Product Reviews

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Despite a recent freshening that updated the exterior and interior, including improved controls, the Tundra feels outclassed by newer and more refined competitors. It offers a standard two-door regular cab and two sizes of crew cabs. You can choose between a very powerful 5.7-liter V8 and a 4.6-liter V8. The six-speed automatic is very smooth and responsive. Handling is secure, but the ride with the TRD package is way too stiff. The cabin is very roomy, but it's a long reach to some controls. Towing performance is extremely capable. The damped rear tailgate is easy to raise and lower. Updates for 2018 include standard forward-collision warning with automatic braking and pedestrian detection, lane-departure warning, and adaptive cruise control.

Road Test

Introduced in 2007, the current-generation Tundra bulked up to take on Detroit's full-sized workhorses. Dramatically growing in size and losing much of the refinement of the previous smaller-scale model, the Tundra has so far failed to make inroads i...


  • Smooth, powerful 5.7-liter powertrain
  • High tow ratings


  • Lacks the refinement, quietness, and ride comfort of the more-modern competition
  • Limited array of build configurations, compared to the domestics

Best Version to Get

Go for the Limited, which gives you the 5.7-liter V8 as well as blind-spot warning and rear cross-traffic warning without forcing you into a TRD off-road suspension package. 


2 front, 3 rear
Drive Wheels
4WD , Rear
  • Basic: 3 year/36,000 miles
  • Powertrain: 5 year/60,000 miles
  • Rust through: 5 year/unlimited
  • Roadside aid: 2 year/unlimited
Body Styles
extended cab
regular cab
crew cab
Transmissions Available
  • 6-speed Automatic
Engines Available
  • 4.6-liter V8 (310 hp)
  • 5.7-liter V8 (381 hp)


Comfort / Convenience
View Full Test Results