Subaru reviews 2021

Subaru reviews 2021 DEFAULT
2021 Subaru Outback — Owner review

Editor’s Note: In some contrast to the family who just bought into the Subaru Outback ecosystem, TFL reader Chris M. just sold his Outback after a cross-country trip.Here’s his story.

Chris’ 2021 Subaru Outback adventure

“I bought a new 2021 Outback thinking it could be a perfect family hauler, a somewhat off road oriented all purpose vehicle, and a great car for road trips.Testing that idea, last month we headed out on a 6,300-mile, 24-day trip across Texas, New Mexico, Colorado, Utah, and Wyoming. The primary focus of the trip was to visit the National Parks, but also to explore some off-pavement trails along the way.

I have been to Ouray and Moab a couple times, but only in my Jeep Cherokee. We wanted to explore some of the milder trails in those areas with the Outback. Before the trip, we used the trailsoffroad.com site for difficulty ratings and uploaded to a tablet running GaiaGPS. We stayed well clear of anything marked a 2+ or more difficulty rating. Off road, we found out quickly the Outback was capable, but only to a point.



More Reading: We Loved Our Jeep — Here’s Why We Traded It For A 2022 Subaru Outback Wilderness Instead: Owner Review


With limited approach and departure angles, and more importantly without a low range gearbox, even the 2-rated trails outmatched us. All Terrain tires and skid plates don’t help much when the car approaches an obstacle and refuses to go anywhere. No mashing of ESC Off or toggling X-mode helped. On one trail, we found out the hard way that hill descent control works in reverse. (We tried to get to the first parking area of Yankee Boy Basin and did not make it).

  • 2021 Subaru Outback — Owner review

My takeaway from that experience is flooring the car and using momentum to clear obstacles is the worst thing you can do when the trail gets tricky. The experience was not all negative however. The Outback did great on anything that resembled a dirt road or easy path. Some trails we were able to complete include:

We averaged 29 mpg over the journey and probably drove a couple hundred miles of Forest Service Roads, and trails thrown in. The car was great on the highway, and the EyeSight adaptive cruise control with lane centering made the journey stress free. Every vehicle has trade offs.

My decision to purchase the Outback was a desire for an all purpose mild off-roader with good gas mileage. Unfortunately my expectations of the Outbacks off road and trail capabilities were not met. I may have got too caught up in the fan base forums and online reviews. It is a capable car to a point, but leaves a lot to be desired for actual off-road trails.

With the chip shortage and inflated used car values right now, I sold the Outback this week to Carvana. What to choose next? For now, I’m driving my 2001 Jeep Cherokee XJ,  but it is a little long in the tooth and lacking creature comforts. At the end of the day, I know there is no perfect vehicle but my next vehicle will be something more capable off-road and will have a low-range transfer case.”

Zach Butler

https://tflcar.com

Zach is a writer and Managing Editor for TFLcar. He has held a lifelong passion for cars, with a particular interest in hot hatchbacks and off-road rigs. Born and raised in Colorado, Zach holds a Bachelor's Degree in English from Colorado State University, and is based in Boulder, Colorado.

Sours: https://tflcar.com/2021/07/owner-review-why-i-sold-my-subaru-outback/

Subaru Outback

Acceleration Acceleration Acceleration tests are conducted on a smooth, flat pavement straightaway at the track. Time, speed, and distance measurements are taken with a precise GPS-based device that’s hooked to a data-logging computer.

0 to 60 mph 0 to 60 mph (sec.) The time in seconds that a vehicle takes to reach 60 mph from a standstill with the engine idling.

Transmission Transmission Transmission performance is determined by shifting smoothness, response, shifter action, and clutch actuation for manual transmissions.

Braking Braking The braking rating is a composite of wet and dry stopping distances and pedal feel. Braking distance is from 60 mph, with no wheels locked.

Emergency Handling Emergency Handling Several factors go into the rating, including the avoidance maneuver speed and confidence, as well as how the vehicle behaves when pushed to its limit.

Sours: https://www.consumerreports.org/cars/subaru/outback/2021/overview/
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Overview

Subaru's successful formula with the 2021 Outback station wagon has been imitated by several of its rivals, but none of those copycats has managed to get as much traction. The slightly lifted suspension and ruggedized plastic lower body panels have both been found on other wagons. However, this one happens to be an Editors' Choice winner. The Outback's appeal lies in its adventure-ready appearance, standard all-wheel drive, and cargo-friendly cabin. Two four-cylinder engines are offered—a nonturbo 2.5-liter and a zestier turbocharged 2.4-liter. While the Outback's handling won't thrill a driving enthusiast, its ride is smooth and quiet, and its interior is roomy—a combination that should satisfy families and adventure seekers traveling to their next challenge.

