Sunday, June 7, 2015


The Nissan Rogue was updated for last year–at slightest one form of it. You can even now locate a 2015 variant of the past era Rogue out and about today. It's known as the Rogue Select, and its expected just for rental armadas. The more current form of the Rogue you can purchase is presently just a year old, and its more a la mode and more open. Our suggestion is that you skip past the old rendition in the event that its offered to you the 2015 Rogue is an essentially better item, and it wins class-driving efficiency. 

The principal thing you'll see with this present era of Nissan Rogue is the nice looking styling. Gone are the wild grille medicines, supplanted by something somewhat more preservationist and impressively more contemporary. The front and back of the hybrid are both all the more intriguing and cutting edge, and the general look is one that feels less sparing. The inside is better composed and completed in alluring, higher-quality material.With just marginal growth in wheelbase (up just 0.6 inches), the Rogue hasn't gained considerable interior room, which keeps it positioned at the smaller end of the compact-crossover class. It's 1.2 inches taller, though, and doors open more widely.

As with the Altima, Nissan delivers better seating comfort with especially dense seat foam, and finds a bit more room for back-seat passengers, thanks to a sliding and reclining second-row seat. The front seats also borrow a page from the Leaf playbook, with heating controls that warm up in more sensitive contact areas. A power driver seat is available, but like the Ford Escape, there's no power offered for the front passenger seat--though it does fold down for more carrying capacity.

Maybe the most unusual decision is to offer a third-row seat in the Rogue, though there's not a big increase in passenger space. Since the second row can be adjusted on a 9-inch-long track, the third-row seat has usable leg room--but only if you're in the awkward stage between booster seat and driving yourself. And even then, it's a temporary, short-distance solution at best.ogue's body motions after it crosses a bump, Nissan says. Active Trace Control can also apply a brake or adjust torque to an inside wheel to aid cornering. The new Rogue steers with more heft, damps its ride better, and has a more substantial and composed feel than the Rogue Select in every way we can think of. Seventeen-inch wheels with all-season tires are standard; 18-inchers are an option on the top Rogue.

All Rogues come with standard curtain airbags and stability control, as well as a rearview camera and tire pressure monitors. Nissan's Easy Fill tire alert is also included. Federal safety ratings include four- and five-star ratings, and it's earned Top Safety Pick (TSP) status from the insurance-funded IIHS. Safety options include a surround-view camera, blind-spot monitors, a lane-departure warning system, and a forward-collision alert system.

The base Rogue S comes with power windows, locks, and mirrors; an AM/FM/CD player with a USB port; Bluetooth with audio streaming; and a rearview camera.

The Rogue SV adds 17-inch wheels; a power driver seat; satellite radio; automatic climate control; pushbutton start; and NissanConnect, which enables use of smartphone apps like Pandora.

The Rogue SL gets Bose audio; navigation; a power tailgate; surround-view cameras; 18-inch wheels; heated front seats; and leather upholstery.

Options include third-row seating; run-flat tires; a panoramic sunroof; those advanced-safety features; and LED headlights.

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