The Land Rover Range Rover Evoque was redesigned for 2020 and has received some updates since then. According to Rover, the first-gen Evoque sold more than 772,000 examples worldwide.
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Most Evoques are powered by a 246-hp turbocharged 2.0-liter four-cylinder, but the HST gets a mild-hybrid 296-hp four and a torque-vectoring rear end.
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Addressing the laggy nature of the Evoque’s infotainment, Rover gave the new Pivi Pro system its own battery, so it can stay powered up and ready to awaken as soon as the car is started.
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The Evoque’s ClearSight Ground View system uses the forward-looking cameras to record upcoming terrain, which is then transposed to an under-car view, so the driver can see where a given rock is beneath the front end. Lexus uses a similar system on the LX600.
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Most entry-luxury crossovers avoid making claims to off-road ability, but the Evoque boasts of its capabilities—it can ford nearly two feet of water and offers tidy approach and departure angles.
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Going leather-free on the interior doesn’t cost any extra and brings a steering wheel wrapped in faux suede.
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The Evoque gets motorized flush door handles, like a Tesla Model S, while the more expensive Range Rover Velar has manual hinged handles, like the Tesla Model 3.
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The second-generation Evoque still embraces the concept-car look of the original, with the beltline nearly meeting the roof at the D-pillar.
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Available 21-inch wheels look huge on the littlest Range Rover.
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The Evoque’s options tend to be reasonably priced, but there are a lot of them. Any color besides Fuji white costs extra.
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With an EPA combined rating of 22-23 mpg, the Evoque isn’t as efficient as its size suggests.
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