One of the more important reveals for Nissan is coming up very soon at the Detroit Auto Show next week, where they’ll be revealing an all-new, completely redesigned Titan full-size pickup truck.
To remind us, Nissan put together a series of videos called, “Truckumentary,” allowing the brand to reflect on its past making pickup trucks, which is something they are no stranger to.
The new 2016 Nissan Titan is building anticipation as Nissan signed a deal with Cummins recently to receive a 5.0L turbodiesel V8 from the renowned diesel engine maker, something that’s highly regarded as the best of the best by pickup truck and diesel lovers alike.
That engine is supposed to be good for 300bhp and over 550 lb-ft of torque, making it a great companion for anyone seeking to haul and tow things, or tear up some trails and rubber.
Check out the video and the release below.
Nissan Titan “Truckumentary” chapter 2: The Quarterback
NASHVILLE, TENN. – Nissan is featuring Rich Miller, Director of Product Planning and TITAN Chief Product Specialist, in the second installment in the multi-chapter TITAN “Truckumentary.”
This chapter, titled “The Quarterback,” explores Rich’s 20-plus year history working for Nissan and details his rural roots and upbringing in which pickup trucks featured prominently. Rich explains his personal philosophy of pickup truck development and highlights the local expertise that has contributed to a majority of the next-generation TITAN’s development.
As a member of the original Titan program, Rich highlights a number of breakthrough features that debuted on the original vehicle while also noting that this next-generation truck is a chance for the team to do things all over again, and improve on the vehicle’s history of innovation.
The video and accompanying photos can be accessed via Nissan’s online newsroom at NissanNews.com/Titan. The video can also be viewed on Nissan’s YouTube channel.
The new TITAN, which will be unveiled at the 2015 North American International Auto Show in Detroit on January 12th, was designed in California, engineered in Michigan, tested in Arizona and will be assembled in Mississippi and powered by engines from Indiana and Tennessee.