8 Like 0 Dislike
Let's take a DETAILED IN-DEPTH REVIEW of the 2018 Toyota Highlander Limited Platinum V-6 AWD! This 2018 Highlander is LOADED with every option, but this review will also every other Highlander trim, including the Limited, SE, XLE, LE Plus and LE. The performance data of both engines, cargo capacities, tow rating, distinct styling cues, interior technology and functionality, exterior styling, 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: 2:33 Detailed Exterior Walkaround: 4:02 Interior Design, Tech & Amenities: 8:52 Occupant Opulence & Cargo: 19:40 Pricing Information: 26:06 *Pricing Information (MSRP for FWD. Excluding $995 destination):* LE: $31,030 LE Plus: $35,460 XLE: $38,920 SE: $40,090 Limited: $42,080 Limited Platinum: $45,200 As Tested (Limited Platinum AWD w/ options): $49,661 *Links:* Toyota on Nicholasville, in Nicholasville, KY: 2100 Lexington Road, Nicholasville, KY http://www.toyotaonnicholasville.com/ Toyota Entune Tech Help video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6p--9x4rReA&t=18s Intro Music: --- Ending Music: "Ex Boxer" by Riot is free for use on YouTube for any purpose. Other Music: Ice Flow by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/...) Source: http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-... Artist: http://incompetech.com/ Thank you for watching, and please LIKE and SUBSCRIBE for more detailed car reviews and comparisons! © Car Confections 2017. All rights reserved. “Sampling the Latest Automotive Delicacies!”
View photos and more info at: https://app.cdemo.com/dashboard/view/report/20171128dftmkess. View our New Inventory: https://www.attrelltoyota.com/inventory/new Available Colours: Blizzard Pearl, Pre-Dawn Grey Mica, Celestial Silver Metallic, Midnight Black Metallic, Ooh La La Rouge Mica, Toasted Walnut Pearl, Shoreline Blue Pearl. All-in price +HST. Package includes: Smart Key system, halogen headlights, LED daytime running lights and LED taillights. Push to start. Toyota safety sense (pre-collision system with pedestrian detect, lane departure alert with steering assist, dynamic radar cruise control and automatic high beams.) Blind spot monitors and rear cross traffic alert. Windshield wiper de-icers and a power lift gate. Auto start-stop technology. 3-spoke tilt and telescopic steering wheel with audio controls. Leather wrapped steering wheel and shift knob. 8 inch display screen with AM/FM/XM Radio, CD Player, USB input, AUX input, bluetooth, backup camera and navigation. Tri-zone automatic climate control. Traction control, locking differential, snow mode and down hill assist control. 4 USB ports. direct shift 8 speed transmission. Heated front bucket seats, power adjustable driver seat with cushion length adjustment and lumbar, and a power adjustable passenger seat. Reclining second and third row 60/40 split folding seats. Leather throughout. Silver painted roof rails, 18 inch alloy wheels and signals integrated on the side view mirrors. Attrell Toyota 110 Canam Cres. Brampton ON L7A 1A9 Phone: 905-451-7235 Website: https://www.attrelltoyota.com/
If you own a Toyota Highlander then you should watch this video. I will take you through the most used features and explain how to use each one in a relaxed, fun way. Thank you for watching and I hope you enjoy! Still have questions? PLEASE let me know so I can help you! It is my goal that you would understand your vehicle after watching my videos! I am a sales professional with more than a decade of experience at Flow Lexus of Greensboro in Greensboro, North Carolina. Shoot me an email to let me know how I can help - email@example.com. Share this clip with someone who might find it helpful and remember to Subscribe! https://twitter.com/brockfrady https://instagram.com/brockfrady/ https://www.facebook.com/howtocarguy
View photos and more info at http://live.cdemo.com/brochure/idZ20170915vkwxfxus. This is a 2018 Toyota 4Runner with 5-Speed A/T transmission Black[0218,Midnight Black Metallic] color and Black interior color. This video is recorded and uploaded by cDemo Mobile Inspector
2018 Toyota Camry XSE V-6 vs. 2018 Honda Accord Touring 2.0T Comparison What happens when the Accord and Camry get a little extra kick? For more than three-quarters of family-sedan buyers, the base engine provides more than enough zip to get around town. Some like it hot, though, and for that remaining fraction, both Honda and Toyota offer powerful optional engines. Comparing the mainstream powertrains for these two cars, we found the Accord to be the all-around superior vehicle. With the matters of rear-seat space, trunk capacity, number of USB ports, and smartphone integration already settled, we’ll focus singly on how well the versions with the big engines deliver on their sporting pretensions. Honda replaced its 3.5-liter V-6 with a 2.0-liter turbo-four derived from the—wait for it—Civic Type R. Yes, Honda’s street-racing beast lent its engine to its sibling family sedan. At 252 hp, it’s down 26 hp on the old