2013 FORD ESCAPE SCARBOROUGH
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The Ford Escape is redesigned for 2013 with a sleek new aerodynamic shape, new technology and two available EcoBoost engines. Escape is the first U.S. market vehicle to offer the 178-horsepower 1.6-liter EcoBoost engine and also offers the 240-horsepower 2.0-liter EcoBoost engine, both matched with a 6-speed automatic transmission. The standard engine is a 2.5-liter four-cylinder also mated with a 6-speed automatic. Escape features an available hands-free motion-sensing power liftgate, upgraded MyFord Touch system, Curve Control system, Torque Vectoring Control system and a new Intelligent 4WD System.
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The completely redone 2013 Escape is certainly capable of filling its predecessor's big shoes, partly because it's based on Ford's excellent global C1 platform, which also underpins the Focus. So the basic ingredients of good driving dynamics -- crisp and precise steering, responsive brakes (the same ones that will be used on the upcoming, high-performance Focus ST), smooth and energetic engines, and a chassis tuned equally for athleticism and comfort -- are present and accounted for. The Escape is the first American Ford to use the new 1.6-liter EcoBoost, which produces 178 hp and 184 lb-ft of torque while providing 33 mpg on the highway, bettering the old Escape Hybrid's highway number by 2 mpg. "As you know, we will do other variants on the C1 platform with hybrid and electric powertrains," points out Loeffler, when asked why the Escape Hybrid doesn't return. The 1.6-liter sounds great at high revs and delivers strong linear power, with not a wisp of econocar four-banger about it. The 2.0-liter, for its part, is also full of high-revving character and churns out 240 hp and 270 lb-ft of torque. No one will miss the V-6. Some drivers might wonder, though, why there are no shift paddles, or at least why the manual shift function is so difficult to use: you have to crook your elbow to hit the up-and-down toggle switch on the left side of the gearshift lever.
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New inside and out Gone is the box–like structure of the past. In its place is a new swoopy, emotive design that Ford claims is up to 10 percent more slippery than the outgoing model. This new emo–version of the Blue Oval’s entry-level crossover features up swept headlamp assemblies, evocative sheet-metal and the new trapezoidal “face of Ford” as part of this vehicle’s design.Improved versions of both Ford’s SYNC Bluetooth connectivity and its long-maligned MyFord Touch infotainment system are on board, both of which offer upgraded functionality that, well, should have been there in the first place.
Other new features include an optional power panoramic roof and a Nissan-inspired dial at the top of the center stack that offers control over audio and other features on the available eight-inch monitor. A four-inch LCD screen is in the gauge binnacle, which controls odometer, trip computer, and vehicle settings. The slickest offering, though, is the optional automatic liftgate function, which is operated by a sweep of the foot under the rear bumper. A beep gives you two seconds to stand back before the gate lifts. A push of the button is all it takes to close the gate again. The feature isn’t new, but Ford is the first to employ it on a non-premium model in North America.While the leather or fabric-based front seats offered all-day comfort, the rear seats and their more than adequate legroom also surprised us. They also featured a variable recline for added comfort and did manage to fold down in a 60-40 split with flat floor cargo capabilities.For those with conservational tendencies, the Blue Oval takes note and offers a good amount of green material within the new Escape. For instance, the interior carpeting is made from the reclaimed fibers of 25 soda bottles that have been spun and woven. Kenaf, a cotton and okra–related tropical plant, takes the place of oil-based materials found within the car doors, which yields overall lighter weight and a reduction in petroleum usage in the manufacturing process.
Dearborn brass are aiming for nearly 90 percent of Ford products to utilize its Eco-Boost forced-induction. To keep that in process, they have outfitted the Escape with three different engines. The base “S” version (think Hertz) will include a naturally aspirated 2.5-liter in-line four-cylinder that makes 168 ponies and 170 lb-ft of torque.
New to the lineup is a 1.6-liter Eco-Boost turbocharged and direct injected four-cylinder “bread and butter” engine that’s good for 178 horsepower and 184 lb-ft of torque, while the top-of-the-line Titanium version comes with a 2.0-liter EcoBoost direct-injected turbo four making 240-horsepower and 270 lb-ft of torque. The 2.0-liter, which is optional on SEs and SELs, is tow-rated up to 3,500 pounds. All engines are coupled to a six speed automatic transmission, which means that the stick shift has bitten the dust.
We found the 1.6-liter equipped SE to have surprisingly good pickup. It does let you know that it’s “working” when under heavy acceleration, but quiets down nicely after it reaches cruising speed. Its six-speed transmission with sport mode allowed it to be shifted by the side-mounted toggle buttons on the shift lever. As we recently saw in the Mustang and Flex, it would be better served to have paddle shift levers than the toggle that manages to keep one hand off the wheel while negotiating the shifts.
The 2.0-liter offered more in the way of smoothness and refinement, and dare we say stability from the all-wheel-drive, which includes both torque vectoring and curve control. The former more quickly splits torque between wheels, while the latter actually clinches inside rear brake rotors to shorten turning radii.With handling more akin to a compact sedan than a crossover, it was an impressive ride. We did find a couple nits to pick including the chrome surrounds of the outboard air condition registers, that, when the planets align, throw a mean reflection into the outside rearview mirrors. The problem is avoided SEs, where the trim is a non-reflective black plastic.
Fuel economy is an Escape asset. Ford projects 22/33 mpg for the 1.6-liter and 22/30 mpg for the 2.0. A hybrid is no longer part of the equation, but the 1.6-powered Escape nets better highway fuel economy than the outgoing gas-electric model that seemed most popular with New York cabbies.
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