The 2015 Nissan Murano may not be cutting edge in tech, but it certainly looks that way in style, and makes for a comfortable all-around crossover, as capable on the daily commute as it is for a week-long road trip.
A convertible SUV, the 2011 Nissan Murano CrossCabriolet carves out its own niche, but it's an odd-looking design with some serious problems. Its technology is Nissan-standard, very good in the cabin, but becoming dated under the hood.
The new Nissan Murano may take its looks to the extreme, but we found it a very comfortable and accommodating driver.
With standout design, the Murano stands out from the herd, while making for a comfortable all-around car.
With its concept-like styling, the 2015 Murano stands out from the crossover crowd, and offers comfort for five passengers.
The 2009 Nissan Murano benefits from trickle-down tech options available in Nissan's top models and seems to work best when fully optioned. Regardless of tech options, the Murano is a nimble urban navigator.
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Nissan redesigns the Murano, shaving its mass, sculpting the body, and letting more light into the cabin.
The 2015 Nissan Murano debuts with its lighter, more muscular Resonance Concept styling largely intact.
The redesigned crossover appears to have been hitting the gym, boasting more a muscular design than any previous generation.
The new QX30 design concept from Infiniti shows the company is willing to take risks in a market where boring wins the most sales.