Toyota Fortuner 2018

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Jeep CJ3B, Storme, Fortuner, Thar, Pajero Sport, D-Max: Weekend Offroading | May2018

Jeep CJ3B, Tata Safari Storme 400 VX 4x4, new Toyota Fortuner 4x4 Manual, Mahindra Thar CRDe with MLD, Mitsubishi Pajero Sport with Airlocker, Isuzu D-Max V-Cross Remapped: Weekend Offroading | May2018 | India

2018 Ford Everest Titanium Diesel 3.2L - King Off-Road

The ability to head bush for some off-road adventure continues to underwrite many local SUV sales, which prompted us to give Ford a call regarding an Everest long-termer. As the winner of last year’s Large 4WD SUV Comparison we were keen to see just how easy (or not) the seven-seat off-roader was to live with… though not before we’d had a little off-road adventure of our own. Our two-day trek took us to the spectacular Victorian High Country, in particular the iconic Billy Goat Bluff and Blue Rag Range tracks. Here, the Everest’s low-range gearing, excellent ground clearance (225mm) and articulation would be put to the test – as it turned out, so too did its air-conditioning system and dust sealing. The cruise from Carsales HQ to Dargo was uneventful and, as expected after previous road tests, extremely efficient. Ford’s 3.2-litre five-cylinder turbo-diesel engine and six-speed automatic transmission proved to be an effortless combination on the highway, returning excellent cruising fuel consumption (8.4L/100km) with a load in the back, and there was plenty in reserve for overtaking. While not as polished as the Prado we also had along for the trip, the Everest’s six-speed automatic still made the right decisions and had a great spread of ratios for on-road driving. However, Ford should consider shorter low range gearing to assist serious off-road work. In most situations the Everest’s gearing deficiencies go unnoticed – going uphill all that low-end torque makes up for any shortcomings in the ratio department – but when crawling down steep grades, we felt the low-range could be a little, well, lower. Of course not everyone will test the Everest in such extremities, and when you consider this is a production vehicle made to perform myriad other tasks, it’s really a pretty small niggle. The Prado did, however, perform better on this front (check out our comparison here for more details). The Everest excelled where clearance was concerned. Looking at the gap between the tyres and the wheel arches it’s obvious there’s plenty of space for clearing rocks and the likes. Despite the gnarly terrain on our route, the Everest didn’t once bottom-out. Even the handy side steps managed to clear everything we threw at them – a good thing considering how important these are for access in and out of the vehicle. A lot of thought has clearly been placed into the Everest’s use as the family truckster. The interior is flexible, with plenty of space in the first and second rows, and a plethora of cargo space (450/1050/2010 litres) – even with four adults on board However the third row might best be left for the littlies, and access does require a level of dexterity for taller teens. It’s here the B-pillar grab handle really comes in handy. The Everest is one of only a handful of vehicles in its class capable of towing 3000kg (braked); but more on this in an update soon. We loved the Everest’s light, electrically-assisted steering – especially its ability to absorb road shock on rugged trails. There’s a level of accuracy and feedback in the Everest’s steering which many rivals lack, and on tight, winding tracks it really is a pleasure to use. Dust sealing worked pretty well and the air-con kept its cool in spite of the heat. Personally, I’d prefer dials to operate the temperature rather than hard-to-locate-when-bouncing-around buttons, but for the most part the climate control is a case of ‘set and forget’. If I had one final criticism of the Everest off-road it’s that an 80-litre tank really doesn’t get you far. A couple of hours in low range in steep terrain – and with grown-ups and their gear on board – saw fuel consumption jump closer to 13.0L/00km, giving an effective range of just over 600km. It’s fine in most scenarios, but we reckon you’d struggle on extended outback trips, especially with say the camper van in tow. Over the coming months we’ll test the Everest across the full scope of its design brief. Trips off-road, weekends away, the school run, towing the ‘van… basically anything we can think of to throw at it. ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------ Thank for watching Please Subcribe : https://goo.gl/WhEg37 G+ : https://goo.gl/UZAfH3 https://www.instagram.com/dani_balasio/ Tumblr: https://goo.gl/AU77Iz https://twitter.com/Sports_car_new web : http://sportscarsnew.weebly.com/

2018 Toyota Land Cruiser Prado Interior, Exterior and Accessories

The Toyota Land Cruiser Prado – or just the Land Cruiser as it’s badged in Europe – gains a major update for the 2018 model year, with changes applied to the body-on-frame 4×4 model inside and out. Exterior updates place emphasis on off-roading prowess. These include a reshaped bonnet to enhance downward visibility along the centre, while the lower part of the bumper corners flick upwards, and the central section of the bumper is fashioned after a skid plate to improve off-road wieldiness. Further outwards, the tops of the fenders have been raised for the driver to better locate the Land Cruiser’s extremities. The radiator grille and headlamps (now with optional LED units) are now positioned higher for improved functionality, while the main beams of the headlamps have been placed further inboard to better avoid impact with obstacles during off-road driving. Inside, the Land Cruiser gains a redesigned dashboard especially at the top of the centre console tower, where it has been lowered to improve forward visibility particularly when driving off-road. The centre console itself houses a new eight-inch full-colour touchscreen, flush-surface HVAC control panel and drivetrain-related instrument cluster. The steering wheel is also new, now matching the one fitted to Land Cruiser J200 models. White lighting now applies to the instrument panel, centre console and door switchgear, while LEDs also apply to the front footwell, roof headlining and glove box, as well as door panel illumination. Three interior colour schemes are available: Black, Brown/Black and the new Premium Beige, paired with silver metallic finish and light brown or dark brown wood trim finish. The higher trim levels with automatic transmission are equipped with the Toyota Safety Sense active safety suite, which includes a pre-collision system with pedestrian detection, adaptive cruise control, lane departure alert and automatic high beam functions. Additional driver support systems include a blind spot monitor, Rear Cross Traffic Alert and an upgraded tyre pressure warning system. Under the hood, the Land Cruiser gains a 2.8 litre D-4D turbodiesel with 177 hp and 450 Nm (or 420 Nm for manual versions) for the western Europe market, while in east Europe the 4×4 is powered by a161 hp/246 Nm 2.7 VVT-i petrol inline-four engine and a 249 hp/381 Nm 4.0 litre V6 VVT-i petrol mill. ► Discover all new cars before anyone else! "SUBSCRIBE NOW" https://goo.gl/TmQGGe

Range Rover 2019

2018 Toyota Fortuner - THE BEST FAMILY SUV MAKING BY GOD !!

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