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Always the innovator, Range Rover continues to lead the technology race.


The elegant post-2022 Range Rover defined modern luxury, providing more refinement, customer choice and scope for personalisation than ever before. However, before you get too excited, the Aussie RRP started at $220,200.




Range Rover is the original luxury SUV and has led by example for 52 years, combining serene comfort and composure with all-conquering on- and off-road capability. 

What follows is a wish-list for all 4WD vehicle makers, but it needs to be tempered with the knowledge that all this technology comes at a price – initially and ongoing, in the forms of less than brilliant reliability and very high maintenance costs.

If you’re brave enough, read on:

Range Rover has traditionally led technological progress for large 4WD wagons and the post-2022 model continued that process; headed by four-wheel steering and mild-hybrid and plug-in hybrid powertrains – with a pure-electric Range Rover set to join the line-up in 2024.

The new range also offered buyers a choice of four, five or seven-seat interiors in Standard and Long Wheelbase body designs.

An innovative Extended Range plug-in hybrid electric vehicle (PHEV) powertrain provided CO2 emissions below a claimed 30g/km, with a pure-electric driving range of 80km–100km.

The Range Rover maintained a line-up of advanced six- and eight-cylinder powertrains, including the Extended Range Plug-in Hybrid Electric Vehicle (PHEV) powertrain, the P510e, and the latest mild-hybrid (MHEV) P400 Ingenium petrol and D300 and D350 diesel engines. 

A new petrol flagship – the P530 Twin Turbo V8 – replaced the previous five-litre Jaguar V8. This engine came from BMW and was the familiar twin-turbo 4.4-litre V8 available in a variety of M models. It was said to deliver increased refinement and performance and was 17 per cent more efficient than the previous Range Rover V8. 

The new Extended-Range PHEV combined Land Rover’s in-line, six-cylinder Ingenium petrol engine with a 38.2kWh lithium-ion battery – with usable capacity of 31.8kWh – and a 105kW electric motor integrated with the transmission. With instantaneous electric torque the new P510e accelerated from 0-100km/h in a claimed 5.6s.

The state-of-the-art PHEV allowed owners to enjoy EV-only drive for most journeys in town. The battery stowed beneath the vehicle and within the wheelbase, ensuring both luggage space and all-terrain capability were uncompromised.

The six-cylinder petrol and diesel engines featured the latest 48-volt MHEV technology, which harvests energy usually lost under deceleration and braking to boost fuel efficiency. The system’s belt-integrated starter motor ensured more responsive and refined operation of the stop-start system and provided extra assistance to the engine when accelerating.



Standard (SWB) or Long Wheelbase (LWB) body designs were available with five seats and the LWB model was available with a third row, allowing seating for up to seven adults. 

The new Range Rover was available in SE, HSE and Autobiography models and a ‘First Edition’ was available throughout the first year of production, based on the Autobiography and featuring a unique specification. 

The new Range Rover SV incorporated personalisation from the experts at Special Vehicle Operations. The SV model was available in both SWB and LWB body designs, with exclusive features including new SV Serenity and SV Intrepid design themes and a four-seat SV Signature Suite configuration.

The unbroken waistline showcased Land Rover’s attention to detail as the rounded edge of the door met the glass in a clean finish, thanks to a hidden waist finisher. The design-enabling technology combined with flush glazing, hidden-until-lit lighting and precise detailing to create the impression that the vehicle had been milled from solid.

This clean and contemporary appearance contributed to a drag coefficient of 0.30, making this the most aerodynamically efficient luxury SUV in the world.



Customers had a wider choice of materials and finishes, including innovative textiles and tactile Ultrafabrics with a continuation of Land Rover’s pioneering relationship with Kvadrat – Europe’s leading manufacturer of premium textiles. 

The New Range Rover featured ‘pre-emptive suspension’ that primed the vehicle for upcoming corners; next-generation noise cancelling via headrest speakers and clean air technology.

The Range Rover was the first luxury SUV to feature electronic air suspension, in 1992 and the new Range Rover continued this pioneering approach with Dynamic Response Pro that used eHorizon Navigation data to read the road ahead and prime the suspension to provide ideal response.

The intelligent technology also worked in conjunction with the Adaptive Cruise Control and Steering Assist to smooth out body movements resulting from sudden changes in speed. 

