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Nissan Terra 2018 VS Mitsubishi Pajero Sport
Untuk Pemesanan Nissan Wilayah Jakarta dan Sekitarnya bisa menghubungi Reymond di 0857-7500-4008
According to statistics, most drivers change their car once every six years, which is a pretty long period of time. To take the best out of your car in those six years, to save money and to avoid constant repairing, you’d better avoid ten mistakes many of us make when buying a car. One day you’ll probably decide to sell your car. That’s why you have to consider some important features. According to Paint supplier PPG Industries, white is the most popular car color in the US with 35 percent of all sold vehicles. It is followed by black with 17 percent, and silver and gray that both got a 12 percent popularity. In case you want to purchase some good old German luxury brands such as BMW or Mercedes-Benz, you have to be prepared to pay around $17,800 and $12,900 for ten years of maintenance accordingly. US popular brand Cadillac comes next with an average $12,500 maintenance cost for the same period of time. Additional airbags, a passenger sensing system that can tell the size of the person in the seat and save smaller children in case of a crash, auto-dimming mirrors to reduce the glare coming from headlights at night, head restraints and ABS are some of the things you don’t want to save money at. Make a check-list of features you need to check and think of where you’ll be driving your new vehicle. Try driving on the highway and park in uncomfortable conditions if that’s what you know you’ll have to do in the future. Examine everything to help yourself make the right decision. Don’t be afraid to miss “the deal of a lifetime.” You must have noticed those come up now and then, so you shouldn’t let them pressure you into making a wrong financial decision that will affect your budget for years. Music: https://www.youtube.com/audiolibrary/music TIMESTAMPS You don’t think about resale value. 0:32 Car maintenance can be expensive. 1:46 You pay for optional items. 2:50 You buy a brand new car. 3:33 You buy a car that is too big or too small. 4:03 You can’t choose between car’s prestige and technical characteristics. 4:34 You don’t examine the car. 5:19 You miss advantageous offers and discounts. 6:08 You don’t try to lower the price. 6:30 You’re in a hurry. 6:51 SUMMARY -First, the car brand matters: there are brands that are more or less popular among drivers. Second, you need to think about the vehicle specifications and the engine. Third, don’t forget about its color. -Think of how much of your family budget car maintenance can make, and decide if you want to spend that much on your vehicle after you’ve purchased it. -Some drivers don’t smoke inside their cars. In this case, they don’t need an ashtray. An additional corrosion treatment is useless as well because cars already have an anti-corrosion treatment. -The best choice is a car model that is no more than three years old and already well-known. -Try to predict how many times you’re going to travel by car, how many passengers will be there, and so on. -A premium class car will give you better safety, high performance and increased comfort their manufacturers guarantee. -Gather as much information as possible at reliable websites and among your friends, consult an independent specialist, and test drive your chosen car. -The best time to buy a car starts in December and reaches its peak in March. -Try to call or send emails to different dealerships saying you have a better offer and asking if they can beat it. -Spend enough time to gather information, consulting specialists, and weighing the pros and cons. Subscribe to Bright Side : https://goo.gl/rQTJZz ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Our Social Media: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/brightside/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/brightgram/ 5-Minute Crafts Youtube: https://www.goo.gl/8JVmuC ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- For more videos and articles visit: http://www.brightside.me/
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Nissan has unveiled a version of its body-on-frame Terra for the wider Asian market, dropping the Chinese petrol engine and five-seat configuration in favour of a powertrain and layout that, should the business case stack up, would slot neatly into the Australian market.
Built on the Navara platform, the Terra could be seen as something of a spiritual successor to the Pathfinder. Nope, not the current one, which is tailored for North America – the rugged one. Remember the ads, where the driver flicked through different drive modes like television channels?
Anyway, the Terra. Measuring 4885mm long, 1865mm wide and 1835mm tall, it’s a natural rival for the Toyota Fortuner, Ford Everest and Isuzu MU-X, favoured by grey nomads and rugged families. Trainspotters will notice the model for the broader Asian market is 3mm longer and 15mm wider than the Chinese car revealed earlier this year.
It's not a gigantic segment in Australia, with 1108, 1843 and 2533 of the aforementioned models sold year-to-date respectively, but there's plenty of room for that pie to grow, and Nissan would be mad to miss out on its slice.
Power in the Philippines-market Terra will come from a 2.5-litre 'YD25 DDTi' turbo-diesel making 140kW and 450Nm, channelled to either the rear or all four wheels through a switchable four-wheel drive system. The engine is shared with the Philippines-market Navara.
A six-speed manual transmission is offered in two-wheel drive base models, but a seven-speed torque-converter automatic is also available. The Terra gets low-range gearing, a locking rear differential and hill-descent control in top-spec 4x4 guise, while the whole range offers 225mm of ground clearance. There are disc brakes up front and drums at the rear.
In the Philippines, where the car is being launched, only the range-topper is offered with four-wheel drive, with the wider line-up sending power to the rear wheels only. Specifications will vary across the region, though – journalists have flown from Myanmar, Vietnam, Thailand and more to see the car.
The interior will be familiar to anyone who's sat in a Navara, with the seven-seat offering the same centre console, touchscreen and instrument binnacle as its dual-cab ute sibling. Five trim grades will be offered in the Philippines – if the car is to come Down Under, Nissan Australia will likely skew firmly towards the upper end of the market.
Higher-spec cars get leather seats, cruise control, Apple CarPlay, Bluetooth and steering-wheel audio controls, along with an eight-way power-adjustable driver's seat. Meanwhile, lower-grade cars get manual adjustment, cloth trim and an instrument binnacle without a fancy trip computer in the middle. Keyless entry and push-button start is offered on higher-grade cars, too.
Regardless of trim, the second-row folds flat 60/40, while the two third-row seats fold into the boot floor. Oh, the same annoying Navara steering wheel cover which makes it far too easy to accidentally hit the horn is standard, regardless of trim. Honk honk!
On the safety front, the Terra offers six airbags (market dependent) and electronic aids like traction control, stability control and ABS. Lane-keep assist, blind-spot monitoring and rear cross-traffic alert are offered, along with a surround-view camera and parking sensors.
Crucially, there's no mention of autonomous emergency braking, which means a five-star ANCAP rating is off the table should the car have its papers stamped for our market as-is.
As for the way it looks? It's definitely a Nissan, that's for sure, with a nose derived from that of the Navara. Higher-spec cars come with LED headlamps as standard, while the entire range runs with a chrome nose and exterior highlights.
You know how the Everest looks like a Ranger SUV and the MU-X like a D-Max SUV? Same theory applies here.