The redesigned Ford Ranger Raptor Other Everest they were spied on during testing in the Victorian High Country.
The photos were shared on Vic High Country Travel, information, vehicle configurations User Warren’s Facebook group and shows a left-hand drive version of the Raptor Ranger and drive on the right Everest.
The Ranger will be unveiled on November 24 before introduction in 2022 and has already been widely teased, while Everest, also slated for launch in 2022, has only been seen in spy photos.
Everest has been decorated with a number of ARB accessories, which Ford will offer through its dealerships and will cover with its own five-year warranty.
The additional kit on this Everest includes a bull bar, LED spotlights, antenna, mouthpiece, roof rack and a tow bar, while the spied Ranger Raptor wears only a mouthpiece.
The Everest spied prototype also wears BF Goodrich all-terrain tires, similar to those you’ll find on the current Ranger Raptor, and has also received a suspension lift.
The new Raptor appears to continue the design cues of the current car, including flared shrouds and oversized ‘Ford’ lettering on a black grille.
We also expect it will continue to use Fox performance shocks.
The redesigned Ranger and Everest both wear a more impressive headband, similar to an F-150 with horseshoe-shaped LED daytime running lights.
Regular Rangers and Everest will feature a wide bar that extends between the headlights.
A series of shady, camouflaged teasers gave us a fairly in-depth look at the new Ranger, which we premiered in 2020 with computer-generated imagery based on a final clay model.
The spied Everest still wears a lot of bulky and disorienting camouflage patterns, although we can see that the taillight design appears to have changed from the clay model with the light cluster extending over the tailgate.
- Four engines will be offered: two diesel, one petrol and one petrol plug-in hybrid (more below)
- The 3.2-liter five-cylinder diesel engine will be discontinued
- Everest will be available in six trim levels, including an off-road-focused Wildtrak X variant
- Everest’s price will range from approximately $ 50,000 before road costs to $ 76,000 before road costs
- The Ranger Raptor will get a 2.7-liter six-cylinder turbocharged V6 or turbocharged petrol engine to replace its 2.0-liter twin-turbo diesel
- Our computer generated images are based on a final clay model of the Ranger and Everest
- The interiors of the high-end models will have a 15.5-inch vertical infotainment screen and wireless Apple CarPlay and Android Auto, along with Ford’s Sync 4 infotainment system
In addition to investing in electric vehicles, Ford is spending a lot on infotainment and connected car technology.
Both the Ranger and Everest are expected to be offered with the brand’s SYNC4 infotainment system, which comes via a new 15.5-inch vertical infotainment screen in the center of the cabin featuring wireless Apple CarPlay and Android Auto.
It will be flanked by a 12-inch screen in front of the driver showing speed and on-board computer information.
While the vertical screen is likely to be limited to better spec models, the lower-end models should receive a 12-inch infotainment screen that also includes SYNC4 and wireless Apple CarPlay and Android Auto.
In addition to wireless smartphone mirroring, both the Ranger and Everest will launch with FordPass Connect, which allows owners to connect to their vehicle remotely to start it, monitor the condition of the vehicle and perform functions such as locking and unlocking.
Our spy photos and footage suggest Ford will also offer a surround camera for the first time on Ranger and Everest, with semi-autonomous parking with front and rear parking sensors that should remain to complete the parking package.
Ford will kick off the 2022 Ford Ranger and Ford Everest by eliminating the ability to purchase both models with its older 3.2-liter five-cylinder turbodiesel engine.
The default engine will be a 2.0-liter twin-turbo four-cylinder diesel to produce 157kW of power e 500 Nm of couple. There is a chance that Ford will increase the horsepower or torque of this engine to sit just ahead of its closest competitors.
Buyers will be able to upgrade to a six-cylinder turbodiesel engine as an option on top models. That engine will be a 3.0-liter turbo six-cylinder diesel manufacture 186kW of power e 600 Nm of couple.
The six-cylinder diesel engine is currently used in the American F-150. The V6 diesel engine was released in June 2018 and helps the F-150 deliver a towing capacity of over 5000kg with a braked trailer. That engine will soon be discontinued from the F-150 range, which means there should be adequate supply for Ranger and Everest globally.
Currently, the only V6-engined diesel ute on the market is the Volkswagen Amarok V6. As the next generation of Amaroks will share a platform with the Ranger, Ford will want to ensure that power or torque exceeds the current 190kW (200kW on overboost) and 580Nm offered by the VW diesel engine.
A 2.7-liter EcoBoost petrol engine is likely to be present in the Ranger Raptor (although this may not be for the Australian market).
Revealed last year, the top-of-the-line Bronco is available with a second generation 2.7-liter V6 EcoBoost Nano turbo engine.
Car expert expects the same engine to be present in the rapacious ranger of the new generation.
emits 231kW of power e 540 Nm and pair, coupled with a 10-speed automatic full-time transmission and all-wheel drive.
That’s a jump of 74kW and 40Nm over what’s offered by the current Ranger Raptor.
The latest engine offered for both Ranger and Everest, while unlikely to be available immediately at launch, is a 2.3-liter turbocharged four-cylinder petrol engine with a plug-in hybrid system.
A Ford Europe spokesperson confirmed that the brand’s range of commercial vehicles, including the Ford Ranger ute, will be “zero emissions” by 2024, meaning the PHEV could lag the rest of the range by a year or so. two.
The Ranger and Everest PHEV will produce 270kW of power and 680Nm of torque and are expected to deliver a combined fuel economy of 3.0 liters of fuel per 100km.
Our understanding is that the plug-in hybrid engine has yet to be used in all Ford products globally. Currently, the Explorer PHEV uses a turbocharged 3.0-liter V6 and an electric motor, while the Escape PHEV uses a smaller 2.5-liter four-cylinder in combination with an electric motor.
The entire range will be paired with Ford’s 10-speed automatic transmission.