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    Interactive Review: 2013 Toyota Tacoma Access Cab 4x4


    William Maley

    Staff Writer - CheersandGears.com

    January 4, 2013

    Ladies and gentlemen, I present to you the first Cheers & Gears Interactive Review of 2013: The 2013 Toyota Tacoma Access Cab 4x4.

    This particular Tacoma stickers at $30,580 (originally $31,005, but Toyota takes off $425.00 due to value package) thanks to the SR5 Extra Value package, towing package, an optional radio with USB and AUX, running boards, and a few odds and ends.

    Power comes from a 4.0L V6 producing 236 horsepower and 266 lb-ft of torque. That is sent through a five-speed automatic down to either the rear or all four wheels thanks to a part-time 4WD system.

    Positives

    • The 4.0L V6 has a surprising amount of low end grunt and gets up to speed at a surprising rate.
    • 4WD system is quick to engage and disengage.
    • Very comfortable and well-built interior

    Negatives

    • I forgot how bouncy a truck's ride can be. The Tacoma is a prime example of this.
    • 16 City/21 Highway/18 Combined is the EPA rating for the Tacoma's V6. The full-size F-150 when equipped with the 3.5L EcoBoost is only one MPG off in the city and combined, and matches the highway.

    I have the Tacoma until January 10th and will update as my time goes on. In the meantime, drop your questions and I'll do my best to answer them.

    William Maley is a staff writer for Cheers & Gears. He can be reached at william.maley@cheersandgears.com or you can follow him on twitter at @realmudmonster.

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    How's their Roadside Assistance program? Are they prompt? ;)

    I test drove a base model 4X4 Tacoma and it almost rattled my teeth out. I've never driven a light duty pickup that rode so much like a buckboard in my life.

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    would a full sizer be better overall and the same on gas mostly?

    I think in certain situations a full size would be better. Same on gas? I think for certain full-sizes, the answer would be yes.

    How the structural steel / frame seem- any initial flash rust already? How about along sheet metal seams?

    No. But this truck only has around 2900 miles on the odo.

    How's their Roadside Assistance program? Are they prompt? ;)

    I test drove a base model 4X4 Tacoma and it almost rattled my teeth out. I've never driven a light duty pickup that rode so much like a buckboard in my life.

    Yeah, the Tacoma's ride is terrible. I feel like I'm riding on a bucking bronco.

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    Are the exterior doors and interior still so tinny? One pull of the handle and wrap of the knuckles on a 2010 had me running for the full size big 3 trucks. The number of swapped rotted out Tacoma frames behind every upstate, NY dealer scares the crap out of me!

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    Are the exterior doors and interior still so tinny? One pull of the handle and wrap of the knuckles on a 2010 had me running for the full size big 3 trucks. The number of swapped rotted out Tacoma frames behind every upstate, NY dealer scares the crap out of me!

    No.

    The Tacoma frames I think dealt with the last-generation model. Don't know if that was extended into the current model.

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    When was the frame updated? That has to be a huge concern to (knowledgable) potential buyers (it would be a deal breaker to me, until a fat chunk of time proved otherwise).

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      Ride & Handling:
       
      No other midsize truck can come close to the GMC Canyon in terms of ride. Like the Chevrolet Colorado I drove last year, the Canyon’s suspension smooths over bumps and other road imperfections. You think that you’re riding in a sedan and not a truck. GM has done a lot of work in terms of sound-deadening for models equipped with the Duramax diesel. Thicker windows and more soundproofing means you’ll the clatter of the diesel engine when accelerating. The extra soundproofing also means the Canyon doesn’t have much wind and road noise coming inside.
       
      Contrast this with the Tacoma which feels more like a bucking bronco. You’ll able to tell how smooth or rough various roads are as the suspension will transmit a good amount of the surface into the seats due to the Tacoma retaining a solid-rear axle. Put a heavy load into the bed and the ride does smooth out. This is ok if you’re coming from an old pickup truck. Not so much if you’re coming from a sedan or crossover. Road and wind noise are very apparent at speeds above 45 mph.
       



      But the Tacoma does redeem itself when it comes to off-roading. Thanks to 9.4 inches of ground clearance, flexible suspension, and loads of off-road tech (hill start and descent control to name a couple), the Tacoma can tackle a trail with no issue. Thanks to winter storm during our week in the Tacoma, we were able to put the four-wheel drive system to the test. Fitted with a set of Michelin off-road tires, the Tacoma went through deep snow with no issues. It should be noted that if you’re serious about taking a Tacoma off-road, then you should look at the TRD Off-Road which adds new shocks, meatier off-road tires, the Multi-Terrain Select system that varies the traction control system for different conditions, and crawl control that modulates the brakes and engine when dealing with some treacherous obstacles such as a steep hill. 
      The Canyon isn’t as capable off-road. For one, it is about an inch shorter in terms of overall ground clearance. Second, the front air dam which is used to improve overall aerodynamics hampers off-road performance. A key example of this comes in approach angle. The Canyon only has an 18-degree approach angle while the Tacoma has either a 29 or 32-degree approach angle.
       
