In movement. A little less than a meter in width is enough for you to feel at ease behind the wheel of the City Transformer, thanks to the wide, profiled seat, which can be adjusted in length and seat inclination, not in height. The right foot can move freely between the accelerator pedal and the brake pedal (we didn’t feel a particular slowing effect when released), while the left has a dedicated but modestly sized support, enclosed as it is by the wheel arch. Starting in “narrow” mode, one cannot fail to appreciate the agility that allows you to slip into the same passages where a scooter or motorbike could pass. In this respect, the very compact door mirrors help, perhaps too much, considering that, in addition to providing a limited horizontal view, they do not manage to frame the wheels when switching to the “wide” configuration. Furthermore, an internal mirror is missing, which could better intercept the situation through the rear window, were it not that the encumbrance of the driver’s seat would almost completely blind the view; via the tablet, once reverse gear is engaged, you can take advantage of the rear camera at least when manoeuvring. The speed limit in City trim is more than sufficient to navigate through heavy traffic, and if you take on a boulevard and the pace picks up, it is the vehicle itself that advises you to switch to Performance mode via the usual monitor.