The standard-wheelbase 2022 Jeep with 3.0-liter Hurricane Inline-Six contains the first set of official fuel economy numbers from the Grand Wagner’s EPA. These fuel economy figures apply to the high-output variant, which produces 510 horsepower and 500 pound-feet of torque (471 hp of eight-cylinder and 455 pound-feet). Rear-wheel drive Wagner’s “Hurricane 510” combined 15 miles per gallon, 21 on the highway, and 17 combined, each losing 6.4 by two miles per gallon. When turning both axles, the hurricane combined 14 mpg in the city, 20 mpg in the highway and 17 mpg in the highway. The image of the city makes the V8 the best by one mile per gallon; Highways and combined statistics are good for two miles per gallon.
No, the hurricane won’t blow anyone away with its frugality, and that’s before real-world driving; The size of the six-cylinder engine will not be reduced so that its EPA numbers can be hurt by daily use, if it happens. For those who drive 15,000 miles a year, EPA saves $ 600 per year on six-cylinder fuel costs. However, the EPA does not factor in the additional cost of $ 2,000 for the inline-six option. For now, the slight gain comes with significant gains in power and torque, which Wagoneer will feel while moving.
Next year, the Jeep Wagner and Grand Wagner lineup will have standard-output hurricane slots. This engine is 420 hp and 450 lb-ft. Created, and tuned specifically for the fuel economy. It will be held in contrast to the 5.7-liter V8, which produces 392 hp and 404 pound-feet, but it should be noted that the high-output inline-six Grand Wagner loses only one mile per gallon on the rear-wheel drive. The smaller rear-wheel drive loses just one mile per city gallon to the 5.7-liter V8 on the Wagoneer, and the 5.7-liter V8 on the smaller SUV in the AWD trim. The standard-output hurricane should show a decent.