Monday, January 25, 2016


All new
2016 Nissan Maxima has dependably been pursuing something. Subsequent to beginning in 1981 pursuing the Toyota Cressida as one of the principal, vast size, back wheel-drive extravagance cars to touch base in the U.S. from Japan, the Maxima came nearest to achieving its objective in 1989 when the third-era Maxima pulled off a shockingly decent impression of a BMW, just with front-wheel drive and a financial plan cost. We gave the fourth-era Maxima and its new, intense, VQ-arrangement V-6 motor an All-Star recompense in 1995, yet then we began to lose enthusiasm as the Maxima mellowed up and followed Toyota once more, this time the Avalon luxo-scow. A greater yet sportier Nissan Altima touched base in 2003, and abruptly the Altima-based Maxima was stuck pursuing its cooler younger sibling. However, following a couple of years mulling in the Altima's shadow, the eighth-era 2016 Nissan Maxima is presently prepared to substantiate itself at the end of the day.                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                           Its wild exterior design is the most convincing sign that the newest Maxima is more than just an Altima with attitude. Like much of designer Shiro Nakamura’s work, it’s defiantly Japanese. Though the florid fender forms and angry angles of the greenhouse won’t please everyone, we’re glad to see this Nissan sedan take more risks in its bid to become a flagship for the model line. Our car is trimmed in striking Deep Blue Pearl , which contrasts nicely with the Camel leather interior. The Maxima prides itself on being sharper and more aggressive than the average mainstream sedan, so we opted for the sporty SR trim. It has the same 300-hp 3.5-liter V-6 and continuously variable transmission that all 2016 Maximas share, but with stiffer suspension tuning, Alcantara interior trim, and upgraded wheels and tires, the SR promises to be more than just a tape-and-paint appearance package.                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                All newer 2016 Maxima SR comes with a whole host of standard features. Adaptive cruise control, blind-spot warning, and forward collision warning round out the active-safety suite, while heated front seats, a heated steering wheel, and remote start will surely be much appreciated during the cold Michigan winter. We also have navigation, satellite radio, Bluetooth, and the NissanConnect app support functions to stay connected with the world around us,  No production line choices are offered, however we included an arrangement of floor mats ($255), so the stupendous aggregate for our test auto comes to $38,750 with destination. 

As ever, the 2016 Maxima's value point pushes into premium domain without straying into out and out extravagance. In any case, can this auto at long last get over its Altima feeling of inadequacy and mix execution and style in a way that will let it pursue autos like the Acura TLX and Lincoln MKZ? We'll have an entire year to see whether it can hit the market.                                                                                           

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