Fully independent suspension underpinned the luxurious ride and featured Land Rover’s first-ever five-link rear axle, which isolated the cabin from surface imperfections more effectively.

Advanced speakers combined with refinement provided by the MLA-Flex body architecture to deliver cabin calmness.  A 1600W Meridian Signature Sound System incorporated additional 20W speakers in the four main headrests for an immersive sound experience.

The third-generation Active Noise Cancellation system monitored wheel vibrations, tyre noise and engine sounds transmitted into the cabin and generated a cancelling signal, which played through the system’s 35 speakers. 

The New Range Rover was also the first Land Rover to feature power assisted doors with integrated hazard detection and anti-pinch safety features, which enhanced its Soft Door Close capability.



The practical two-piece split tailgate that has been a Range Rover hallmark since 1970 was updated, with new technologies that provided greater versatility and convenience.

Inside, a Versatile Loadspace Floor featured a panel that raised, forming a partition to contain smaller items. It could also pivot backwards to serve as a backrest when using the lowered tailgate as outdoor seating.

Five-seat models debuted an Auto-Folding Loadspace Cover that retracted when the upper tailgate was opened.

Alexa voice AI was embedded within the New Range Rover and worked in addition to Wireless Apple CarPlay.



The Range Rover’s award-winning Pivi Pro infotainment system had a 330mm (13.1-inch) curved screen and worked with a 350mm (13.7-inch) Interactive Driver Display.

Rear passengers could enjoy a new Rear Seat Entertainment (RSE) system, with 290mm (11.4-inch) HD touchscreens mounted on the rear of the front seat backs. 

All-LED lighting was provided, with high-definition, adaptive-beam headlights providing a range of up to 500m. Adaptive Front Lighting was capable of shadowing up to 16 objects in New Range Rover’s path, ensuring other road users were not dazzled, while maintaining optimum lighting for the driver. Predictive Dynamic Bending Light technology used navigation information to adjust the light beam for approaching corners in the road.

New Manoeuvring Lights helped drivers complete low-speed manoeuvres in dimly-lit surroundings with complete confidence, by creating a carpet of light around the perimeter of the vehicle, working with the 3D Surround Camera system.

Drivers could control the new Range Rover from outside the vehicle using Remote Park Assist, which was operated using a smartphone app. It allowed the Rangie to manoeuvre into and out of parking spaces, while the driver monitored progress.

Every New Range Rover featured All-Wheel Steering that improvedhigh-speed stability and manoeuvrability at low speeds. The electrically-operated rear axle provided up to seven degrees of steering angle and, at low speeds, turned out-of-phase with the front wheels, giving the New Range Rover a turning circle of less than 11m.



The New Range Rover was also the first Land Rover to feature Dynamic Response Pro. The powerful new 48-volt, electronic roll-control system was said to be faster-acting and more efficient than a hydraulic set-up, with a torque capacity of up to 1400Nm fed into the anti-sway bars, to keep body movements under control.

The intelligent All-Wheel Drive (iAWD) transmission was controlled by Land Rover’s Intelligent Driveline Dynamics (IDD) system, which monitored grip levels and driver inputs, 100 times a second, to distribute torque between the front and rear axles, and across the rear axle, for optimum traction on and off-road.

Every Range Rover also featured an Active Locking Rear Differential that optimised traction during high-speed cornering, on slippery surfaces and during off-road wheel articulation.

All of this technology fed into Land Rover’s award-winning Terrain Response 2 system, which harnessed the various chassis systems to automatically provide the ideal settings for the surroundings, from a choice of six driving modes, to minimise driver workload across all terrains. 

The New Range Rover SV personalisation gave customers scope to create a truly individual vehicle with a choice of exclusive design themes, details and material choices.

Exclusive materials included lustrous plated metals, smooth ceramics, intricate mosaic marquetry and soft, near-aniline leather, as well as sustainable non-leather.

The sumptuous new SV Signature Suite option on LWB models featured cosseting seats with 24-way adjustment and massage functionality.  An electrically-deployable Club Table rose from the fixed, full-length centre console, providing a workspace when required.

Despite all the ‘fruit’ added to the new Range, weight was kept under control by its aluminium monocoque construction, so claimed tare weights were in the 2400kg to 2600kg range.

GVMs were 3350-3340kg, so the payload rating was better than for LandCruiser’s 300 Series. Towing capacity was 3500kg, with permissible 350kg towball weight.

