Bell Road Toyota

Compare the2024 Toyota TundraVS 2023 Nissan Titan

2024 Toyota Tundra
2023 Nissan Titan

Safety

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The Tundra has standard Active Headrests, which use a specially designed headrest to protect the driver and front passenger from whiplash. During a rear-end collision, the Active Headrests system moves the headrests forward to prevent neck and spine injuries. The Titan doesn’t offer a whiplash protection system.

The Tundra has a standard Secondary Collision Brake, which automatically applies the brakes in the event of a crash to help prevent secondary collisions and prevent further injuries. The Titan doesn’t offer a post collision braking system: in the event of a collision that triggers the airbags, more collisions are possible without the protection of airbags that may have already deployed.

Both the Tundra and Titan offer Rear Cross Traffic Alert, but the Tundra with Rear Cross Traffic Alert also has Parking Support Brake (automatically applies the brakes) to better prevent a collision when backing near traffic. The Titan’s Rear Cross Traffic Alert doesn’t automatically brake.

Both the Tundra and the Titan have standard driver and passenger frontal airbags, front side-impact airbags, driver and front passenger knee airbags, side-impact head airbags, front and rear seatbelt pretensioners, height adjustable front shoulder belts, four-wheel antilock brakes, traction control, electronic stability systems to prevent skidding, crash mitigating brakes, lane departure warning systems, rearview cameras, available four-wheel drive, blind spot warning systems and around view monitors.

The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration does 35 MPH front crash tests on new vehicles. In this test, results indicate that the Toyota Tundra is safer than the Nissan Titan:

Tundra

Titan

OVERALL STARS

5 Stars

4 Stars

Driver

STARS

5 Stars

4 Stars

Passenger

STARS

5 Stars

3 Stars

New test not comparable to pre-2011 test results. More stars = Better. Lower test results = Better.

Instrumented handling tests conducted by the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration and analysis of its dimensions indicate that the Tundra is 1.3% to 4.3% less likely to roll over than the Titan.

For its performance in IIHS driver-side and passenger-side small overlap frontal, moderate overlap frontal, updated side impact, headlight, daytime pedestrian crash prevention, and nighttime pedestrian crash prevention testing, the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety grants the Tundra its highest rating: “Top Safety Pick Plus” for 2023, a rating granted to only 29 vehicles tested by the IIHS. The Titan last would have qualified as only a standard “Top Safety Pick” in 2017.

Warranty

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Toyota pays for scheduled maintenance on the Tundra for 2 years and 25000 miles. Toyota will pay for oil changes, tire rotations, air filter replacements, cabin filter replacement, brake fluid replacement, inspections, and any other required maintenance. Nissan doesn’t pay scheduled maintenance for the Titan.

There are over 15 percent more Toyota dealers than there are Nissan dealers, which makes it easier should you ever need service under the Tundra’s warranty.

Reliability

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To reliably start during all conditions and help handle large electrical loads, the Tundra has a standard 776-amp battery. The Titan’s 710-amp battery isn’t as powerful.

J.D. Power and Associates’ 2022 survey of the owners of three-year-old vehicles provides the long-term dependability statistics that show that Toyota vehicles are more reliable than Nissan vehicles. J.D. Power ranks Toyota above average in long-term dependability. With 34 more problems per 100 vehicles in the first three years of ownership, Nissan is rated below average.

From surveys of all its subscribers, Consumer Reports’ January 2023 Auto Issue reports that Toyota vehicles are more reliable than Nissan vehicles. Consumer Reports ranks Toyota first in overall reliability. Nissan is ranked 15th.

Engine

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The Tundra’s optional 3.4 turbo V6 produces 66 lbs.-ft. more torque (479 vs. 413) than the Titan’s 5.6 DOHC V8. The Tundra’s optional 3.4 turbo V6 hybrid produces 37 more horsepower (437 vs. 400) and 170 lbs.-ft. more torque (583 vs. 413) than the Titan’s 5.6 DOHC V8.

As tested in Motor Trend the Toyota Tundra turbo V6 is faster than the Nissan Titan:

Tundra

Titan

Zero to 30 MPH

2 sec

2.5 sec

Zero to 60 MPH

5.9 sec

6.3 sec

Zero to 80 MPH

9.7 sec

10.5 sec

Quarter Mile

14.4 sec

14.9 sec

Speed in 1/4 Mile

95.4 MPH

94.5 MPH

Fuel Economy and Range

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On the EPA test cycle the Tundra gets better mileage than the Titan:

MPG

Tundra

RWD

3.4 turbo V6 Hybrid

20 city/24 hwy

SR 3.4 turbo V6

18 city/24 hwy

3.4 turbo V6 (389 HP)

18 city/23 hwy

AWD

3.4 turbo V6 Hybrid

19 city/22 hwy

SR/SR5 3.4 turbo V6

17 city/23 hwy

Limited/Platinum/1794 3.4 turbo V6

17 city/22 hwy

TRD Pro 3.4 turbo V6 Hybrid

18 city/20 hwy

Titan

RWD

5.6 DOHC V8

16 city/21 hwy

AWD

PRO-4X 5.6 DOHC V8

15 city/20 hwy

5.6 DOHC V8

15 city/21 hwy

Regenerative brakes improve the Tundra i-FORCE MAX’s fuel efficiency by converting inertia back into energy instead of wasting it. The Titan doesn’t offer a regenerative braking system.

