New 2019 Toyota Tacoma TRD Pro Specs, Reviews
The new 2019 Toyota Tacoma TRD Pro is on the market now. Tacoma TRD Pro exists since 2015 till now as third generation Tacoma. For the 2019 the truck get updated to improve the consistency between the Tacoma TRD Pro and the new and very impressive Chevrolet Colorado ZR 2 and the future Ford Ranger Raptor. Tacoma has a stronger revenue margin than Colorado State.
New 2019 Toyota Tacoma TRD Pro Exterior
The cool feature of Tacoma TRD Pro in 2019 is the new TRD Desert Air inlet. Most people only call it snorkeling, but Toyota’s attorney team plays on terms that are used in official languages. The snorkel can damage the vehicle when deep technical water is injected, but this intake system is designed to deliver clean air from outside the engine room, where dust and dust splash up and out. It’s about keeping the air cleaner clean and breathing the engine. The clean air filter also prevents low dust penetration into the engine and increases premature wear.
Aside from the air intake, the 2019 Tacoma TRD Pro will take a new one from the underride guard and fill the stamped TRD logo with red paint. The TRD cat spout is standard on TRD Pro and comes with a black chrome chip.
Apart from these changes, the 2019 model resembles the 2017 and 2018 tracks. It has a 16-inch alloy wheel, the TOYOTA block letters of the grill and comes with the beautiful LED fog lights from Rigid Industries.
2019 Toyota Tacoma TRD Pro Interior
Because new 2019 Toyota Tacoma TRD is Toyota’s latest off-road trio model, the interior really did not need an update. (I’m not complaining.) In other words, there are black chairs with red stripes on the truck and the TRD logo of doormats, backrests and switch buttons.
Just like the premium JBL audio system, the Entune system comes back with navigation. Unfortunately, this system lacks the latest technologies like Apple CarPlay and Android Auto. However, Tacoma has a wireless Qi charging station.
New 2019 Toyota Tacoma TRD Pro Engine Specs
The new 2019 Toyota Tacoma TRD pro has a choice of 3.5 liter V-6 and 2 transmissions. The sweeping engine has an output of 278 hp and a torque of 265 lb. 6-speed manual transmission is standard, but 6-speed automatic transmission is optional. Power is supplied in an electronically controlled gear box with 2 speeds. When the driver connects to the system, he offers part-time four-wheel drive. Under normal operating conditions, only the rear wheels are powered.
The impressive thing is that Tacoma TRD Pro comes standard with a six-speed manual transmission. It’s still a long way to go, but your own gearbox gives the truck more time. 6-speed automatic transmission is available at additional cost.
The Tacoma TRD Pro is equipped with a rear differential that is electronically locked by default. In the low range of 4WD, the driver only pushes the button, the rear difference locks both tires together and runs at the same speed regardless of the traction.
Tacoma TRD Pro has a few more tricks, the multi-terrain selection and crawl control from Toyota. Multi-Terrain Select has five operating modes in different areas, such as mud and snow, loose rock, rock and mud, waves and rocks. Change the traction control, ABS, throttle, transmission shift pattern, etc. in each mode. The crawl control works as a slow cruise control. The driver selects the speed and independently controls the throttle and the gas so that the driver concentrates on the steering. The crawl control also helps distribute forces to the wheels with traction. Unfortunately, none of these systems can be used with manual transmissions for clarity.
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In terms of mileage the new 2019 Toyota Tacoma TRD pro has estimated 17 mpg city by EPA and 20 mpg highway in 2018. Equipped with 6-speed automatic, the numbers climb the 18-mpg city and the 22-mpg highway. Fuel consumption is greatly enhanced by the high-tech magic of the V-6. Use variable valve timing for two overhead camshafts, use both port and direct fuel injection, and seamlessly switch over the Otto and Atkinson combustion cycle. The Otto cycle is used when more power is needed, the Atkinson cycle leaves the intake valves open for more than 1 second during the compression stroke and consumes less fuel when operating at low load.