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The 2014 Ford Explorer has kept up with the times. Its combination of power, fuel economy and interior refinement makes it far more desirable for everyday use than previous versions. The Explorer offers more interior space, better fuel economy and a more comfortable ride, all of which are desirable in a family vehicle. The Ford is also pretty upscale inside, with seating for up to seven passengers and a comprehensive list of convenience and safety features Every 2014 Ford Explorer comes standard with stability and traction control, trailer sway control, front seat side airbags, side curtain airbags, a front passenger knee airbag and MyKey, which allows parents to specify limits for vehicle speed and stereo volume. The Explorer's stability control system also includes Ford's Curve Control, which can monitor speed carried into a corner and decelerate if necessary. The Explorer Sport is 4WD only, and it comes with a turbocharged 3.5-liter V6 engine and the six-speed automatic. The turbo V6 is rated at 365 hp and 360 lb-ft of torque. In government crash tests, the Explorer earned a five-star rating (out of a possible five) for overall crash protection, with five stars for total front-impact protection and five stars for total side-impact protection.
The Explorer looks rugged, but that's deceiving. In fact, it should be viewed as a front-wheel-drive or all-wheel-drive family wagon. It's not rough and tumble like it used to be, back in the day when it was body-on-frame, and had locking hubs and a low-range transfer case. The engine is a 3.5-liter V6 that's used in many other Fords, from Flex to Fusion. It makes 290 horsepower and 255 pound-feet of torque, and can accelerate to 60 miles per hour in about 8.5 seconds, using the standard 6-speed automatic transmission. The Explorer earns five stars in its NHTSA crash rating in every category except rollover, but we can't think of any tall SUV that gets five stars there. With the IIHS, the Explorer got top scores in the moderate-front overlap, side impact and roof strength tests, but only Marginal in the small-overlap crash test. One feature that might enhance safety but doesn't factor into crash ratings is the Explorer's Curve Control within the stability control; it adapts throttle and brake to upcoming corners. Also standard is trailer sway control.
Redesigned for the 2015 model year, the five-passenger Ford Edge is stylish and focused on technology. This second-generation Edge is more athletic than its predecessor, both in looks and in performance. The twin-turbocharged, direct-injected 2.7-liter V6 that comes in the Edge Sport is rated at 315 horsepower and 375 pound-feet, it's strong and confident, performing in an understated manner that complements the Edge's other attributes. The Edge Sport has active noise cancellation, promising quieter running than other Edge models, especially along rougher pavement. The Sport model's 2.7-liter twin-turbo V6 delivers vigorous acceleration performance, gurgling and purring like a five-cylinder, while delivering abundant energy, especially at midrange engine speeds. The Ford Edge has scored well in crash-testing, earning five stars overall from the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration. The 2016 version of the Edge has some of the best interior materials and trim in the class. The dashboard is nicely shaped and highlighted by abundant, well-coordinated soft-touch materials and neat detailing, making the cockpit feel welcoming and upscale. The cabin is quiet and refined, and quite versatile.
The Ford Escape is no frumpy crossover. It's more like a tall wagon than an SUV, with rakish styling and sporty handling. The Escape offers responsive steering, crisp handling, and best body control. Safety features include adaptive cruise control, blind-spot monitoring, forward collision warning with braking, lane keeping, and active park assist that can steer the car into a parking space. A warning on the dash goes off if the car senses the driver is tired. The front seats are slim and firm. The electronic parking brake, small as a button, frees up center console space. There's a horizontal vent under the LCD screen that does a good job of heating and cooling the climate controls and kneecaps. There's a CD player on the center stack. The Escape's handling is sharp and engaging, responsive with great body control, much better than your average crossover. The steering is crisp, weighty and fast. What makes it so good might be the electronic torque vectoring, which dabs the inside front brake in a corner to help the car turn. That's why it's so sharp.
Explorer's styling might be considered authoritarian, with sharp corners and clean edges, as well as a textured grille and a lot of cladding. It's sixteen and a half feet long, and weighs from 4400 to 4900 pounds. With tight door seals, engine mounts that absorb vibration, and acoustic glass all around, it's soft and quiet in the cabin. Forward visibility is good thanks to a high seating position. The Explorer earns five stars in its NHTSA crash rating in every category except rollover, but we can't think of any tall SUV that gets five stars there. With the IIHS, the Explorer got top scores in the moderate-front overlap, side impact and roof strength tests. One feature that might enhance safety but doesn't factor into crash ratings is the Explorer's Curve Control within the stability control; it adapts throttle and brake to upcoming corners. Also standard is trailer sway control.
The Ford Edge crossover SUV fits between the compact Escape and the large midsize Explorer. Now in its second generation the popular Edge is based upon the same foundation as the Ford Fusion sedan. The Edge AWD Sport has distinctive styling cues, a 2.7-liter twin-turbo V6, all-wheel drive, a sport-tuned suspension, adaptive steering, SYNC 3, leather-trimmed seats with sueded cloth inserts, a hands-free liftgate, and 20-inch wheels. This 2.7-liter V6 generates 315 horsepower and 350 pound-feet of torque when running on Premium-grade gasoline. Although the Edge cabin is subtle, if not austere, its materials are nicely textured. Plentiful space for people and cargo adds to its appeal. So do the soft-touch surfaces and the comparatively tall dashboard. Actual knobs, buttons, and switches control many functions. Controls for the climate system are helpfully identified. Active noise cancellation quiets the cabin. Quick, nicely weighted steering helps give the Edge an eager feel. Ford's electric steering has ample on-center feel and tracks neatly on the highway. Parking maneuvers can be accomplished without struggling back and forth with the steering wheel. Adaptive steering amplifies effort at lower speeds.
Fully redesigned for the 2018 model year Ford's biggest SUV gets a fresh look and aluminum-intensive construction. Blending the appearance of Ford's crossovers, SUVs and pickup trucks, the 2018 Ford Expedition could be considered as essentially an F-150 pickup that happens to have three rows of seats. The all-new 2018 Expedition is smooth and sophisticated both in ride quality and power delivery, with comfortable accommodations. It's a good choice as a vehicle that can tow trailers and haul passengers, enjoyable for long trips. The Expedition is one mammoth vehicle, boasting a cavernous cabin. Sharp steering and a fully independent suspension help make it feel smaller on the road. The improvement is especially noticeable when parking. Towing capacity of up to 9,300 pounds rivals that of some full-size pickup trucks. Spacious, comfortable seats in all three rows, augmented by abundant cargo space, give the Expedition's cabin high marks. Attractive materials and admirable build quality amplify its appeal.
Based on model year EPA mileage ratings. Use for comparison purposes only. Your actual mileage will vary depending on how you drive and maintain your vehicle.
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