mitsubishi reviews

Mitsubishi Xpander 2017 Indonesia | First Drive | OtoDriver

10th January 2018 | Comments Off on Mitsubishi Xpander 2017 Indonesia | First Drive | OtoDriver

Inilah impresi awal kami mengendarai Mitsubishi Xpander. Simak videonya.

Pada video ini reviewer OtoDriver, Fitra Eri, melompat ke balik setir Mitsubishi Xpander Ultimate A/T, untuk melihat apa saja yang ditawarkan mobil ini dari berbagai sisi. Tentu saja bukan sekadar data brosur, tapi kami sampaikan pula impresi yang dirasakan.

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Mitsubishi Outlander PHEV LS 2017 review | first drive video

| Comments Off on Mitsubishi Outlander PHEV LS 2017 review | first drive video

Andrew Chesterton road tests and reviews the Mitsubishi Outlander PHEV with specs, fuel consumption and verdict at its Australian launch.

Read Andrew’s full review here:

See more at the CarsGuide Outlander hub:

Check out other family SUVs here:

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The Outlander arrives in two trim levels, the entry-level (but not cheap) LS – which is the car we’ve tested here – and the more luxurious-feeling Exceed.

The LS arrives pretty comprehensively equipped, with leather-trimmed seats, dual-zone climate control and keyless entry and start. You can also expect 18-inch alloy wheels, auto headlights and wipers, along with an Apple CarPlay/Android Auto-equipped 7.0-inch touchscreen that partners with a six-speaker stereo. LED DRLs join LED head and tail-lights, along with roof rails, rear privacy glass and front fog lights.

Step up to the Exceed model and you’ll add full-leather seats that are heated in the front, an electric sunroof, powered boot and a cool ‘EV remote’ function that displays the car’s electric vitals on your smartphone.

Mitsubishi describes its plug-in Outlander as the “EV with no sacrifices” and that’s certainly true of on-board space. Boot space is in the five-seat-only PHEV is 463 litres with all the seats in place – near identical to the conventional Outlander models – and climbs to 1602 litres when you drop the 60/40 rear seats. Interior space is unchanged, too, so the cabin remains a nice and airy place up front, with enough room for back-seat passengers to ride in comfort.

There’s all sorts of dark magic taking place under the bonnet, and at each axle, and how much power you get depends on how you’re using it. Leave the Outlander in pure EV mode, and 60kW is your total output. Venture into “series hybrid” mode, and the engine will help deliver another 60kW, bringing your total to 120kW. Finally, drive entirely on petrol power, and you’ll be using the petrol engine’s 87kW.

Mitsubishi claims the maximum combined power at 120kW and combined torque at 320Nm.

Sliding into the driver’s seat is comfortingly familiar experience, whether you’ve driven EVs before or not, and if you keep it on surface streets in the CBD or suburbs, it’s smooth and quiet in full EV mode, and seamless in the way it flicks between power sources.

The acceleration in this refreshed model has been mapped to be “more aggressive”, but a speed demon this ain’t. The flat-footed sprint to 100km/h is hardly a world-rocking experience, but it feels plenty perky enough when pulling away from a light, or when you’re already up and running.

One issue, though, is that the Outlander PHEV’s is carrying some extra weight in some unusual locations, and it makes cornering something of a mystery. That, combined with soft suspension that’s great at ironing out road bumps but less so at preventing the vehicle rocking, left us feeling a little seasick when we tried pushing the boundaries.

A 45-litre fuel tank means you can keep on powering on long after the batteries go flat, but it also means you’ll be stopping to refuel more than you might normally on long-distance trips.

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Mitsubishi Pajero Sport Exceed 7 seat 2017 review | road test video

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***CORRECTION: Pajero Sport Exceed 7-seat boot capacities are 131 litres (3rd row up), 502 litres (3rd row down), 1488 litres (3rd and 2nd row down)***

Tim Robson road tests and reviews the Mitsubishi Pajero Sport Exceed with specs, fuel consumption and verdict.

Read Tim’s full review here:

See more at the CarsGuide Pajero Sport Hub:

Find other 7-seat SUVs here:

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It wasn’t all that long ago that the notion of a 4×4 wagon was a bit of an oddity – at least, one that was somewhat affordable.

Fast forward to 2017, and there’s a number of ute-based 4×4 wagons to pick from, including this, Mitsubishi’s Pajero Sport.

We’ve already tested the Triton-based Pajero Sport out in the bush – and you can see that review by clicking in the corner there. Now we want to see how it handles the urban jungle.

We’re testing the top of the line Exceed, which is priced just under $54,000.

Like all Pajero Sports and Tritons, the Exceed uses a 2.4-litre four-cylinder turbodiesel engine, which is backed by an eight-speed auto, linked to a full time four wheel drive set up.

It’s well equipped, too, with leather seats, Apple Carplay, Android Auto, auto lights and wipers, satellite navigation, dual zone climate control, six cup holders, four bottle holders and more.

It also gets auto emergency braking, a panoramic view camera, trailer sway detection and rear cross traffic alert. Not bad for a big old four by four!

It’ll tow up to 3100kg of braked trailer, too, which covers all but the biggest vans and boats.

Launched back in 2014, Mitsubishi dragged the ball a bit when it came to offering a third row of seats, finally introducing a seven seater in July of 2016.

Ahh yes, seven seats. If you’ve got between four or five kids, a seven seater makes a lot of sense… to a point.

Jamming a third row of seats in a car is no easy engineering feat – and quite often, that row ends being a compromise in one way or another.

Compromise one – seat size. That rear pair of seats is, let’s face it, pretty small, and you need the agility of a spider monkey to get in and out of them.

And if you’re an adult? Forget it.

And they’re just not suitable for infants – the ISOFIX baby mounts are on the second row, and trying to strap in a wriggling kid back there is the stuff of a chiropractor’s nightmares.

Compromise two – luggage space. If you do want to take those extra kids, forget about bags and prams– you’ll really need to think about a roof box.

Thankfully, the Pajero Sport’s seats fold down flat when not in use, but it’s still smaller back here than a five seater, thanks to a 30mm higher floor and 140mm less length.

The catch? Mitsubishi now only sells the Exceed as a seven-seater.

That being said, the rise in popularity of seven seat SUVs is inversely proportional to the sales of passenger vans.

People are leading with their wallets – and the mumsy people mover has been voted off the island.

Around town, the Paj Sport is less sports sedan and more big rig. You’re perched quite high, and the suspension has a lot of travel, so there’s a bit of body roll coming back into the cabin.

For the most part, though, it’s very comfortable, but it can get oddly jittery and unsettled on broken tarmac around town.

The 2.4-litre turbodiesel is small in stature but big on torque, and it pushes the Paj easily through the city. It can take a moment to respond to the throttle, though, which takes a little getting used to.

We already know the Pajero Sport can handle the rough stuff, which adds an extra layer of ability to what is a competent and comfortable urban warrior.

I haven’t talked about the looks of the Pajero Sport, because it’s entirely up to you whether you like it or not.

That rear end is certainly… interesting enough, thanks to those waterfall taillights. If you dismiss the Paj Sport on looks alone, though, you’re doing yourself a disservice.

A big, tall, high-riding four by four is never going to match a smaller hatch or sedan for city manners, but the Pajero Sport is quiet and comfortable around town, which is a real bonus.

Throw in an excellent engine/gearbox combo, genuine off road ability and a long list of standard gear, and the Pajero Sport is the perfect fit for a family who likes to get out and about.

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