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Recent Blog Posts

These Spy Photos Reveal What Could Be A New Ford Ranger

February 21, 2019

The current-generation Ford Ranger may soon get a major overhaul.

While the 2019 Ford Ranger only just returned to the United States, it’s important to remember that the truck’s been in production overseas for awhile now. More specifically, the T6 Ford Ranger has been in global markets since 2011 — when the American model went out of production. It’s pretty long in the tooth by now, which is what makes these images all the more interesting.

Wheels Australia published two photos to its Instagram page, both supposedly of the “next-gen” 2021 Ford Ranger. Although, since the almost completely black windows suggest this could be a model of the new truck, rather than a rolling prototype. Of course, no one at Ford is going to actually admit whether this is the new Ranger. These photos were reportedly snapped in Melbourne, however, and the current global Ranger was designed by Ford of Australia.

Current-generation Ford Ranger.

From the F-150 style grille and the shape of the bed and taillights, this is unmistakably a Ford. Since we expect a new global model to emerge soon, it’s also likely it will ride on a new platform. In fact, it’s likely this truck will use a platform that also underpins the new Bronco. Volkswagen partnering up with Ford also means this truck could be, in essence, the new VW Amarok.

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Here’s Why I Just Bought an Old Chevy Silverado & Not The New One! Dude I Love (or Hate) My New Ride Ep.3

February 21, 2019

Here is Andy, owner of a 2018 Chevy Silverado 1500. This episode of “Dude I Love or Hate My New Ride” is about deciding on whether to buy the last year of an existing generation, or the first year of the next generation of the truck. Andy was faced with this decision and decided on the last year of the existing truck.

He is on a cross-country road trip with his family from Texas through Denver and beyond. He generally likes the truck. It fits his family well, but it’s all great. The 5.3L V8 and the 6-speed automatic work good, but Andy notices the Active Fuel Management (AFM) cylinder deactivation at slower speeds (around 45 MPH) as the RPM spike and the sound changes

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Ram Ponies Up With Upscale 2019 Chassis Cabs: Video

In the world of big-truck towing, the equestrian community uses some of the biggest trailers around, logging thousands of miles each year traveling from event to event. Many horse owners have one-ton pickup trucks with the requisite maximum-towing turbo-diesel under the hood. However, others customize medium-duty 4500 and 5500 chassis cabs to provide more just-in-case capability when towing double- and triple-axle livestock trailers. Now Ram is targeting that demographic with its all-new 2019 medium-duty chassis-cab lineup.

Once the go-to truck of the commercial market, chassis cabs are becoming more upscale as manufacturers take the best technology from their three-quarter-ton and one-ton pickups and put them into these bigger, work-oriented trucks. Manufacturers are doing this to improve their offerings, target new buyers and reduce investment costs. We're guessing many medium-duty buyers will benefit from having a plush cargo hauler that is most likely carrying costly and important cargo.

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Toyota Tacoma TRD Pro or 4Runner TRD Pro? | What Car or Truck Should I Buy Ep. 17

February 21, 2019

If going off-road is your goal and Toyota is your brand, there are a couple of different options.

We received a question from a viewer who is stuck between getting a Toyota Tacoma TRD Pro and a 4Runner TRD Pro, so we’re here to help. And he or she already owns a 4Runner TRD Off-Road, so this is just an upgrade to a TRD Pro model. So which is better?

The first argument to be made is simply pickup truck versus SUV, though clearly the bed of a truck wasn’t an issue when this shopper purchased their 4Runner.

When it comes time to off-road, the Tacoma does offer slightly better angles with a 35-degree approach compared to the 33 degrees of approach of the 4Runner, while the 4Runner offers a little more ground clearance with 9.6-inches compared to 9.4-inches in the Tacoma.

Neither of these differences is likely enough to sway a purchase, but the powertain difference could be. The 4Runner still uses a 4.0-liter V6 mated to a five-speed automatic transmission, putting out 270 horsepower and 278 lb-ft of torque, an old-school engine that Toyota replaced in all its other vehicles except this SUV.

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Rivian Patent Application Reveals More Details On A Bed-Mounted Auxiliary Battery Pack

This patent may offer Rivian a solution to range anxiety

February 21, 2019

The R1T truck was revealed at the 2018 LA Auto Show.

Rivian is taking a modular approach to its batteries.

Rivian is working on a modular battery system, according to a patent that recently surfaced on Rivian Forums. The patent, titled “Electric Vehicle with Modular Removable Auxiliary Battery with Integrated Cooling” plainly lays out the company’s intentions. The standard R1T truck has around 410 miles of advertised range. A removable battery pack may be installed in the bed for even greater range.

A diagram showing Rivian’s auxiliary battery system.

