Toyota 4Runner Paint Protection Film
Toyota 4Runner Paint Protection Film at Tint Magic Window Tinting.
Paint Protection Film Benefits:
-Invisible protection from damage caused by rocks, salt, insects and other road debris.
-Superior optical clarity.
-A proprietary self healing top-coat that is scratch and crack resistant with high-gloss finish.
-Five-year Manufacturer’s Warranty.
Call us for the best quality and service! (954)840-7883. We are located at 11344 Wiles Road, Coral Springs, Fl 33076. Look more information at:
In a world built for crossovers, the 4Runner is one of the last mid-size SUVs to share DNA with a pickup truck. That’s great for drivers who need a 5000-lb tow rating or who spend weekends off-roading; for those accustomed to the smooth ride and swanky interiors of car-based crossovers, however, the 4Runner may fall short. Available with just one powertrain—a 4.0-liter V-6 with 270 hp and 278 lb-ft mated to a five-speed automatic transmission—this beast is outdated and a little sluggish.
The Toyota 4Runner remains what it has always been, an SUV with pickup-truck DNA. It has a solid rear axle and body-on-frame construction. Order four-wheel drive, and you get a two-speed transfer case with a low range in the SR5 and Trail models. (The Limited gets a full-time all-wheel-drive system with no low range.) This is how SUVs used to be built, when gas cost less than a buck a gallon, back before the term “crossover” entered the automotive lexicon. Most automakers have abandoned this original SUV formula in favor of the lighter, carlike, more fuel-efficient crossover. The 4Runner’s closest competitor, the Nissan Xterra, was discontinued last year. But the 4Runner remains true to its roots and is now one of the last of its species.
For the off-roaders, the Trail and Trail Limited models offer Toyota’s Kinetic Dynamic Suspension System (KDSS), which electronically disconnects the anti-roll bars to ease wheel articulation.
A 4.0-liter V-6 with a five-speed automatic transmission is the only powertrain available; it will move the 4Runner to 60 mph in 7.6 seconds. The V-6 makes the same 270 horsepower as it did in 2010 and still sounds a bit breathless as it works to move the 4Runner. Newer crossovers easily beat the 4Runner’s EPA ratings of 17 mpg city and 22 mpg highway (21 highway with 4WD). Viewed as a body-on-frame mid-size SUV, the 4Runner has no competition. The Jeep Wrangler Unlimited comes close, but the 4Runner is much more luxurious. The unibody Jeep Grand Cherokee is similarly capable off-road and more pleasant on-road.
What’s New: What we have here is a living fossil. Okay, the 4Runner isn’t exactly a coelacanth—there have been a few updates over the years. As part of an update for 2014, Toyota revised the exterior styling, presumably to make the 4Runner look more like a weird Japanese robot than it already did. That same year, the interior was treated to a slight refresh and gained Toyota’s Entune in-car apps. But, overall, not much has changed since this generation arrived for 2010.