The Outlander received a sizable number of upgrades for 2019. First, Mitsubishi made a few changes to the exterior, including new 18-inch alloy wheels, a new front fascia, new lower bumper skid plate, and new headlights. To enhance the driving experience and ride comfort, the Outlander also underwent a variety of suspension and other mechanical modifications.
The new features were significantly more numerous inside. Redesigned front seats, enhanced interior panel and door-trim accents, a new electric parking brake with Auto Hold, new rear air vents, a quieter cabin, and a new S-AWC visual display were among the changes made to all trims.
Finally, Mitsubishi decided to replace the spare tire on the Outlander with a smaller tire repair kit.
Mitsubishi also upgraded several trims with new features. The following updates are listed:
- available seats with premium leather upholstery (SEL, GT)
- softtouch combination seats (SE)
- Power chairs for the driver and passenger (SE, SEL, GT)
- Backup USB port (SE, SEL, GT)
In This Article...
A spare tire is provided with the 2020 Mitsubishi Outlander, right?
There’s a chance that your 2020 Mitsubishi Outlander PHEV may have a small spare tire. A spare tire is distinct from a regular tire and is only intended to be driven a specific distance at lower speeds.
Is there a spare wheel available for the Mitsubishi Outlander PHEV?
The Outlander PHEV doesn’t come with a spare tire, but it does come with an inflating kit. This will maximize battery packaging efficiency, interior space, fuel economy, and weight reduction.
Has Mitsubishi got an extra tire?
Mitsubishi OutlanderSpare Tire Kit Options for 20212022. (Non Sport Models) PRODUCT INFORMATION: Three Different Kit Options. Durable Alloy Wheel Made of Aluminum with a 5114.3 MM Bolt Pattern.
How long do a Mitsubishi Outlander PHEV’s batteries last?
The developments that Mitsubishi introduced to the market for electric vehicles have left a lasting impression. The Mitsubishi i-MiEV was the first mass-produced electric vehicle with current highway compatibility. When it was introduced in 2009, the Mitsubishi i-MiEV was praised for pushing the limits of what was feasible for electric vehicles and won several accolades as a result. These included the “Japanese Car of the Year Most Advanced Technology” award given during the 41st Tokyo Motor Show in 2009 and the “2009 Japan Automotive Hall of Fame Car Technology of the Year” award given in October 2009.
Mitsubishi has continued to create advancements that have changed the industry, and their most recent battery technology is no exception. Mitsubishi’s two most recent PHEV models, the Mitsubishi Outlander PHEV and the Mitsubishi Eclipse Cross PHEV, are powered by the company’s years of experience in the development of battery technology. Each of these plug-in hybrid cars utilize the technology that the Mitsubishi i-MiEV pioneered by mounting electric motors on both axles and powering each motor with 130 kW from a 13.8 kWh lithium-ion battery. In order to create a line of PHEVs with all of their advantages and none of their disadvantages, Mitsubishi took the time to weigh the advantages and disadvantages of a full electric vehicle (EV) and a conventional hybrid car. Both the Mitsubishi Outlander and the Eclipse Cross PHEV include complete electric drive modes that don’t require the use of their internal combustion engines but also allow for the usage of those engines in conjunction with their electric motors for increased performance and range. The Mitsubishi Eclipse Cross and Outlander PHEV offer a fuel-efficient vehicle while ever sacrificing performance, with numerous drive modes to fully utilize their electric motor technology.
Mitsubishi’s selection of electric vehicles is ideal for family road trips or regular errand runs. The Mitsubishi Outlander offers every outdoor convenience that fans have grown to enjoy, including the ability to tow a boat and navigate a construction site. The zippy “off the line performance” of the Mitsubishi Eclipse Cross PHEV is similar to that of their prior models. Both vehicles are made to be charged while being driven or while being charged overnight at home, ready for the next day.
The lithium-ion battery is protected by an 8 year / 160,000 km guarantee on both the Mitsubishi Outlander and Eclipse Cross PHEV, offering you peace of mind in the event of any unforeseen events. Contact the staff at Simon Lucas Mitsubishi right away for more details on Mitsubishi’s selection of plug-in hybrid vehicles!
The Mitsubishi Outlander PHEV can it charge on its own?
The Mitsubishi Outlander PHEV outperforms all other pure electric vehicles thanks to its impressive range of 54 km in all-electric mode. Due to its big battery (13.8 kWh) and efficient 2.4-liter Atkinson cycle petrol engine, it can travel up to 600 miles on a single charge.
And all of this with the badge for zero emissions. With extremely low CO2 emissions of only 40 g/km (NEDC) and 46 g/km, the Outlander PHEV is significantly more environmentally friendly due to its increased use of the electric engine (WLTP).
The Mitsubishi Outlander PHEV only uses electric power for short trips and in cities. The vehicle is powered by electric motors that draw power from the battery, thus there is no need for gasoline and no carbon dioxide emissions. Driving is smooth, strong, and silent. It can go up to 135 km/h. The capacity of its battery gives it an edge over other hybrids in this case because it enables it to operate in 100 percent electric mode for the majority of daily commutes.
Thanks to its larger batteries and enhanced capacity of its twin electric motors, the Outlander’s hybrid mode gives it greater autonomy but also far more pleasurable operation than conventional hybrids: permanent 4WD electric traction plus safety, a smooth ride, responsiveness, and less noise…; with a consumption in hybrid mode that is comparable to any conventional hybrid with an equivalent capacity.
The Outlander PHEV performs as well as any other hybrid when the electricity stored in the batteries is depleted or there is no plug-in option available. With its 2.4-liter Atkinson cycle petrol engine, it is self-charging, or capable of recharging its batteries. Regenerative braking, which transforms braking force into electrical power to charge the batteries, is another way it self-charges.
The Outlander PHEV’s battery may be charged just like a smartphone by plugging it into a standard outlet in the garage, a driveway at home or at work, or at a public charging station. Using a rapid charger, 80% battery capacity may be reached in about 25 minutes. Its charging choices give it an edge over typical hybrids that aren’t plug-ins.
Mitsubishi’s dedication to the new mobility has resulted in an agreement with Endesa that makes it possible to establish a charging point for free, whether it is for a private residence, a residents’ association, or an office, without changing electricity providers. The actual installation and labor, up to 10 meters of cable, the CIE, Electrical Installation Certificate, and a Wallbox Pulsar 16/32 A unit are all included in the charging point installation.
The Outlander PHEV has seven seats, right?
Practicality suffers a little with the Outlander PHEV because of the large battery pack that must be stored in the boot. There is no seven-seat option and the total amount of luggage space decreases to 463 liters.