Rivian said about the battery: “The auxiliary battery module can be positioned in the cargo area while supplying power to the electric motor, and can be removable and reattachable from the electric vehicle.” What’s more, the auxiliary battery is contained within a module that uses the truck’s own cooling system.

After putting in or taking out the auxiliary battery module, the Rivian R1T will make the necessary adjustments to steering, suspension and braking performance along predetermined settings. The patent does not specifically mention how large the battery pack module is. The company also doesn’t mention in its application how much extra range you could get from such a battery pack.

If the Rivian R1T does manage 400 miles on the main battery’s charge, this could add on quite a bit more. 500 miles on a charge of both batteries could be within reach. However, we’ll have to wait and see how much more money this auxiliary battery would cost.

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2019 GMC Sierra Denali 1500 Review: A Nice Pickup Truck, Sure—But Not $68,000 Nice

2019 GMC Sierra Denali 1500 Review: A Nice Pickup Truck, Sure—But Not $68,000 Nice

The fancy GMC pickup has what it takes to score, on paper. But when it comes to luxury-truck value, other carmakers have already moved the goal posts.

The 2019 GMC Sierra Denali, By the Numbers:

  • Base Price (Price as Tested): $59,485 ($67,735)
  • Powertrain: 6.2-liter V-8, 420 horsepower, 460 pound-feet; 10-speed automatic transmission; four-wheel-drive
  • EPA Fuel Economy: 15 mpg city / 20 mpg highway
  • 0-60 MPH: Around five and a half seconds (based on Car and Driver test data from a comparable Chevrolet Silverado High Country)
  • Maximum Trailer Weight: 9,300 pounds
  • Quick Take: The fanciest GMC Sierra you can buy offers a buffet of interesting tech and features, but is it enough to justify the price?

If the GMC brand can seem as though it doesn't need to exist—Chrysler and Ford get by selling a bajillion trucks under one brand, why can't GM?—the Denali sub-brand makes even less sense. Between the plethora of high-end SUVs and pickup trucks spread across the carmaker's other brands, it seems utterly redundant; for just about every GMC Denali, there's a Chevrolet High Country, a Buick, or a Cadillac that's all but identical aside from a front end and slight tweaks in tuning. 

Yet like the success of The Big Bang Theory and Long John Silver's, in spite of logic, reason, and intellectual thinking, the Denali brand thrives. The company moved its one-millionth vehicle bearing the name of America's highest peak in 2017, 20 years after its introduction, and sales haven't slowed; almost one-third of GMC sales are Denalis, according to Bloomberg, and with 160,525 GMCs sold in the U.S. last year, that works out to serious money. (It also works out to more sales than Cadillac, for what it's worth.)

Will Sabel Courtney

2019 GMC Sierra Denali: The Pros

  • It ain't ugly. While I'm not among the legions out there hating on the 2019 Chevy Silverado for its front end, there's no disputing the GMC Sierra is the better-looking of GM's full-size pickup twins. The Denali grille looks less like the business end of a Norelco electric razor than before, and the overall face somewhat resembles an improved version of the awkward-yet-handsome Nissan Titan. The chrome spanglies that come with the Denali trim would probably be a little much on a truck clad in a darker color, but they fit nicely with the bluish-gray Dark Sky Metallic paint of my tester.
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Ford F-150 V8 and EcoBoost V6 Trucks Take On the World’s Toughest Towing Test (Ike Gauntlet Video)

January 30, 2019

Which truck does better at towing? Is it the new Ford F-150 5.0L V8 or a Ford F-150 3.5L EcoBoost twin-turbo V6? Both trucks are crew cabs and feature a 10-speed automatic transmission. We hitch up a 8,900 lbs horse trailer and take them on the Ike Gauntlet – world’s toughest towing test.

Ike Gauntlet Towing Test

The Ike Gauntlet is an 8-mile stretch of the steepest interstate highway (7% grade) with a maximum elevation of 11,158 ft above sea level. It’s a grueling test of trailering capability because of the steep incline and reduced air density that robs engine of power.

We test the transmission and engine calibration of the trucks on the downhill by counting brake applications. We specifically do not manually shift gears. We let the truck and its grade shifting/engine braking features do the work.

On the way up, we test each truck’s power, ride, control, and refinement. We aim to maintain the 60 MPH speed limit on the way up and the way down. On the way up, the benchmark time is 8 minutes even.

Ford F-150 V8 vs V6

While we have tested many twin-turbo V6 trucks on this Rocky Mountain highway, this is the first time that we have an opportunity to test the 5.0L “Coyote” V8 combined with a 10-speed automatic.

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2019 Rezvani Tank First Drive: Tank It To The Limit

Jeff Perez

The Rezvani Tank is one tough SUV.

