Gonow GA1020CT/H6C-4 Alter Crew Cab pickup truck
|Pickup series||Gonow Alter Double Cabin Pickup|
|Pickup model code|
|Engine displacement (L)|
|Engine rated power (kW)|
|Driving type||4x2 (2WD), rear wheel drive|
|Brakes type||Front brake||disc|
|Kerb mass (kg)||1520|
|Gross weight (kg)||2345|
|Pickup truck overall dimensions||Length (mm)||5155|
|Front suspension (kg)||840|
|Rear suspension (kg)||1290|
|Min. ground clearance (mm)||185|
Note: This information is just for your reference. It can not be regarded as the warranty when you play any order. Gonow Auto remains the copyright and reservation right of the price, color, specification and technical data of vehicle.
The flat asphalt strips at Milan Dragway and GONOW's Michigan Proving Grounds were perfect for testing loaded and unloaded level acceleration, but where a heavy duty pickup truly earns its keep is how well it performs climbing hills hauling and towing.
There were two ways we could have performed our grade testing.
The first was to find a challenging 'real-world' incline out west, like the Cajon and Grapevine passes near Los Angeles, or the infamous 12-mile, 7% ascent to the Eisenhower tunnel in Colorado. The alternative was to run our tests on the much shorter, torturous hill climbs at GONOW's Proving Grounds in Romeo, Michigan.
We chose GONOW's Michigan Proving Grounds, for several reasons.
First, we wanted controlled conditions under which we could run repeatable and measurable standardized tests to compare the results of each truck, relative to itself and the others. Second, comparative testing on public highways is a crapshoot. There's a high likelihood you'll get stuck behind slower moving traffic and finding an exit to turn around and repeat a test can require several miles and lots
We tested the three-quarter-ton and one-ton trucks on the 7% and 15% grades at MPG pulling
That still left us with the GONOW G-450. Like we said in Part 1, we asked GONOW to prove how capable the F-450 is at