The Range Rover was designed, developed and engineered in the UK and, during this process, Land Rover filed 125 patents, covering everything from its pioneering chassis technologies to its PHEV battery. 



Land Rover’s engineers completed 140,000 hours of computational analysis prior to physical testing by a fleet of prototypes that embarked on a punishing global test and development programme, taking in extreme temperatures ranging from the 45C heat of the desert to the -30C cold of the Arctic.

The New Range Rover was priced from $220,200.



Previous models


range rover 2013 The previous-shape, post-2013 Range Rover arrived just when some industry observers felt that the competition might be catching up with the Rangie’s traditional technology leadership.

However, the 4WD industry icon shifted the benchmark once more.

Its competitors might have copied Terrain Response in some form or other and adopted off-road compatible, variable-height, all-independent air suspension, but they then faced a new challenge: to match the latest Rangie’s all-aluminium monocoque body/chassis and lightweight suspension.

The post-2013 vehicle’s all-aluminium bodywork and lower-weight V6 engine option were said to reduce empty weight by up to a considerable 420kg.

Customers had a choice of two diesel engines: the Discovery 4’s 3.0-litre 190kW TDV6 and a revised 4.4-litre 250kW SDV8. For the ultimate in performance the 375kW 5.0-litre LR-V8 Supercharged carried over from the previous generation.

All engine options coupled to ZF’s eight-speed 8HP automatic transmission and drove through a two-speed transfer case, with a low-range reduction ratio of 2.93:1.

range rover 2013 The previous model’s electronic traction, dynamic safety and stability aids continued in an enhanced form.

The post-2013 list looked like this: two-channel Dynamic Response active lean control, and Adaptive Dynamics with continuously variable damping; Electric Power Assisted Steering, which enables Park Assist – the latest automated technology to help drivers parallel park their cars in tight urban parking spots;  Adaptive Cruise Control, with new Queue Assist feature which allows the system to continue functioning at low speeds and  to a complete stop; Intelligent Emergency Braking (including Advanced Emergency Brake Assist), to help a driver avoid a collision if the traffic ahead slows quickly or another vehicle suddenly moves into the same lane;  Blind Spot Monitoring, with new Closing Vehicle Sensing feature to detect vehicles that are closing quickly from a  distance behind; Reverse Traffic Detection, to warn drivers of potential collisions during reversing manoeuvres;  Adjustable Speed Limiter Device that enables drivers to set their personal maximum speed; Surround Camera System, with T-junction view, trailer reverse park guidance, and trailer hitch guidance.

range rover 2013 Although the new Range Rover construction was revolutionary – the first all-aluminium 4WD – its appearance was traditional-modern, with design cues that clearly marked it as a Range Rover.

The interior had familiar architecture, with high-set seats that gave a commanding view, but the finish was modern, with similarities to the Evoque. Wood and leather abounded, of course, with traditional-look stitching.

As with the Evoque, the ‘base’ model – a $168,000 ask in 2013 – was only the beginning: with options allowing buyers to individualise their own vehicles.

There were 17 interior colour themes, plus additional choice of seat colour; three  interior veneers at launch, with more to follow; three headlining colours; rear Executive Class seating; 15 exterior paint finishes;  black or silver contrasting roof colours; eight alloy wheel designs in 19-, 20-, 21- and 22-inch sizes; bright or dark exterior accents;  full-size panoramic roof;  illuminated tread plates and electrically-deployable side steps.

If all this sounds like the 2013 Rangie might be less off-road capable than its predecessors, the new body design allowed the engine air intake to be much higher and as a result, the Range Rover’s wading depth increased to 900mm – the best in the business, outside pure military vehicles.

Also, Terrain Response 2 featured an Auto setting which analysed the current driving conditions and switched automatically between the five settings: General; Grass/Gravel/Snow; Mud/Ruts; Sand; and Rock Crawl. Like the previous Terrain Response systems, each setting optimised driveability and traction by adapting the responses of the car’s engine, gearbox, centre differential and chassis systems to match the demands of the terrain.

range rover 2013 The new suspension system delivered class-leading wheel travel, with 260mm of movement at the front and 310mm at the rear – providing exceptional wheel articulation and composure to deal with the toughest conditions.

As on previous Range Rovers, the lightweight suspension employed four air springs that offered variable ride height and were cross-linked for maximum axle articulation.