      Value:
       
      Both of these test trucks make a strong case for going with one of the lower trims. The 2016 Toyota Tacoma Limited Double Cab starts at $37,820 for the four-wheel drive model. With options, the as-tested price came to $41,024. Yes, you do get a lot of standard equipment such as blind-spot monitoring, dual-zone climate control, navigation, heated seats, push-button start, and a JBL audio system. But you can get a fair amount of those features as options on the SR5 and the two TRD models. One other thing to consider. The Toyota Tacoma is one of the best vehicles to retain its resale value. Kelly Blue Book says the Tacoma will retain 73 percent of its resale value after three years.
       
      The Canyon SLT has a slightly lower base price of $37,450. But it is the more expensive of the two with an as-tested price of $44,365. A fair chunk of the price comes from Duramax diesel which will set you back $3,730. For the as-tested price, you can get into a decently equipped full-size truck. Again, the lower trim SLE gets most of the equipment from the SLT as options for a slightly lower price.
       
      Final Thoughts:
       
      If you’re expecting me to say the GMC Canyon is better than the Toyota Tacoma or vice-versa, then you’ll be surprised at what I’m going to say. Both of these trucks are good choices in the midsize truck class. The choice comes down to what are your desires and needs. For example, if you’re coming from passenger sedan into your first truck or planning to do some towing, the GMC Canyon and sister Chevrolet Colorado are what you should go for. On the opposite end, the Tacoma is perfect for those who want something to tackle the trail or need a V6 with a bit of punch.
       
      2016 GMC Canyon SLT Crew Cab
      Cheers: Fuel economy of the diesel, barely any wind and road noise, smooth ride
      Jeers: Price, GMC Intellilink still has some bugs, fair amount of turbo lag
       

      Album: Review: 2016 GMC Canyon SLT Crew Cab Diesel
      11 images 0 comments
       
      2016 Toyota Tacoma Limited Double Cab
      Cheers: Very capable off-road, V6 feels quite punchy, clever features in the bed
      Jeers: Rides like an old school truck, difficult to find a comfortable seating position, fair amount of road and wind noise
       

      Album: Review: 2016 Toyota Tacoma Limited Double Cab
      10 images 0 comments
       
      Disclaimer: GMC and Toyota Provided the trucks, Insurance, and One Tank of Gas
       
      Year: 2016
      Make: GMC
      Model: Canyon
      Trim: SLT 4WD Crew Cab Short Box
      Engine: 2.8L Turbodiesel Four-Cylinder
      Driveline: Six-Speed Automatic, Four-Wheel drive
      Horsepower @ RPM: 181 @ 3,400
      Torque @ RPM: 369 @ 2,000
      Fuel Economy: City/Highway/Combined - 20/29/23
      Curb Weight: 4,698 lbs
      Location of Manufacture: Wentzville, MO
      Base Price: $37,450
      As Tested Price: $44,365 (Includes $925.00 Destination Charge)
       
      Options:
      2.8L Duramax Turbodiesel Four - $3,730
      Bose Audio System - $500.00
      8" Color Touchscreen with GMC Intellilink and Navigation - $495.00
      Spray-On Bed Liner - $475.00
      Copper Red Metallic Pain - $395.00
      Driver Alert Package - $395.00
       
      Year: 2016
      Make: Toyota
      Model: Tacoma
      Trim: Limited 4X4 Double Cab
      Engine: 3.5L Atkinson Cycle V6 with Dual VVT-i
      Driveline: Six-Speed Automatic, Four-Wheel Drive
      Horsepower @ RPM: 278 @ 6,000
      Torque @ RPM: 265 @ 4,600
      Fuel Economy: City/Highway/Combined - 18/23/20
      Curb Weight: 4,480 lbs
      Location of Manufacture: San Antonio, TX
      Base Price: $37,820
      As Tested Price: $41,024 (Includes $900.00 Destination Charge)
       
      Options:
      Tonneau Cover - $650.00
      V6 Tow Package - $650.00
      5" Chrome Oval Tube Step - $535.00
      Carpet Floor Mats w/Door Sill - $209.00
      Mudgaurds - $140.00
      Bed Mat - $120.00


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