Mobile spy reviews gmc terrain mileage

 

EPAC BV
Risseweg 3
6004 RM Weert

Mobile spy reviews gmc terrain mileage

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EPAC BV
Risseweg 3
6004 RM Weert

GMC has been in the SUV business longer than most of the competition has even existed. The GMC Suburban hit the market in 1937, or 61 years before Lexus began churning out the RX300 and 66 before Porsche introduced the big-leap-of-sports-car-betrayal that is the Cayenne. But that Suburban was a truck, and GMC’s existence has always been justified as being the division that builds trucks for people who just like trucks. The Acadia Denali may be the least trucklike thing ever to wear the brand’s logo.

The Denali is the loaded-up, top-rung member of the Acadia family. Redesigned for 2017 , the new Acadia moves from the previous generation’s decade-old Lambda platform that it shared with the Chevrolet Traverse, Buick Enclave, and long-dead Saturn Outlook to General Motors’ new C1 platform, designed specifically to underpin mid-size and full-size crossovers. GMC shares the C1 goods with the 2017 Cadillac XT5 and new Buick and Chevy variants coming soon. The big difference between the two generations of Acadia is the bigness. The new one has less of it.

Where the first Acadia put 118.9 inches between its front and rear axles, the second generation sees that distance shrink to 112.5. That 6.4-inch decrease in wheelbase comes along with a 7.2-inch reduction in overall length, to 193.6 inches. Throw in a 3.5-inch slimming of the overall width and it’s apparent that the Acadia has dropped from dreadnought to cruiser—or full-size to mid-size. Despite this compaction, the Acadia again boasts three rows of seats, and the rearmost is still somewhat usable by toddlers. Small, tiny toddlers.