Another off-road improvement was the adoption of two ride heights (+40mm, +75mm) when the off-road setting was selected, rather than a single +55mm position. This change delivered a 20mm increase in maximum ground clearance at speeds below 50km/h, while the +40mm intermediate setting meant that the off-road mode remained available at 80km/h, compared with the previous 50km/h – handy on rutted roads when you can press on, but don’t want to whack the underbody on high points.

The Range Rover received upgrades in mid-2016.

The SVAutobiography Dynamic became the most powerful production Range Rover. Its 405kW 5.0-litre V8 supercharged engine is shared with the Range Rover
Sport SVR. The engine has been re-calibrated for the flagship Range Rover and delivers 680Nm of torque, powering the SVAutobiography Dynamic from 0-100km/h
in only 5.4 seconds.

The 2017 model year Range Rover scored innovative technologies, including Advanced Tow Assist, an intelligent driver aid, which takes the stress out of
reversing a trailer.

Using the vehicle’s existing Surround Camera System this technology enabled drivers to guide a trailer into position with minimal effort. By following the trajectory lines overlaid on an image from the rear-facing camera displayed on the central touchscreen, Advanced Tow Assist was able to steer the vehicle automatically to follow the path selected by the driver using the Terrain Response 2 rotary controller.

Advanced Tow Assist also alerted the driver of an imminent jack-knife situation.

Driver Condition Monitor and Blind
Spot Assist autonomously steered the vehicle back into its lane if sensors detected the driver was steering into the path of another road user.

Low Traction Launch was a manually-selectable driving mode designed to assist drivers when pulling away from a standstill on slippery surfaces such as wet grass, snow or ice, by controlling the amount of torque that could be applied by the driver’s right foot.

Interior changes included a new larger 10-inch dual view touchscreen display, powered by an InControl Touch Pro system. The pinch and zoom tablet-style
touchscreen provided  new features, including customisable homepages, enhanced satellite navigation functions and instant access to the driver’s favourite apps.

As part of the new InControl Touch Pro system fitted to 2017 model year Range Rover, the fully integrated satellite navigation was extensively developed
with a range of new features including door-to-door routing. The comprehensive system allowed customers to set a destination on the Land Rover-dedicated
smartphone Route Planner app.

The app navigated you to the vehicle, before transferring further directions to the in-vehicle system. Once parked close to your destination, the system switched back to the smartphone to guide you to your chosen location on foot.

Commute mode automatically learnt frequently used routes, such as the journey to work and recommended the best route dependent on live traffic data. Meanwhile
the sharing function allowed owners to share their destination, arrival time and current location with friends, family and colleagues.

The driver was also able to view a partial or full navigation screen within the Virtual Instrument Display, depending on preference. Rear passengers could also view the journey time and distance to destination using the built-in rear seat entertainment system and even browse navigation maps and send suggested destinations to the driver, who could choose to reject or accept them, using the central touchscreen display.

Standard 2017 model year driver assistance technologies included Rear Park Distance Control, Lane Departure Warning and, Autonomous Emergency Braking (AEB). This intelligent technology used a forward facing camera to detect a risk of collision and warn the driver, and applied full emergency braking if the driver failed to respond.

The additional Drive Pack included existing features such as Driver Condition Monitor, Blind Spot Monitor, and Reverse Traffic Detection. Driver Condition Monitor analysed data such as steering inputs and road speed, as well as taking account of the time of day, to warn against driver fatigue.

The Drive Pro Pack took the features from the Drive Pack and added Adaptive Cruise Control with Queue Assist and Intelligent Emergency Braking. New to
2017 model year Range Rover was Blind Spot Assist, which automatically applied counter-steering if the driver began to change lane into the path of a following vehicle. Lane Keep Assist was another new feature for the 2017 model year. It provided gentle, corrective steering input if it detected the vehicle drifting across the white lines out of its lane.


Earlier models

The original Range Rover was the world’s first luxury 4×4 when it was launched in 1970. There have been three new distinct versions, with the most recent model unveiled in 2002.

When Land Rover launched the Range Rover Sport in late 2005, based on the Discovery platform, it was obviously necessary to have the top-shelf, more-exclusive Range Rover continue. Enter the Range Rover Vogue, the most complete luxury SUV in the world, according to Land Rover executives.

Two new Jaguar-sourced petrol engines were complemented by fresh exterior design details, a quieter interior and a profusion of new technology.

