the Rogue is pleasant to drive. The suspension strikes a nice balance of city comfort without freeway floatiness, and the steering is appropriately tuned — nicely weighted but lacking feedback, not that 99.9% of Rogue buyers will actually care. Instead, these customers will appreciate the Rogue’s long list of standard driver-assistance tech, including forward-collision warning, lane-departure warning, blind-spot monitoring, rear cross-traffic alert and more. All Rogues except the base S come with Nissan’s excellent Pro-Pilot Assist, which combines adaptive cruise control with active lane-keeping tech. I love how the rear doors open a full 90 degrees, which is super helpful for people
Nissan’s larger 2.0-liter turbo I4, an engine that’s optional in the Altima sedan and standard in the Infiniti QX50 and QX55 crossovers. Basically, varying the compression ratio allows the 1.5T to deliver more power at low revs and operate more efficiently while cruising. It’s a trick bit of win-win tech.issan reworked the Rogue’s continuously variable transmission to complement the turbo engine, and while the changes aren’t radical, the CVT is both smoother and quieter than before. The Rogue has steering wheel-mounted paddles so you can fake shift through your fake gears if you feel like it, but leave the transmission alone and it’ll do its thing without any fuss.
Looking for carshare earning partner ?
Don't Hesitate To Contact Us
Contact Buggy with any TLC questions you may have