V-6, but the turbo breathes an extra 21 lb-ft of torque for a healthy 273, which comes on much lower in the rev range. You can have it with an all-new 10-speed automatic or a six-speed manual. It’s a bold strategy, Cotton. Let’s see if it pays off for them. The challenger walks loudly and carries a big stick. Under the SE/XSE bodywork remains Toyota’s potent 3.5-liter V-6, all 301 hp and 267 lb-ft of it. It’s available exclusively with an all-new eight-speed automatic, and on paper it looks to have the Accord beat. Such a potential advantage is loudly telegraphed by all the racy bits added to the car, including quad exhaust tips, black wheels, fake vents, and a fish-pout fascia that’s arguably more handsome than the gigantic grille that looks like an air-condition vent on the base car. The Honda, though not pretty, either, eschews the boy-racer treatment and lets its 2.0T trunk badge do the talking. Despite the power disadvantage, the automatic Accord is 0.1 second quicker to 60 mph than the Camry, and it posts an identical quarter-mile time. Although rowing your own gears is indisputably more fun, the Honda stick shift’s throws and clutch pedal travel are both long—likely to ease the commute drudgery of a quick-shift box—and this adds a half-second penalty both to the 0–60 and quarter-mile times. One ridiculous point: You must engage the electronic parking brake before you can start the manual-transmission Accord. Patch that, pronto, Honda. Behind the wheel, the manual-transmission Accord feels the most aggressive—there’s no waiting on the torque converter to lock up. The Camry, meanwhile, doesn’t feel as sharp off the line but comes alive at 4,000 rpm and pulls hard to redline. The automatic Accord, meanwhile, is the Q-ship of the crowd, with a long, smooth pull of power. Its 10-speed also performs better on the way back down through the gears, offering downshifts more readily and smoothly than the Camry’s. It’s the same situation in the corners. The Accord, particularly the Touring model with its adaptive dampers, feels confident and planted. Even without the fancy dampers, high-zoot Accords have better tires than the base model, which helps highlight its excellent body control and surprisingly flat cornering. The seats on sporty Accords could use thicker side bolsters, but regardless, it’s a remarkably capable and fun family sedan on a back road. The Camry, for all its bravura, is less capable when pressed. The steering is lighter but less fluid, with an aggressive ratio immediately off-center that makes the car feel darty and nervous. This and the high-end surge from the engine make it feel as though you’re going faster in the Camry when you’re actually not. It leans more in corners than the Accord, and body motions aren’t as well controlled, all of which is made worse by the flat seats that don’t even try to hold you in place. In fact, this hotted-up Camry handles just like the four-cylinder Camry XLE, with just a bit more cornering speed, thanks to stickier tires. With the V-6 engine also available on XLE models, as far as we can tell the XSE is primarily a body kit and tires, not a true sport model—the lack of corner-entry downshifts are a disappointing omission. That said, we were able to hustle the Camry V-6 around a track faster than most people are going to do in the real world. The skidpad tells the tale. The Camry XSE V-6 pulls only one-tenth of a g harder than the XLE four-cylinder and three-tenths of a g weaker than the Accord 2.0T Touring on average. The XSE V-6 uses its extra power to make up time on the figure eight, but the 2.0T Touring is right behind it pulling slightly higher average g. Read More http://www.motortrend.com/cars/honda/accord/2018/2018-toyota-camry-xse-v6-vs-2018-honda-accord-touring-20t-comparison-review/ interior New 2017 Test Drive "SUBSCRIBE NOW"
The 2018 Toyota Highlander is one of the best picks available for a versatile three-row crossover SUV. Thanks to a comfortable and quiet ride, abundant standard features and a just-right size, it should serve you well as a do-all family hauler. While the Highlander isn't as big as traditional truck-based SUVs such as Toyota's Sequoia, it's easier to maneuver around town, yet it still has three relatively usable rows of seating. The third row is a bit tighter than we'd like, but kids will fit just fine back there. We also like how Toyota outfits every Highlander with its Toyota Safety Sense bundle, which include adaptive cruise control, lane departure intervention, and forward collision mitigation with automatic emergency braking. If you need a crossover with a roomier third row, you'll probably be happier with a Honda Pilot or Volkswagen Atlas. Toyota's also a bit behind the times in smartphone connectivity — you can't get Android Auto or Apple CarPlay on the Highlander. Overall, though, this popular and well-rounded crossover is certainly worth a test drive. Notably, we picked the 2018 Toyota Highlander as one of Edmunds' Best Midsize SUVs for this year.