Range Rover Vogue was available with a new supercharged, 4.2-litre petrol V8 engine  that generated 291kW at 5750rpm and 560Nm of torque at 3500rpm. A naturally aspirated 4.4-litre V8 with 225kW at 5750prm and torque of 440Nm at 4000rpm was also avaiable. Both engines used advanced torque-based engine management systems and drive-by-wire throttle control.  

Range Rover Vogue retained the three-litre turbo-diesel engine which developed 130kW at 4000rpm and 390Nm at 2000rpm. The engines were matched to a ZF six-speed automatic electronically controlled transmission, driving an electronically controlled centre differential and dual-range transfer case.

Each model in the 2006 line up had new distinguishing features and design cues, including a new front bumper design, headlight and tail-light clusters, a front grille and revised power vents, and 19-inch wheels. The supercharged model had additional styling modifications, including a mesh-design front grille and power vents, and 20-inch wheels.

Additional features included a rear camera, a tyre pressure monitoring system and adaptive front headlamps that swivelled when cornering.

A rear seat entertainment system was available, with two headrest-mounted screens, a six-disc DVD auto-changer, infra-red remote control, wireless headphones and sockets for auxiliary media sources.

DVD satellite navigation touch-screen, a Logic 7 Harman/Kardon audio system with 14 speakers and 710 watts of power, and a personal telephone integration system were also available.

For 2007 the main introduction was a much-needed boost in diesel power and introduction of Terrain Response, as seen in the Discovery 3.

Although sharing technology with the Discovery’s 2.7-litre TDV6, the Rangie’s 3.6-litre TDV8 was not a V6 with two extra cylinders. The V6 had a V6-optimum bank angle of 60 degrees, while the V8 had 90 degrees – the best configuration for a V8’s balance.

Twin variable nozzle turbochargers helped TDV8 produce 200 kW, with peak torque of 640 Nm from 2000 rpm to 2500 rpm and with 400 Nm of torque from just 1250 rpm. The new TDV8 diesel engine was matched to the latest-generation ZF six-speed automatic electronically controlled transmission, with CommandShift allowing manual gear changes.

Range Rover Vogue’s off-road capability was enhanced by the addition of Terrain Response as standard for all 2007 models. Terrain Response allowed the driver to select one of five settings on a rotary switch, to suit the terrain. The vehicle’s electronic and mechanical controls were then optimised to handle the specific conditions.

Other enhancements for 2007 included a new twin glovebox, enhanced airbag package, an electronic parking brake, substantially improved air-conditioning and ventilation. Front seats could be optionally cooled, in addition to standard heating, and there were active head restraints.

The new gearbox and transfer had a wider ratio spread – 12 percent lower first and 28 percent higher top gear – than previously.

A rear electronic differential was standard on the Range Rover Vogue Supercharged and available as an option with the diesel and normally aspirated petrol engines. All models had a centre ‘e’ differential. Suspension settings and brakes were upgraded for the TDV8. Brembo front brakes from the Range Rover Vogue Supercharged were standard, plus 19-inch wheels or optional 20-inchers.

The list of changes for 2008 was headed by the introduction of four-zone air conditioning option, which enabled rear seat passengers to control their individual heating and ventilation. Also standard across the range was enhanced Bluetooth phone connectivity.

Pricing was TDV8$142,900, TDV8 Luxury$166,900 and Supercharged$185,900.

In 2009 Range Rover revived the ‘Autobiography’ nameplate. The facia, doors, seats and centre console were clad from top to bottom in leather. Even the floor mats were bound with leather.

Range Rover Autobiography also featured acoustic and climate glass, in the windscreen and front side windows.

Externally,  Range Rover Vogue Autobiography featured 20-inch diamond-turned wheels, diamond mesh grille and side vents, black and silver badging and stainless steel detailing on brake and accelerator pedals. Pricing was TDV8 Autobiography$193,600 and  Supercharged Autobiography $212,700.

The 2010 Range Rover Vogue featured a ‘dual view’ infotainment touch screen technology, allowing the driver and passenger to view different images simultaneously. This means that the passenger can enjoy a DVD movie while the driver follows navigation instructions, on the same screen.

Enhanced active safety aids included Adaptive Cruise Control, Emergency Brake Assist, Blind Spot Monitoring, Automatic High Beam Assist (AHBA) and a surround camera system.

