2016 Tundra Limited is a capable full-size pickup and one of the few in the class who are very serious about off-road performance. Unfortunately, lags behind its US competitors in many other ways. The 2016 Tundra have authentic truck talent, but eventually, its power source choices, fuel consumption, and configurations are limited in comparison with domestic competitors.
2016 Toyota Tundra win over a small part of the full-size truck market once again, thanks a strong track record for durability. It has to break a hard time in the big leagues along the Silverado and Sierra, Ram and F-150. When it comes to sales, spec-sheet statistics, and the real-world performance, the Tundra was regularly beaten by those trucks in towing capacity, fuel consumption, ride quality and comfort and utility features.
2016 Tundra Limited
The 2016 Tundra Limited kicking the luxury and open technology upgrade paths, with standard 20-inch alloy wheels, dual-zone automatic climate control, Entune Premium Audio with Navigation and programs, leather seats, auto-dimming rearview mirror, and much more. The top-level Platinum trim adds to the spec Limited chrome-clad 20-inch alloy wheels, power moonroof, perforated and ventilated leather seats, and front / rear parking assist sonar. The 1794 edition matching the Platinum trim spec, but with his own interior color scheme and ultra-suede upholstery inserts and 1794 Edition badges.
Gas mileage is not a strong suit of the 1016 Tundra, either. Toyota says the real-world gas mileage is on par with GM and Ford trucks, but it earned below average EPA ratings of the occupation, with combined ratings a few miles per gallon less than comparable equipped trucks-not for the turbodiesel and V call 6 models being offered by the domestics. Our real-world experience has seen better gas mileage in other full-size trucks with a similar capacity.
2016 Tundra Engine
Performance is good by absolute standards, behind the pack when compared with the latest Ford, GM, and Ram trucks. There is no longer any other than the V-8 engine. Toyota dropped the former option V-6 for 2015, this leaves a 4.6-liter V-8 rated at 310 horsepower and 327 pound-feet of torque, and the top-line 5.7-liter V-8 good for 381 hp and 401 lb-ft of torque.
On the street, the Tundra acquit themselves better. Ride quality is pretty good, but pavement seams and surface bumps translated into larger-than-usual impact in the cabin, much like the latest F-150. The soft seats do a good job of keeping things casual, and Tundra not handled well for a pickup driving in the city. If that’s not your goal, you can see its neat ways with a TRD Pro Series model, the suspension, exhaust, disrupting wheels and upgrades tire with a couple of styling pieces to create the most off-road loveable Tundra up to date.
Much needed upgrades to the interior and equipment levels reached in 2014 at the latest Tundra, including a new luxury 1794 Edition. Trim levels include SR, SR5, Limited, and Platinum, each step up the ladder bringing with it more comfort and technology. The material has been upgraded across the board, albeit less readily observable in the lower-level SR and SR5 models.
There is a regular taxi with a long bed, a double cabin with a 6.5 or 8.1-foot bed and a CrewMax with a 5.5-foot bed, configurations are much more limited than on the best-selling trucks. The CrewMax is the definite choice if you want to six-foot in the second-row seat and happy is standard on all Platinum and 1794 Edition Tundra. The Tundra also not the kind of in-bed storage and utility functions of some opponents functions as store-fender bed, a low tailgate, even engagement, in-tailgate steps and handrails.
The 2016 Toyota Tundra entry-SR model work truck spec and it comes standard with the 4.6-liter V-8. A choice of the regular or extended cab and a long or standard bet. Standard equipment includes daytime running lights, 18-inch steel wheels, Entune Audio, 60/40 split-folding rear seat, power windows, and all the standard safety equipment. Step add to the SR5 and you fog lights, variable intermittent wipers, Entune Audio Plus, and optional 18-inch alloy wheels.
2016 Tundra Safety
2016 Toyota Tundra come with the very good set of standard safety equipment and crash-test scores improved greatly for the model year 2015, but it is still only average at best, and a good measure of the F-150 crash protection. Stability and traction control, antilock brakes, trailer sway control, and much more are all standard, as are passive safety features such as eight standard airbags, pre-tension seat belts, side-impact door beams, and more.