In heavy traffic or at stoplights the Tundra’s engine automatically turns off when the vehicle is stopped, saving fuel and reducing pollution. The engine is automatically restarted when the driver gets ready to move again. If the conditions warrant or the driver wishes, the system can be manually disabled at any time for the duration of a trip. The Titan doesn’t offer an automatic engine start/stop system.

The Tundra’s optional fuel tank has 6.2 gallons more fuel capacity than the Titan (32.2 vs. 26 gallons).

The Tundra Hybrid has a standard locking fuel door with a power remote release convenient to the driver. The fuel filler door is not lockable on the Titan. A locking fuel door helps prevent fuel theft and vandalism, such as sugar in the tank.

Transmission

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A 10-speed automatic is standard on the Toyota Tundra, for better acceleration and lower engine speed on the highway. Only a nine-speed automatic is available for the Titan.

Tires and Wheels

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For better traction, the Tundra 5.5-foot bed TRD Pro Crew Cab Pickup’s tires are larger than the largest tires available on the Titan (285/65R18 vs. 275/70R18).

The Tundra Capstone’s tires provide better handling because they have a lower 50 series profile (height to width ratio) that provides a stiffer sidewall than the Titan Chrome/Midnight/Platinum’s 60 series tires.

For better ride, handling and brake cooling the Tundra Capstone has standard 22-inch wheels. The Titan’s largest wheels are only 20-inches.

Suspension and Handling

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The Tundra TRD’s has front and rear gas-charged shocks for better control over choppy roads. The Titan’s suspension doesn’t offer front gas-charged shocks.

The front and rear suspension of the Tundra uses coil springs for better ride, handling and control than the Titan, which uses leaf springs in the rear. Coil springs compress more progressively and offer more suspension travel for a smoother ride with less bottoming out.

The Tundra offers an available driver-adjustable suspension system. It allows the driver to choose between an extra-supple ride, reducing fatigue on long trips, or a sport setting, which allows maximum control for tricky roads. The Titan’s suspension doesn’t offer adjustable shock absorbers.

The Tundra Platinum/1794/Capstone has a standard automatic load leveling suspension to keep ride height level with a heavy load or when towing. The Titan doesn’t offer a load leveling suspension.

For a smoother ride and more stable handling, the Tundra’s wheelbase is longer than on the Titan:

Tundra

Titan

Extended Cab Standard Bed

145.7 inches

139.8 inches

Extended Cab Long Bed

164.6 inches

n/a

Crew Cab Short Bed

145.7 inches

139.8 inches

Crew Cab Standard Bed

157.7 inches

n/a

The Tundra 5.5-foot bed TRD Pro Crew Cab Pickup handles at .73 G’s, while the Titan Platinum Crew Cab 4x4 pulls only .72 G’s of cornering force in a Motor Trend skidpad test.

Chassis

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The Toyota Tundra may be more efficient, handle and accelerate better because it weighs up to about 450 pounds less than the Nissan Titan.

Passenger Space

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The Tundra Extended Cab Pickup has .1 inches more front headroom, 1.8 inches more front hip room, 1.7 inches more front shoulder room, 8.5 inches more rear legroom and 1.1 inches more rear hip room than the Titan King Cab.

The Tundra Crew Cab Pickup has 1.8 inches more front hip room, 1.7 inches more front shoulder room, 3.1 inches more rear legroom and .2 inches more rear hip room than the Titan Crew Cab.

Payload and Towing

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Maximum trailer towing in the Nissan Titan is limited to 9320 pounds. The Tundra Extended Cab Pickup offers up to a 12000 lbs. towing capacity.

The Tundra has a much higher standard payload capacity than the Titan:

Tundra

Titan

Extended Cab half ton

1940 lbs.

1574 lbs.

Crew Cab

1830 lbs.

1558 lbs.

Extended Cab half ton 4x4

1885 lbs.

1657 lbs.

Crew Cab 4x4

1820 lbs.

1609 lbs.

The Tundra has much higher optional payload capacities than the Titan:

Tundra

Titan

Extended Cab half ton

1940 lbs.

1613 lbs.

Crew Cab

1830 lbs.

1607 lbs.

