The present Ford F-150 Raptor is a monster with its high-yield 3.5-liter EcoBoost V6 motor making a great 450-horsepower drive and 510 pound-feet of torque. The high-yield EcoBoost motor definitely isn’t missing anything on the exhibition front, however some Raptor clients miss the V8 character, alongside the related motor engine and fume notes conveyed by the original F-150 Raptor truck. Fortunately, they won’t be missing it for much longer.
The Ford F-150 Raptor possesses the street—and essentially anyplace else you drive it—because of its large off-road tires, path filling position, and extended F-150 body. The Raptor’s long-travel suspension gives it both amazing rough terrain capacity and great ride comfort. It’s 450-hp twin-turbo V-6 and 10-speed programmed transmission can shoot it to 60 mph in a meager 5.1 seconds. While its huge measurements make it a bear to move in tight spaces, it additionally can turn over annoying parking curbs effortlessly. Compared to ordinary full-size pickup trucks, the Raptor is on an entire other level—blending genuine capacity and unadulterated, stupid fun like no other.
Extravagant, full-size pickups aren’t modestly priced, and the Raptor is the same. Be that as it may, considering its flexibility and broadness of execution that no other generation vehicle can coordinate, its entry price is a relative deal. The bigger SuperCrew model is our pick for its vastly spacious back seat, and the discretionary 4.10:1 front hub with a Torsen restricted slip differential is an unquestionable requirement. Including the Equipment Group 801A Mid and its power sliding back window, power-collapsing outside mirrors, blind-spot monitoring, and other driver-help highlights makes for a balanced and sensibly price package deal.
The Raptor’s comfortable, laid-back inside is inconsistent with its macho look. It’s utilitarian in base structure, yet accessible highlights, for example, warmed and cooled front seats, leather seating surfaces, and remarkable shading decisions that include a bit of extravagance. The Raptor’s 5.5-foot load bed is as helpful as those of its short-bed adversaries, and its inside cubby storage space is the best among rivals. Those requiring a more drawn out bed that\’s simpler for stacking ought to consider the customary F-150.
Unfortunately, this beast of a car is not yet available on our shores. Imagine being able to drive this through our concrete jungle or through some of our safari terrain. It would be a dream come true for most petrol heads. Not sure if most would be able to afford the price tag though.
By Noni Nchwe