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Shop the new GMC Terrain: https://cargur.us/m1cTt A full redesign of GMC's Terrain for 2018 leaves this compact crossover smaller and considerably lighter than last year's version, with a more upscale interior and improved mileage as well. The new Terrain definitely looks less blocky than it used to, with softer and rounder accents and cladding, but even with improvement, it doesn't get great mileage. The interior looks and feels nicer overall and offers logical, effective controls, but the plastic door paneling doesn't look great. The 2018 Terrain offers 3 engines, including a turbodiesel, and it can be purchased with front- or all-wheel drive. Our reviewer prefers the upgraded 2.0-liter 4-cylinder to the base 1.5-liter and got nearly equal mileage with both engines. But our reviewer was troubled by the fact that the Terrain earned a 3-star rating for side impacts to the backseat from the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, which leaves the Terrain a questionable choice for anyone planning to carry children in the back. Read the full review on CarGurus: https://cargur.us/m1d2F Presenter: Christian Wardlaw Cinematographer: Dan Sharp Subscribe to the CarGurus Channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/cargurus Check out our Test Drive Reviews playlist: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=EDNDPH6i6Ws&list=PLih2CvHcvvNNn7Nn6dOFb1XWV6bBS9VbA Crossovers & SUVs https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLih2CvHcvvNM7dUifLm4faH8wQQVXBojz
We compare two popular SUVs – the new Honda CR-V and the new Holden Equinox (aka Chevrolet Equinox, everywhere but Australia). See who wins our Equinox vs CR-V comparison – and let us know in the comments which is your favourite. SUBSCRIBE and join our car community! http://www.youtube.com/user/chasingcarsaustralia?sub_confirmation=1 Compares interiors, practicality, price, and driving of the Honda CR-V vs Chevrolet Equinox. COMMENT your thoughts below and SHARE with your friends. READ our full 2018 Holden Equinox LT vs 2018 Honda CR-V VTi-L 7 seater test here: http://chasingcars.com.au/ Australian video car review of the 2018 Chevrolet Equinox and 2017 Honda CR-V. See more video car reviews and Holden news and Honda news at http://chasingcars.com.au. Music by Topher Mohr and Alex Elena
Please watch: "15 Quote Text Animations" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=a6ImVVJoTsM --~-- 2018 Chevrolet Traverse vs 2018 Buick Enclave. We all want a little pampering. Just how much pampering is the question posed by the 2018 Chevrolet Traverse and the 2018 Buick Enclave. Under the skin, these three-row crossovers are the same vehicle. They can be ordered with the same engine and transmission and they accommodate up to eight passengers in comfort that’s above average among large crossovers. But the way they go about their business is markedly different. Overall, we rate the 2018 Traverse at 7.2 out of 10, while the plush Enclave’s softer looks, better feature set, and hushed demeanor push it to a heady 7.8 out of 10. There’s another set of numbers that most shoppers will want to consider: there’s about a $10,000 difference between the two models’ base prices. The Suburban-lite looks of the Traverse give it a more utilitarian feel than the soft, curvaceous Enclave. From the side, the Traverse looks elongated like its bigger (but not much roomier) Suburban sibling. Its vertical front end further emphasizes truckiness, even if that’s not backed up by off-road credentials or a tow rating of more than 5,000 pounds. The Enclave is dressier with hints of chrome and a curvy front end that could have been lifted from a Buick Regal mid-size car. 2018 Chevrolet Traverse vs 2018 Buick Enclave. Inside, the two crossovers share a number of controls and switches that reveal their shared lineage. The Enclave echoes its curvy exterior with a sweeping dashboard. It comes standard with an 8.0-inch touchscreen for infotainment that’s mounted high on the dash, but its climate controls are tucked below and can be hard to see at first glance. By contrast, the Traverse offers a 7.0-inch touchscreen and can be optioned up to the 8.0-inch unit. Its blockier shapes intrude more into the cabin but also put the knobs and buttons for climate controls within easy reach. Credit the Traverse for using a conventional gear lever; the Enclave’s toggle-style shift knob requires some acclimation. Both crossovers deliver similar space and comfort. Up front, the view out is good, even with roof pillars that are thicker than the Honda Pilot. Wide center consoles divide the driver from the passenger on both crossovers—don’t look for a front bench seat in these modern-day Vista Cruisers. A power driver’s seat is standard on the Traverse. The Enclave adds power adjustment for the passenger as standard. Row two delivers fine accommodations with a choice of individual buckets or a three-piece bench on either crossover. A standard third-row seat gives both crossovers room for the kids and their friends, but don’t expect vacation-long luggage space behind. Both automakers list about 23 cubic feet of storage with the third row upright, but much of that is above the window. The rearmost seats are adequate for adults in a pinch, but are best suited for children. Fold the second and third rows flat(ish) and both crossovers reveal nearly 100 cubic feet of cargo space. A minivan is better, but these crossovers are toward the top of their class when it comes to hauling goodies. The driving experience, the majority of Enclave and Traverse crossovers you’ll find on dealer lots will have the same V-6 engine under their hoods, sending power either to the front wheels or, at the twist of a knob on so-equipped models, to all four corners. The 3.6-liter V-6 is pegged at 310 horsepower and 266 pound-feet of torque regardless of what badge is on the steering wheel. A turbo-4 paired to front-wheel drive is available on the Traverse RS, but that model will be as rare as hen’s teeth on a Chevy dealer lot. You will hear less of what’s going on underhood if you’re staring at Buick’s badge, though, thanks to additional sound deadening measures that add up to a remarkably quiet highway cruiser. 2018 Chevrolet Traverse vs 2018 Buick Enclave. #TheAutoNews #ChevroletTraverse #BuickEnclave #ChevyTraverse
View photos and more info at: https://app.cdemo.com/dashboard/view/report/20171027hjqelkeu. This is a Quicksilver Metallic 2018 GMC Terrain AWD 4dr Denali Review Oshawa null - Mills Motors Buick GMC with Automatic transmission Quicksilver Metallic color and Jet Black interior color. (Uploaded by DataDriver).
