The all-new Range Rover Sport spots itself into the Land Rover line-up between the compact Evoque and the limousine-rival Range Rover.
The all new face lift ditches the heavy steel platform of its previous version with a much lighter aluminum chassis, used on the 2013 Range Rover.
It has a smart active anti-roll bar technology and adaptive dampers which target the agile handling without compromising even a little on the comfort. The huge reduction in weight adds the advantage of stronger performance from the much known lineage of petrol and counterpart diesel engines.
Porsche Cayenne is considered one of the best SUVs in the market when it comes to straight-line performance and sharp handling and the Range Rover Sport has managed pretty well to match up to its standards.
The next car it has thrown the gauntlet at is the Mercedes M-Class. It’s equally swift at home cruising on the motorway or negotiating city streets in comfort and in a way it does this job better than the Merc.
One can almost go on with the praise; the next big thing about the lethal machine is that it is hugely capable off road. It can be that the buyers may not be able to explore the real potential of its off road blowing abilities.
It’s certainly not the most economical choice, but it comes beefed with features and kit that gives it a special feel than its rivals. If you need a car for all seasons, the Range Rover Sport is by far the most desirable option you should opt for.