New Nissan Murano vs. Competitors for Sale in Warwick, RI

Overview

The competition within the midsized crossover segment is fierce, especially now that demand for these vehicles is at an all-time high. Since there are so many models to choose from, the best place to start if you’re seriously considering purchasing in this segment is to make a list of the features you must have. On this page, we’ll compare the 2020 Nissan Murano to other popular midsized utility vehicles. With its robust V6 engine, abundant active safety features, and plush interior amenities, the Murano is perfect for families and avid travelers alike. Some of its key competitors include the Ford Edge, Kia Sorento, Honda Passport, Toyota Highlander, and Jeep Cherokee. Let’s take a look at some of the ways the Murano outdoes its rivals below.

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Safety and Technology Features

Automakers are constantly improving their products by adding the features that buyers demand, and as such, most crossovers come equipped with plenty of standard and optional safety features, especially on their higher trim levels. While vehicles in this segment commonly have forward collision warning, Nissan’s version is unique in that it can detect not just one, but two cars ahead. By calculating the distance and speed of both vehicles, the system is able to alert the driver to potential hazards so that they can take action to prevent collision. The Murano also has a standard intelligent driver alertness monitor that records steering patterns and establishes a baseline of how you’re driving. If the system detects inconsistent driving behavior, it responds with audible alerts, a visual alert (a coffee cup icon on the instrument panel), and a message suggesting that you take a break. None of the other models in this class offers that. The Murano can also be equipped with an intelligent around-view monitor that sends visual and audible alerts to let you know if there are any objects moving around your vehicle, a technology that the Passport, Cherokee, and Edge can’t offer. Plus, the exterior mirrors on the base Murano are outfitted with turn signal indicators, while these are lacking on the base versions of the Edge, Passport, and Cherokee.


Convenience and Power

Where driver and passenger convenience is concerned, the base Murano comes with HD and satellite radio, as well as Apple CarPlay and Android Auto. These features aren’t standard on the base Passport or Cherokee, and while the Highlander gets most of those amenities, its starting price is higher ($34,600 compared to the Murano’s $31,530). On the power front, the Murano’s base V6 engine makes 260 horsepower and 240 pounds-feet of torque, outdoing the Sorento’s (185 hp and 178 lb.-ft. of torque) and Cherokee’s (180 hp and 171 lb.-ft. of torque) base engines. It also makes more hp than the base-model Edge (250 vs. 260).

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