Shortly after introducing its compact Outlander SUV, Mitsubishi added the Endeavor, a larger crossover SUV. The midsize Endeavor is intended primarily for on-road motoring. A dual-range transfer case is not included, so off-road capabilities are limited. The Endeavor's competition includes the Honda Pilot, Toyota Highlander and Nissan Murano.
Two trim levels are offered: LS and SE. Front-wheel drive is standard, but SE models are available with all-wheel drive.
New for 2010
The Endeavor's front grille and liftgate gain new styling cues, and all versions now feature Bluetooth cell phone connectivity. The SE trim level has new 18-inch alloy wheels.
The Endeavor has a front end that features a mesh grille set above a chin-type spoiler. Large wheel openings and creased wheel arches are present. Exterior features include:
- 8.3 inches of ground clearance
- Fully independent suspension
- 17- (LS) or 18-inch (SE) wheels
Five people can fit inside the Endeavor. Rear passengers get a 60/40-split folding backseat. Cargo capacity behind the rear seat is 40.7 cubic feet, which grows to 76.4 cubic feet when the seat is folded down. Interior features include:
- Standard cloth seats; optional leather upholstery
- Standard CD stereo
- Standard air conditioning
- Standard cruise control
- Optional Rockford six-CD audio system
- Optional power driver's seat
- Optional touch-screen navigation system
Under the Hood
The Endeavor comes standard with a 3.8-liter V-6 engine. Mechanical features include:
- V-6 makes 225 horsepower and 255 pounds-feet of torque
- Standard four-speed automatic transmission with clutchless-manual mode
- Maximum towing capacity of 3,500 pounds with all-wheel drive
Standard safety features include:
- Antilock brakes
- Side-impact airbags for the front seats
- Side curtain airbags
- Electronic stability system
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