, in 1916, but changed its name to Bayerische Motoren Werke in July 1917 and began producing motorcycles in the 1920s. BMW first entered the automobile industry in 1928.

BMW Electric Cars:

An electric car's operation greatly differs from that of a vehicle powered by an internal combustion in that an electric car's motor is recharged solely by electricity rather than fuel. This electricity is preserved in a cell, the capacity of which effects the scope, or the proximity that a single battery charge can cover.

BMW i3:

With an all-electric range of approximately 182 to 188 miles*, eDrive technology, innovative LifeDrive architecture, and the use of organic materials, the BMW i3 is impressive from every angle. Furthermore, with 170hp that accelerates from zero to 62mph in 7.2 seconds and no traditional driving gears, the unique sensation of driving electric is immediately apparent.

BMW Hybrid Cars:

The advantage of hybrid cars over conventional cars is that they deliver the same level of performance while having lower operating costs and emissions. A hybrid vehicle is any vehicle that is powered by two sources of energy. In the case of BMW's Plug-in Hybrid models, this is accomplished by combining a small electric engine with a gasoline engine. At the same time, hybrid vehicles provide the same excellent range and convenience as conventional vehicles.

More and more people are opting to switch from traditional gasoline and diesel vehicles to hybrid and electric models, and it's easy to see why, with improved economy, lower CO2 emissions, and lower operating costs.

BMW, a pioneer in electric driving, offers a diverse range of electrified vehicles in plug-in hybrid (PHEV) and pure electric configurations.

Most popular models of BMW are series5, X5 and Series 6.

BMW 5 Series:

The BMW 5 Series was the first car to use the company's new three-digit naming convention, with the first digit indicating the car series and the last two indicating engine displacement— roughly. BMW broke the mold with the 1982 528e, which featured a 2.7-liter engine.

The "e" in the name of the E28 528e denoted the "eta" engine, a Greek letter that represented efficiency. For the G10 530e hybrid, the suffix would be resurrected.

The M5 is BMW's only model with a ten-cylinder engine. Engines with 4, 6, 8, and 10 cylinders, as well as gasoline, diesel, and hybrid powertrains, have been used in US-spec 5s.

The BMW 520i and BMW 520, with four-cylinder engines producing 130 hp and 115, respectively, were introduced as the New Range's successors at the 1972 Frankfurt Motor Show. The model designation introduced a new concept that is still used to determine the nomenclature of BMW cars today, with the “5” at the beginning, for indication of series and for 2 numbers following to indicate the covered distance of their model.

Most common generations of series 5 are fourth and sixth generations.

Fourth-Generation 5 Series:

Technically, no 5 Series cars were sold in the United States in 1996—dealers continued to sell 1995 models until the spring, when the E39 5 Series was introduced as a 1997 model. This was a larger vehicle, but it was lighter, with aluminum suspension components designed to improve handling without sacrificing ride quality. The 528i, with a 190-hp 2.8-liter straight six, and the 540i, with a 282-hp 4.4-liter V-8, were available in the United States. The 1998 Sport package, which was standard on the manny-tranny 528i, improved the 5's delightful driving characteristics even more. Wagons made a comeback in 1999, and the 394-hp M5 joined in 2000. In 2001, the 528i was replaced by the 530i, and a new entry-level 525i sedan and wagon were introduced.

Sixth-Generation 5 Series:

Before the F10 5 Series sedans debuted in 2011, BMW introduced a strange new member to the 5er family: the Gran Turismo, a hatchback-crossover mashup that was a slow seller. Sedans debuted in 2011 with the 528i, 535i, and V-8-powered 550i. In 2012, the 528i ditched its naturally aspirated straight six in favor of a 240-hp turbocharged four-cylinder, making it the first four-cylinder 5 Series available in North America. For 2012, BMW added the ActiveHybrid 5, which was criticized for only offering marginal fuel economy improvements over other models.

The M5 returned to the lineup in 2013 with a 560-hp twin-turbo V-8 and a dual-clutch transmission that replaced the E60 M5's herky-jerky sequential manual. BMW added a 575-hp M5 Competition model for 2014, as well as a new turbodiesel-powered 535d sedan with a 302- hp straight six. The F10 remained largely unchanged until 2016.