What's New for 2021?

The Outback was redesigned from the ground up for the 2020 model year, so for 2021 Subaru has made only three minor changes: Adaptive headlamps, a rear-seat reminder system, and a passenger's seatbelt warning light and chime are now standard across the lineup. A Wilderness model is expected to debut soon which will add additional rugged styling details and extra ground clearance.

Pricing and Which One to Buy

We think the Premium model has the best complement of standard and optional features for the price. While it's only available with the standard 182-hp four-cylinder, upgrading to the turbocharged 260-hp engine costs at least $6000. We don't think the turbo's improved acceleration and 800 pounds of extra towing capacity are worth the money. Instead, the Outback Premium comes standard with an 11.6-inch touchscreen, a 4G LTE mobile hotspot, heated front seats, a power-adjustable driver's seat, more USB ports, and options that aren't offered on the base model. Among those, we'd opt for the more affordable package that adds blind-spot monitoring, a hands-free power liftgate, and passive entry with push-button start.

Engine, Transmission, and Performance

The Outback lineup features a pair of flat-four-cylinder engines: a 182-hp 2.5-liter is standard and a 260-hp turbocharged 2.4-liter is optional. Both mate to a continuously variable automatic transmission (CVT) that mimics an eight-speed gearbox to mitigate annoying engine drone. Of course, all Outbacks have standard all-wheel drive, which is a Subaru staple (except for the rear-drive BRZ sports coupe). The standard powertrain provides humble motivation, but the Outback we tested had unremarkable acceleration and lazy transmission behavior. While the turbocharged version was considerably quicker, it was plagued by the same recalcitrant transmission. Still, most Outback owners are more concerned with ride quality and limited off-road capability. With 8.7 inches of ground clearance and dependable all-wheel drive, the wagon is able to navigate inclement weather and even rutted roads. Likewise, its suspension provides a docile ride, and its steering is accurate and easy to manage on the highway. However, either version of the Outback lacks any athleticism, which might surprise WRX fans upgrading to the more practical wagon. The wagon's standard engine also can tow 2700 pounds, while the turbocharged version can pull 3500.

Fuel Economy and Real-World MPG

The EPA estimates the standard Outback will earn 26 mpg in the city and 33 on the highway. The turbocharged version sees a significant dip in efficiency, with ratings of 23 mpg city and 30 highway. In contrast, its Legacy counterpart has thriftier powertrains. Its base engine is expected to earn 27/35 mpg city/highway and the turbocharged option has estimates of 24/32 mpg city/highway. We tested an Outback with each of these engines on our 200-mile real-world highway-fuel-economy route, and they returned an identical 28 mpg. The sedan with the turbocharged four-cylinder got 34 mpg in that same test.

Interior, Comfort, and Cargo

The Outback shares much of its interior with the Legacy, and both have comfortable accommodations and quality materials. While Subaru's cabin design borders on boring, it's functional and has a high seating height. Aside from the base model, every Outback has dual-zone climate control, heated front seats, a power-adjustable driver's seat, and copious USB ports. More upscale features such as a heated steering wheel, ventilated front seats, a power-adjustable front-passenger seat, and heated rear seats are available on fancier trim levels. The Outback also has a spacious back seat that offers an extra 1.4 inches of legroom compared with the previous generation. Its rear cargo area provides 33 cubic feet of space; in our testing, it held 11 carry-on suitcases with the back seat up and 23 bags with it folded flat. The Legacy accepted eight and 22 suitcases, respectively, in the same tests.

Infotainment and Connectivity

Base Outbacks feature two stacked 7.0-inch touchscreens, but all other models have a massive 11.6-inch vertically oriented touchscreen. Along with large touch icons and quick response times, the big screen features a rotary volume and tuning knob as well as some physical buttons for climate settings, which makes them easier to use. While built-in navigation, a Wi-Fi hotspot, and wireless device charging are optional, Apple CarPlay/Android Auto integration is standard. Buyers who choose the top-tier Limited and Touring trim levels get a 12-speaker, 576-watt Harman/Kardon audio system.