Let's take a DETAILED IN-DEPTH REVIEW of the all-new 2018 Chevy Equinox LT 1.5L Turbo I-4 FWD! In this review, we'll cover all 2018 Equinox's including the L, LS, LT, Premier & new Diesel models, PLUS the available packages (Confidence & Convenience Package, Sun & Infotainment Package, etc.) that go along with each. The performance data, cargo capacities, distinct styling cues, interior technology and functionality, tow ratings, and much more will be covered. So, come join us as we sample this automotive delicacy in a very detailed review that will leave no questions unanswered! *Video Time Stamps* Powertrain & Fuel Economy: 2:58 Detailed Exterior Walkaround: 4:50 Interior Design, Tech & Amenities: 9:36 Occupant Opulence & Cargo: 18:48 Pricing Information: 23:45 *Pricing Information (includes $895 destination):* L (FWD): $24,495 LS (FWD/AWD): $26,405/$28,155 LT (FWD/AWD): $27,645/$29,385 Premier (FWD/AWD): $31,685/$35,330 As Tested (LT FWD w/ options): $30,025 *Links:* Sutherland Chevrolet, in Nicholasville, KY: 1060 N Main Street, Nicholasville, KY 40356 http://www.sutherlandchevy.com/ Chevrolet MyLink 2018 Detailed Tutorial: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NkEzR2QjQMs Android Auto Detailed Tutorial: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6uzeyiG4zzE&t=3s Intro Music: "Weekend In The City" by Silent Partner is free for use on YouTube. Thank you for watching, and please LIKE and SUBSCRIBE for more detailed car reviews! © Car Confections 2017. All rights reserved. “Sampling the Latest Automotive Delicacies!”
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2018 GMC Terrain Vs Chevy Equinox 2018. The savvy consumer—that’s you—knows that the 2018 Chevrolet Equinox and 2018 GMC Terrain are essentially the same vehicle under their sheet metal. Both are available with a trio of 4-cylinder engines, including a high-mpg turbodiesel, and they can both be ordered with front- or all-wheel drive. Although they have many similarities, they’re unique on the road and each has its own value story to tell. We lean toward the Terrain, which justifies its modest price hike with more sound deadening and better interior materials, even if its quirky shift buttons and poor over-the-shoulder visibility are demerits.
Both crossovers seat five and are new for the 2018 model year and start around $25,000. The 2018 Equinox and 2018 Terrain are available in four trim levels—L, LS, LT, and Premier for the Chevy and SL, SLE, SLT, and Denali for the GMC. Dollar for dollar, the Terrain generally runs between $500 and $2,000 more than the Equinox, so shop carefully. You’ll find far more expressive styling on the Terrain with its gaping maw up front and “floating” rearmost roof pillar visible from the side and the rear. It’s polarizing, but GMC deserves credit for breaking out of the blocky approach seen on the last Terrain. The Equinox, meanwhile, is evolutionary, with only a more pinched front fascia and van-like taillights separating it from the outgoing model.
Neither crossover’s base trim level is available with all-wheel drive, however, so snow-belters will find another big disparity. An Equinox LS with all-wheel drive runs a hair over $28,000, while a Terrain SLE sets back buyers nearly $31,000. Short of a leather-wrapped steering wheel on the Terrain SLE, there’s not much else you’re missing. One note: GMC charges $395 for most paint colors other than white, while Chevy only levies an extra charge for a few hues.
If leather seats are on your must-have list, the tables turn. A Terrain SLT with all-wheel drive comes standard with leather, dual-zone automatic climate control, and heated front seats for about $34,500. To get the same on an Equinox, you’ll have to step up to the Premier trim level with its power tailgate and rear cross-traffic alerts for around $1,000 more. In our eyes, safety is also a major selling point. The least expensive Equinox with automatic emergency braking is about $1,300 less than an equivalent Terrain. Make sure to specify the Driver Alert Package II on either crossover to get the most advanced safety tech—something rivals like Toyota, Honda, Subaru, and Mazda make available at a much lower price point.
Finally, a loaded Terrain Denali lists for more than $44,000. It’s equipped like a luxury crossover, but it’s also priced like one. The sensible choice here is a modestly equipped 2018 GMC Terrain with either turbo-4 gas engine. Pop for the Driver Alert Package II, but be careful digging too much deeper into the options list and you may want to look at some rivals, too. 2018 GMC Terrain Vs Chevy Equinox 2018.
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