The 2018 Toyota Highlander is unchanged.
The 2018 Toyota Highlander is a large three-row crossover SUV with seating for eight, but optional second-row captain's chairs reduce capacity to seven. There are LE, LE Plus, XLE, SE, Limited and Limited Platinum trim levels. The LE isn't a stripped-down model, but its standard four-cylinder engine is a bummer. The LE Plus has key upgrades such as the V6 engine (optional on the LE), a power liftgate and tri-zone automatic climate control, while the XLE, Limited and Limited Platinum essentially slather on luxury feature content. The SE stands out with unique styling and sportier driving dynamics.
The base LE comes standard with a 2.5-liter four-cylinder engine (185 horsepower, 184 pound-feet of torque), a six-speed automatic transmission and front-wheel drive. The 3.5-liter V6 (295 hp, 263 lb-ft) that's standard on all other trims is optional on the LE and comes paired with an eight-speed automatic. All-wheel drive can be added to the V6 as an option.
Other standard features include 18-inch alloy wheels, heated mirrors, a windshield wiper de-icer, rear privacy glass, the Toyota Safety Sense bundle (automatic high beams, adaptive cruise control, lane departure intervention, and forward collision mitigation with automatic emergency braking), a rearview camera, rear air conditioning, a height-adjustable driver seat, a 60/40-split second-row seat (slides, reclines, folds), a 60/40-split third-row seat (reclines, folds), five USB ports, a 6.1-inch touchscreen, Bluetooth, and a six-speaker sound system with a CD player.
The LE Plus adds a height-adjustable power liftgate, a flip-up rear window, foglights, tri-zone automatic climate control, upgraded upholstery and trim, a power-adjustable driver seat, a leather-wrapped steering wheel, a higher-resolution 8-inch touchscreen, satellite and HD radio, and a variety of smartphone-connection apps.
On top of the LE Plus' equipment, the XLE adds a sunroof, roof rails, keyless entry and ignition, blind-spot monitoring and rear cross-traffic alert systems, an upgraded instrument panel, leather upholstery (first and second rows), simulated leather third-row upholstery, heated front seats, a power-adjustable passenger seat, an auto-dimming rearview mirror, second-row window sunshades, a 110-volt power outlet, Driver Easy Speak (carries the driver's voice through the rear speakers to distant passengers) and a navigation system.
The SE is equipped similarly to the XLE but has LED running lights, sport-themed styling elements and suspension tuning, 19-inch wheels and sporty interior trim.
The Limited starts with the XLE's content and adds LED running lights, different 19-inch wheels, rear parking sensors, a rear cargo cover, heated and ventilated front seats, driver-seat memory settings, heated second-row captain's chairs (optional on the XLE) and a 12-speaker JBL audio system.
The Limited Platinum gains a panoramic sunroof, automatic wipers, a 360-degree parking camera, front parking sensors, Safety Connect emergency communications, a heated steering wheel and heated second-row seats.
The Limited and Limited Platinum can be optionally equipped with the second-row bench. A rear-seat entertainment system is optional on all but the LE and LE Plus.