Safety and Driver-Assistance Features

The Outback earned a five-star rating from the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA), and it was named a Top Safety Pick+ by the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety (IIHS). All Outback models come standard with the company's EyeSight suite of driver-assistance technology. Key safety features include:

  • Standard forward-collision warning and automated emergency braking
  • Standard adaptive cruise control with lane-keeping assist
  • Available blind-spot monitoring and rear cross-traffic alert

Warranty and Maintenance Coverage

Subaru provides a competitive albeit unremarkable limited and powertrain warranty. It also doesn't include any complimentary scheduled maintenance such as the Buick Regal TourX.

  • Limited warranty covers 3 years or 36,000 miles
  • Powertrain warranty covers 5 years or 60,000 miles
  • No complimentary scheduled maintenance

Specifications

Specifications

2020 Subaru Outback Touring

VEHICLE TYPE
front-engine, all-wheel-drive, 5-passenger, 4-door wagon

PRICE AS TESTED
$38,355 (base price: $38,355)

ENGINE TYPE
DOHC 16-valve flat-4, aluminum block and heads, direct fuel injection
Displacement
152 cu in, 2498 cc
Power
182 hp @ 5800 rpm
Torque
176 lb-ft @ 4400 rpm

TRANSMISSION
continuously variable automatic

CHASSIS
Suspension (F/R): struts/multilink
Brakes (F/R): 12.4-in vented disc /11.8-in vented disc
Tires: Yokohama Avid GT, 225/60R-18 100H M+S

DIMENSIONS
Wheelbase: 108.1 in
Length: 191.3 in
Width: 73.0 in
Height: 66.1 in
Passenger volume: 105 cu ft
Cargo volume: 33 cu ft
Curb weight: 3753 lb

C/D
TEST RESULTS
Rollout, 1 ft: 0.3 sec
60 mph: 8.5 sec
100 mph: 26.2 sec
Rolling start, 5–60 mph: 9.1 sec
Top gear, 30–50 mph: 4.8 sec
Top gear, 50–70 mph: 6.1 sec
¼-mile: 16.7 sec @ 84 mph
Top speed (C/D est): 130 mph
Braking, 70–0 mph: 171 ft
Roadholding, 300-ft-dia skidpad: 0.80 g

C/D
FUEL ECONOMY
Observed: 21 mpg
75-mph highway driving: 28 mpg
Highway range: 510 miles

EPA FUEL ECONOMY
Combined/city/highway: 29/26/33 mpg

2020 Subaru Outback Touring XT

VEHICLE TYPE
front-engine, all-wheel-drive, 5-passenger, 4-door wagon

PRICE AS TESTED
$40,705 (base price: $40,705) 

ENGINE TYPE
turbocharged and intercooled DOHC 16-valve flat-4, aluminum block and heads, direct fuel injection
Displacement
146 cu in, 2387 cc
Power
260 hp @ 5600 rpm
Torque
277 lb-ft @ 2000 rpm

TRANSMISSION
continuously variable automatic

CHASSIS
Suspension (F/R): struts/multilink
Brakes (F/R): 12.4-in vented disc /11.8-in vented disc
Tires: Yokohama Avid GT, 225/60R-18 100H M+S

DIMENSIONS
Wheelbase: 108.1 in
Length: 191.3 in
Width: 73.0 in
Height: 66.1 in
Passenger volume: 105 cu ft
Cargo volume: 33 cu ft
Curb weight: 3917 lb

C/D
TEST RESULTS
Rollout, 1 ft: 0.3 sec
60 mph: 6.3 sec
100 mph: 20.6 sec
130 mph: 38.6 sec
Rolling start, 5–60 mph: 6.6 sec
Top gear, 30–50 mph: 3.7 sec
Top gear, 50–70 mph: 4.6 sec
¼-mile: 14.8 sec @ 96 mph
Top speed (governor limited): 130 mph
Braking, 70–0 mph: 176 ft
Roadholding, 300-ft-dia skidpad: 0.78 g

C/D
FUEL ECONOMY
Observed: 20 mpg
75-mph highway driving: 28 mpg
Highway range: 510 miles

EPA FUEL ECONOMY
Combined/city/highway: 26/23/30 mpg

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More Features and Specs

Sours: https://www.caranddriver.com/subaru/outback-2021

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Reviews 2021 subaru

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2021 Subaru Outback - Review \u0026 Road Test

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