Extended Cab half ton 4x4

1885 lbs.

1697 lbs.

Crew Cab 4x4

1820 lbs.

1658 lbs.

Ergonomics

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The Tundra (except SR/SR5/Limited/TRD Pro) offers an available heads-up display that projects speed and navigation instruction readouts in front of the driver’s line of sight, allowing drivers to view information without diverting their eyes from the road. The Titan doesn’t offer a heads-up display.

The Tundra’s power parking brake sets with one touch and releases with one touch or automatically. The Titan’s parking brake has to be released manually.

The power windows standard on both the Tundra and the Titan have locks to prevent small children from operating them. When the lock on the Tundra is engaged the driver can still operate all of the windows, for instance to close one opened by a child. The Titan prevents the driver from operating the other windows just as it does the other passengers.

The Tundra’s front and rear power windows all open or close fully with one touch of the switches, making it more convenient at drive-up windows and toll booths, or when talking with someone outside the car. The Titan’s rear power window switches have to be held the entire time to open or close them fully.

The Smart Key System standard on the Tundra allows you to unlock the driver’s door, tailgate and start the engine all without removing a key from pocket or purse. This eliminates searching for keys before loading cargo, getting in the vehicle in bad weather or making a hurried start to your trip. The Nissan Titan’s Pushbutton Start doesn’t unlock the doors or the tailgate.

The Tundra’s LED headlights produce a whiter, brighter light (up to 3x) using five times less power than the Titan’s standard halogen headlights. LED lights also light instantly and last over twenty times longer than halogen.

The Insurance Institute for Highway Safety (IIHS) conducts detailed tests on headlights for their range both straight ahead and in curves and to be certain they don’t exceed acceptable amounts of glare to oncoming drivers. The Tundra’s headlights were rated “Good” to “Acceptable” by the IIHS, while the Titan’s headlights are rated “Poor.”

Manual rear side window sunshades are available in the Tundra to help block heat and glare for the rear passengers. The Titan doesn’t offer rear side window sunshades.

The Tundra has standard power remote mirrors. The Titan S doesn’t offer either a remote driver side or passenger side mirror. The driver will have to roll down the windows and reach across the car to adjust the mirrors.

The Tundra’s standard outside mirrors include heating elements to clear off the mirrors for better visibility. Heated mirrors cost extra on the Titan and aren’t offered on the Titan S.

The Tundra Limited/Platinum/1794/TRD Pro/Capstone has standard front air conditioned seats and the Tundra Platinum/1794/Capstone also has them in the rear. This keeps the passengers comfortable and takes the sting out of hot seats in summer. The Titan doesn’t offer air-conditioned seats in the rear.

The Tundra’s standard automatic temperature control maintains the temperature you set, automatically controlling fan speed, vents and temperature to maintain a consistent, comfortable environment. The Titan S doesn’t offer automatic air conditioning.

For greater rear passenger comfort, the Tundra CrewMax has standard rear a/c vents to keep rear occupants more comfortable. The Titan S doesn’t offer rear vents.

To quickly and conveniently keep personal devices charged without cables tangling and wearing out, the Toyota Tundra (except SR/SR5) offers an optional wireless phone charging system (Qi) in the center console. The Titan doesn’t offer wireless personal charging.

Recommendations

© 1999 - 2024Advanta-STAR Automotive Research, all rights reserved. This vehicle comparison and all of the content in it are provided only by license from Advanta-STAR Automotive Research Corporation of America (“Advanta-STAR”). If you are not a legally licensed user of this vehicle comparison, it is against federal law to access it, copy it, forward it, or use it in any manner whatsoever. Any unauthorized use of this vehicle comparison is a violation of U.S. and international law and is punishable criminally and civilly. Removal of this watermark/notification without prior written license and approval received from Advanta-STAR is an agreement, understanding, and/or stipulation by the person(s), entities, agents, attorneys, and any other persons involved in the removal of this watermark/notification (including but not limited to Search Optics, LLC and any and all parent entities, sister entities, and subsidiary entities of Search Optics, LLC and/or any other entity, agent, attorney, and persons related in any manner to Search Optics, LLC) to: 1) an agreed upon amount of liquidated monetary damages of a minimum of $1,250,000.00 US Dollars in favor of Advanta-STAR; 2) the jurisdiction and enforcement of any legal claims associated with this matter asserted by Advanta-STAR in the United States Federal District Court in Portand, Oregon; and 3) service of process of any legal claims asserted by Advanta-STAR associated with this matter may be accomplished by First-Class Postage by the United States Postal Service or comparable service. 3SUMY-CSGJ2 2a06:98c0:3600::103 2024/06/25

The Toyota Tundra outsold the Nissan Titan by almost seven to one during 2022.

© 1999 - 2023 Advanta-STAR Automotive Research. All rights reserved.