The steering on the Fortuner has a better feel, while the Tucson brakes are spongier.
BHPian xantia recently shared this with other enthusiasts.
Hello! Here is a quick update: Bought the AWD in Phantom Black. It’s been 2 days.
- Buying experience was great. Everything went as per plan and schedule. Delivery with number plates, insurance, accessories, and a brief overview of features etc., took about 90 mins.
- Took it directly to 3M for the PPF and underbody protection. They took about 20 hours to deliver it the next day. Good result. Back in a week to check for bubbles and other issues. Over the past two days, the colour seems to have depended! Or maybe my eyes are going.
That’s it for the moment.
Here’s what BHPian vharihar had to say on the matter:
I have a 2016 model manual transmission diesel Tucson. I find it has some kind of in-gear acceleration, in the sense that if I slot it in 2nd gear, it’ll cruise (am loosely using the word) at some speed (like 25 km/h or so, IIRC) even if I don’t press the accelerator at all! And continues this cruising indefinitely as long as the road is more or less flat. If on 3rd gear, it’ll cruise at some higher speed, like 35 km/h.
Why is that?
I’ve never seen this behaviour in my earlier petrol manual transmission sedans.
Sure, a slight acceleration was there (because without acceleration if you just release the clutch it’ll slowly accelerate), but it’d almost always stall if you didn’t accelerate after having once started.
Here’s what BHPian ashis89 had to say on the matter:
It’s the anti-stall mechanism which tries to maintain a minimum RPM at all times where there’s no A input. Couple that with the good low-end torque in diesel and it can continue rolling in all gears without A input.
That said, this behaviour is seen in petrol cars too where the anti-stall+torque is tuned well. I have gone up to 4th gear until it started shuddering.
Check out BHPian comments for more insights and information.
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