NISSAN Titan King Cab

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NISSAN Titan King Cab
NISSAN Titan King Cab   2009 2015
2009 2015

Nissan introduced a facelifted version for its biggest pickup, the Titan, in 2008 as a 2009 model and brought it into a few cab versions.
The U.S. pickup market was the most competitive in the world. Since it was a high-volume segment, most carmakers tried to get a slice from it. As a renowned 4x4 maker, Nissan couldn’t stay aside and introduced the Titan as its full-size contender to that segment. It followed the same recipe as the American carmakers and built a strong chassis used for the Infiniti QX56 as well.

The Titan received a new front fascia with matte-finish grille and body-colored bumpers both front and back, depending on the trim level with starting with the 2009 model. There were two doors at the front and two rear-hinged doors in the back in the King Cab version. Nissan offered it with a choice of two wheelbases options and two different beds in the back. The Titan King Cab featured a lower ground clearance for the base level since it was rear-wheel-drive only.

Inside, despite its jump-seats in the back, it was roomy enough for up to five adults. Nissan built it more for work and less for fun, with hard plastic door panels and a dashboard, which were easier to clean. It did have something more to offer on the upper trim levels, including a premium sound system signed by Rockford Fosgate with XM radio.

Under the hood, Nissan didn’t bother to offer a wide engine range. It installed a 5.6-liter V-8 engine paired to a five-speed automatic gearbox as standard, regardless of the trim level. The 4x4 versions also received a high and low transfer case.

Full Description and Technical Specifications
NISSAN Titan King Cab
NISSAN Titan King Cab   2004 2009
2004 2009

When Nissan introduced the Titan lineup, it came with a strategy that allowed it to build the vehicle at a lower price than its competitors but still meet its customers’ demands.
The Japanese carmaker noticed that the customers focused on two cab versions, one gearbox, and a V-8 engine, so it built the Titan with only these specifications on the same ladder-frame chassis. Moreover, when the Japanese carmaker ranked 23rd in the JD Initial Quality Study, it sent engineers to the assembly lines. It fixed the problem and jumped on 18th place, ahead of Chevrolet, Dodge, and Ford.

Nissan offered the King Cab a work/leisure vehicle with a bed in the back and a shorter cabin than the Crew-Cab version. Since it made only one chassis with one wheelbase, it offered a decent loading bed behind the passenger area. The pickup’s front fascia was straightforward, evoking a rugged and tough vehicle. Unlike its Crew-Cab sibling, the King Cab featured rear-hinged doors for the back-seat passengers.

Unlike its full-size cabin version, the Crew Cab, the King Cab provided adequate room for two passengers at the front. In the back, on the other hand, the legroom was limited. It was enough for short trips, but the friends seated there could become enemies on the long travels. Despite the generous-sized instrument cluster, the carmaker didn’t bother installing too many gauges. Instead, it placed only the necessary ones. On top of the center stack, Nissan put a pop-up navigation screen as an option.

Under the hood, the only option was a 5.6-liter V-8 engine that delivered 317 horses for the 4x4 version. As an experienced off-road car manufacturer, Nissan installed a five-speed automatic transmission and a low-range transfer case for the all-wheel-drive model.

Full Description and Technical Specifications

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