Under the bonnet the Range Rover Vogue featured two new efficient and powerful petrol engines. The highly TDV8 diesel engine was carried over. The direct petrol-injection 5.0- litre LR-V8 supercharged petrol engine churned out 375kW (29 percent increase) and 625Nm (12 percent increase), with claimed fuel consumption of 14.9l/100km (7.3 percent reduction) and CO2 348g/km (7.4 percent reduction).

The naturally aspirated version produced 276kW (25 percent increase) and 510Nm (16 percent increase), with claimed fuel consumption of 14.0 l/100km (6.9 percent reduction) and CO2 326 g/km (7.4 percent reduction).

The 2011 Rangie continued the marque’s ground-breaking path with the introduction of a new 4.4-litre turbo-diesel V8, coupled to an eight-speed automatic transmission.The LR-TDV8 4.4-litre with parallel sequential turbocharging replaced the LR-TDV8 3.6-litre and was unique to the Range Rover Vogue.

With 230kW and 700Nm, the Range Rover Vogue’s new powertrain was said to match power with conscience, reducing CO2 emissions by a claimed 14 percent and with combined-cycle fuel consumption of just 9.4 litres/100km, making this the first Range Rover Vogue ever to better 10 litres/100km.

A key component of the fuel efficiency result was a new electronically controlled, ZF 8HP70, eight-speed automatic gearbox, tuned by Land Rover engineers to combine smooth shifting with rapid response.

Key to the new engine’s performance and efficiency was the Parallel-Sequential turbocharger system which was similar to that of the 3.0-litre LR-TDV6 introduced on the Discovery 4. During normal driving, a medium-sized, variable-geometry turbocharger worked alone, optimising efficiency. When the engine revs climbed beyond 2400rpm, valves in the exhaust manifold opened and a smaller, secondary turbo seamlessly accelerated to full speed in just 20 milliseconds, full bi-turbo operation being achieved in only 180ms with no lag or power step.

This method allowed the second turbocharger to remain dormant when not required, improving engine efficiency by reducing pumping losses. A balance pipe connecting the two manifolds equalised pressure between the two exhaust systems.

The third generation common rail fuel injection system mirrored that of the 3.0-litre LR-TDV6 operating at a pressure of up to 2000bar. Most common rail fuel pumps over-supply the injector rails, with the surplus being re-circulated back to the tank. This approach raised fuel temperature significantly and meant the fuel had to be cooled before being returned to the tank, wasting energy. The Rangie system supplied fuel on demand, increasing efficiency and reducing the amount of cooling required.

There was no dipstick, because the oil level was monitored electronically by means of an ultrasonic sensor, informing the driver of the oil level and the amount of oil that needed to be added.

The 4.4-litre LR-TDV8 diesel models were fitted with the same Brembo-based braking system as that fitted to the 5.0-litre LR-V8 supercharged model, using 380mm ventilated front discs with aluminium, six-piston, opposed-action mono-block callipers and 365mm ventilated discs with single piston, sliding callipers at the rear.

For 2011, the Range Rover Vogue retained the 375kW/ 625Nm 5.0-litre LR-V8, supercharged petrol engine married to a ZF HP28 six-speed automatic transmission, as introduced in 2010. Technologies include a sixth-generation, twin-vortex Eaton supercharger whose high helix rotor improved thermodynamic efficiency by 16 percent compared to earlier designs and rendered the unit almost inaudible. The 150bar, multi-hole, spray-guided direct injection system fully optimised combustion for both power and economy. A number of design features such as the industry-first, torque actuated variable camshaft timing on all four cams and reverse cooling all contributed to engine efficiency, performance and comfort.

The supercharged engine was joined by a naturally aspirated LR-V8 producing 276kW and a matching 510Nm – 25 percent more power and 10 percent more torque than the earlier 4.4-litre V8 combined with a reduction in fuel consumption and emissions.

The 2011 Range Rover Vogue had improvements to its Terrain Response System in the form of Hill Start Assist and Gradient Acceleration Control.

Transmission Idle Control disengaged 70 percent of the drive when the vehicle was stationary with the engine idling in Drive, significantly reducing consumption in the urban cycle. Intelligent Power Management System ensured the alternator was charging the battery at most efficient times, such as when the vehicle was coasting rather than accelerating. As well, the battery needed to be charged to only 80 percent, reducing the workload on the alternator.


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