The BMW X5 is available with one diesel engine and one gasoline engine. The Diesel engine has a displacement of 2993 cc, while the Petrol engine has a displacement of 2998 cc. It comes with an automatic transmission. The X5 has a mileage range of 11.24 to 13.38 kmpl depending on the variant and fuel type. The X5 has a length of 4922 mm, a width of 2218 mm, and a wheelbase of 2975 mm.

The X5's first generation spans the years 2000 to 2006. These years typically feature an X5 with a good combination of horsepower and torque, allowing for quick and efficient acceleration. By the end of this generation, a powerful 4.8L V8 engine had been introduced, which, when combined with the power boost feature, resulted in an extremely capable vehicle. The 2005 X5, for example, has up to 355 hp and 20 MPG on the highway, which is quite good for an SUV from this era.

The second generation introduced the X5's first diesel engine, which proved to be very popular with customers. In keeping with luxury expectations, the 2010 BMW X5 included high-tech features such as automatic climate control and a stunning heads-up display. The optional third- row seats were also introduced in the second generation, solidifying the vehicle's reputation as a comfortable and luxurious passenger vehicle.

The third generation of the BMW X5 runs from 2014 to 2018. This generation was especially exciting for drivers because it was the first time the X5 offered a sportier rear-wheel drive option in addition to four-wheel drive. Finally, the fourth generation, which began in 2019, is without a doubt this BMW's best generation to date. The 2019 X5 boasts 23 MPG combined fuel mileage, which is excellent for this class of vehicle, as well as 335 hp as standard. Of course, drivers and passengers appreciate the fourth generation X5's exceptional rear-seat legroom and cargo space.

Best Model Years for the BMW X5:

In the 20 years that the X5 has been on the market, a few models have stood out from the crowd. The BMW X5 is an excellent choice for anyone looking for a dependable used luxury vehicle. While you should be able to find a vehicle with a good history and safety rating in any of these 20 model years, there are a few model years in which the BMW X5 shines especially brightly.

The years 2000 and 2005 are two of the best for purchasing a BMW X5. Despite their age, these years have seen a remarkably low number of customer complaints, with the majority of those complaints centered on the somewhat dated interior features and limited technology. All of the important and costly parts that go into making a BMW the ultimate driving machine tend to last for many, many years.

Alternatively, if you prefer a newer used vehicle, the BMW X5 model years 2016 and later have a strong reputation among buyers and offer more modern features and technology. In fact, the slightly noisy run-flat tires that came standard on these models are the single most common complaint about them. However, if you buy used, those tires have most likely already been replaced with something quieter by a previous owner.

BMW 6 Series:

Surprisingly, despite being one of the more powerful and capable cars in BMW's lineup, the 6 Series is always a source of contention among BMW enthusiasts. Even in M6 form, the 6 Series has always been thought to be a little too heavy and thick around the edges to be considered a true driver's car. Handling was somewhat unpredictable during the E24 generation, with a heavy curb weight contributing to unwanted body characteristics and understeer.

The older E24s, on the other hand, are fantastic long-distance cruisers, and are hands-down one of the most aesthetically stunning 1970s and 1980s BMWs, especially in M6 guise. An E24 is a great general-purpose classic to have in the stable for this purpose, as long as you use it as a transcontinental bruiser as described above.

Most popular generation of 6 Series BMW is 3rd generation.

The Third Generation:

Unlike the first-generation 6 Series, BMW launched a new generation immediately after the E63/E64 became obsolete. The new two-door debuted in 2011, first as a convertible, then as a regular coupe in either 640i or 650i trim levels. The 640i featured the first inline-six engine since the original E24 generation, augmented by a single turbocharger. The N66B30 3.0-liter turbocharged inline-six produced 315 hp and 332 lb-ft of torque through a standard ZF-sourced eight-speed automatic transmission.

Following in the footsteps of the previous E63/E64 generation, the more powerful 650i received a twin-turbo 4.4-liter V-8 engine. Depending on the year, the upgraded V-8 produced 402-444 hp and 443-479 lb-ft of torque via either the ZF eight-speed or a six-speed manual transmission. The later, more powerful 650i took about 4.5 seconds to get from zero to 60 mph, with a top speed of only 155 mph.

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