Manufacturer's Suggested Retail Price (MSRP), also known as "sticker" price, is a recommended selling price that automakers give a new car that is above the invoice price paid by the dealer. It is a price that does not include any options that can be added to a particular car style. When shown as a range, the prices are starting MSRPs, without options, for multiple styles for that model.
This price range reflects the Kelley Blue Book Suggested Retail value for all trim levels, but not necessarily all available options.
The Kelley Blue Book Suggested Retail value represents the amount an auto dealer might ask for a specific vehicle; the actual sale price will vary. A vehicle's popularity, condition, warranty, color and local market conditions are factors involved in determining a final price. The retail value is not a trade-in or private party value.
The Suggested Retail value assumes that the vehicle has been fully reconditioned and has a clean title history. The Suggested Retail value also allows for advertising, sales commissions, insurance and other costs of doing business as a dealer. Most vehicles offered at this price have passed an inspection, and some may carry a warranty. Vehicle mileage is assumed to be normal or below normal.
Best Bets get average or better mpg, have average or better reliability, good crash-test ratings, and our experts' recommendations.
By Cars.com Staff
August 4, 2009
Vehicle Overview The Explorer Sport Trac has a pickup bed in back where most SUVs would have an enclosed cargo area. The Explorer Sport Trac seats five and is available in XLT and Limited trim levels. Its competitors include crew cab pickups such as the Honda Ridgeline, Dodge Dakota quad cab and Nissan Frontier crew cab.
The Explorer Sport Trac adapts an independent rear suspension from the Explorer— a setup that usually trades off-road capability for on-road handling ability — that's only matched by the Ridgeline.
New for 2010 There are no significant changes for 2010.
Exterior The Explorer Sport Trac wears the same slatted grille and scalloped headlights as the Explorer, but adds nearly 17 inches in length to accommodate a 4.5-foot pickup bed replete with side rails, tie-down hooks, a composite liner and three in-floor storage containers.
Available 16-, 17-, 18- or 20-inch alloy wheels
Standard power mirrors
Standard power-sliding rear window
Optional keypad entry
Optional heated mirrors
Optional automatic headlamps
Interior Dashboard components mimic the Explorer: A tall center stack has radio controls above the air vents and connects to a floor-mounted console box below. Front bucket seats and a second-row bench provide seating for up to five.
Standard air conditioning
Standard leather-wrapped steering wheel with audio and cruise controls
Standard power windows and locks
Optional Sync system
Optional voice-activated navigation system
Under the Hood Like the Ridgeline, the Explorer Sport Trac has an independent rear suspension, which is rare for a truck. When properly equipped, the rear-wheel-drive V-8-powered Explorer Sport Trac can tow up to 7,160 pounds.
210-horsepower, 4.0-liter V-6 with 254 pounds-feet of torque
292-hp, 4.6-liter V-8 with 315 pounds-feet of torque
Five- (V-6) or six-speed automatic (V-8)
Available 4x2 and 4x4 driveline options for both engines
Safety Standard trailer-sway control works with the stability system to either apply the brakes or adjust engine response to help keep the trailer in line. Other safety features include:
Standard front side-impact airbags
Standard side curtain airbags
Standard electronic stability control
Standard four-wheel-disc antilock brakes
Optional reverse sensing system
Optional power-adjustable pedals
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