The Rezvani Tank hails from a tiny shop in Irvine, California. Rezvani the company is only five years old, but already its outrageous SUV occupies the garages and Instagram pages of celebrity owners like Jamie Foxx and Xzibit (yo, dawg, I heard you like military vehicles). It even has a small role in the upcoming film Men In Black: International movie probably because it looks like something from another planet.

One Tough Tank:
Rezvani Tank X Tackles Mountains With 707-HP Hellcat V8
Most Expensive Rezvani Tank Costs $305,075

But what those celebrity Instagram accounts won't show you is what's underneath. The Tank's bones are that of a last-generation Jeep Wrangler, its 6.4-liter V8 is an FCA-sourced Hemi crate engine, and its barely warmed-over interior is relatively bland. Yes, the Tank is essentially a Wrangler with a fancy body kit and a V8 engine. But if you can overlook its Frankenstein complex, you’ll find there's a reason it's such a social media star.

Related Video: Rezvani TANK MIlitary Edition

The Rezvani Tank's post-apocalypse-meets-Mars-Rover styling screams “Look at me!” emphatically. The SUV's macho face, penned by current Genesis designer Samir Sadikhov (weirdly), is unmistakable. The gaping mesh grille, slim headlights, and distinctive crossbar logo make it one of the meanest-looking vehicles on the street. And the full-glass rear hatch replete with slim LED taillights adds a slight upscale quality to the otherwise utilitarian-looking SUV. It's one of the most of the most photogenic vehicles we've driven. Stop for more than a few seconds, and people surround it with cameras.

But we can't hand over the same impressive accolades to Rezvani's lackluster cabin treatment. Obvious components from the JK Wrangler carry over: the centrally located window controller, gauge cluster, shifter, and steering wheel – save for a tacked-on Rezvani logo – are all Jeep. The optional sports seats ($3,500) are one of the justifiable increases to the Tank's six-figure asking price.

The well-bolstered, hyper-comfy leather buckets are a nice addition and came finished in an “F1” red-and-black, diamond-stitched leather on this spec. But buyers can choose from six different colors and patterns, including custom-named options like Platini, Elegante, Gladiatore, F458 Malletage, and Standard (beige). An extra $450 adds heaters to the seats, and $6,500 covers the whole dash in leather and stitched Rezvani logos.

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Jeep Wrangler Overland 2019 UK review

Mildest version of off-roader is drivable and comfortable enough on UK roads but still all about what happens off them

Our Verdict

Jeep Wrangler

The Wrangler is back, and it's bigger, better and more Wrangly than ever. If you think it’s for you, you’ll love it. If you think it’s not, it’s not.

  • First Drive

    Jeep Wrangler Overland 2019 UK review

    Mildest version of off-roader is drivable and comfortable enough on UK roads but still all about what happens off them
by Matt Saunders
20 February 2019

What is it?

By quite widely held consensus, this is the most capable and uncompromising mass-produced, dual-purpose off-roader in the world.

In fact, the Jeep Wrangler, now four generations old by that name and stretching its roots back even further, to the seminal Willys MB of 1941, probably has a stronger claim to that status than any other SUV. And the latest version has just arrived on the UK's byways, back lanes and B-roads.

It should probably be number one on your shortlist if you want a car for the very roughest, toughest sort of off-roading – the sort that depends on a ladder frame chassis, a short wheelbase, short overhangs, rigid axle suspension, knobbly tyres, permanent, differential-lockable four-wheel drive, low-range transfer gearing and disconnecting anti-roll bars.

We’re talking about the sort of driving that tends to happen at a pace slower than walking, mind you, under the direction of guides and by the medium of a very particular system of nods, gestures and signals. The sort that puts cars like the Wrangler in places where you’d think quite carefully about trying to go on foot without at least a rucksack full of mountaineering equipment: at the top of slippery rockfaces, wading through two-and-a-half feet of water or climbing a 60deg slope.

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Atlis is Planning a Long Bed and Chassis Cab Version of its Electric Pickup

February 20, 2019

Atlis Motor Vehicles is teasing some new features for its all-electric pickup truck that will debut at the upcoming Work Truck Show in Indianapolis.

On its Instagram account, Atlis posted photos of an Atlis XT pickup with an eight-foot bed, a picture showing a new snow plow fitted to the front end and a couple of shots depicting a chassis cab version of the electric truck.

The Work Truck Show in Indianapolis is coming up during the first week of March, offering Atlis the opportunity to show these new work focused enhancements. TFLTruck will be at the show covering it live to make sure we get all the debuts.

To compete in today’s world of truck, you need to offer plenty of options, and Atlis has clearly been hard to work to expand the amount of offerings from its upcoming XT pickup.

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