2017 Toyota Highlander – INTERIOR – THEY TV



2017 Toyota Highlander – INTERIOR – THEY TV
2017 Toyota Highlander – INTERIOR – THEY TV
2017 Toyota Highlander – INTERIOR – THEY TV
2017 Toyota Highlander First Review

Infotainment options
Inside, the Highlander continues to provide owners with plenty of infotainment options advancing through the many trim levels (six for the regular Highlander, four for the Hybrid), as well as plenty of places to stash small stuff. There are two center dash touch screens—6.2 inches in lower trims, 8.0 in the fancier models. There’s also a 4.2-inch LCD multi-info display tucked in between the tach and speedometer on all models.

Available features can take the Highlander into the luxury realm, with leather, navigation, and several audio options baked into Toyota’s Entune system.
Of even greater interest, given the Highlander’s role as a family vehicle, Toyota’s Safety Sense system is standard across the entire range. The suite includes pre-collision with pedestrian detection and automatic emergency braking; lane departure warning and steering assist; and adaptive cruise control.

One of the interesting elements of lane departure system is Vehicle Sway Warning, which warns the driver, audibly and with a message on the LCD screen, that he or she may not be giving sufficient attention to operating the vehicle and suggest taking a break.

Quiet Comfort
The Highlander’s dynamic strong suits have always been quiet operation and creamy ride quality, two traits that carry forward unchanged into the 2017 model year. The down side of this is leisurely responses in situations where the driver might prefer quicker zigs or zags, accompanied by substantial body motions.
However, this is not uncommon among vehicles in this class—comfort is the priority—and like most of its competitors the Highlander is certainly competent, devoid of unpleasant dynamic surprises.

And of course there’s the bonus of increased power from the V-6. More power is always welcome in urban traffic and two-lane highway passing, and it’s also an under-appreciated safety asset, giving the driver an extra resource in emergency situations. The 8-speed automatic makes the most of the power increase, and is an exceptionally smooth operator, although it lacks a really tempting manual operating feature. Then again, this is not the sort of vehicle that drivers take out for exercise on a challenging back road.

Tough Segment
Originally introduced in 2001 as a five-passenger SUV, the Highlander led the way in the trend to crossover sport-utilities based on front-drive passenger car architecture. In the decade and half and two generations that have come along since, it’s grown considerably, pitting it against some tough competition, notably the Honda Pilot, Mazda CX-9, Dodge Durango, and Ford Explorer, to name just a few.

The updated V-6 and new 8-speed transmission options for 2017—along with a number of interior refinements and styling updates—give the Highlander more traction in its popular and intensely competitive market segment. Expanded trim levels may help as well. Pricing, however, won’t be announced until closer to the 2017 Highlander’s November on-sale date. The current MSRP range runs from about $31,500 to just over $51,000.
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Post time: Jun-26-2017
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