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Infiniti Qx70


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Infiniti QX70 4x4 Review

Provided by

22 October 2016
3.7 V6 GT


The Infiniti QX70 is fearsome to look at and the powerful engines mean there’s plenty of pace to play with.


You face big fuel bills whichever engine you choose, and the cabin is neither big enough nor classy enough. This is a pricey car to buy, too.


An interesting prospect for maverick 4x4 buyers, but the huge costs involved make the Infiniti QX70 prohibitively expensive to buy and run.


The QX70 moves faster than a two-tonne car has any right to. The 37 uses a 316bhp version of the 3.7 V6 from the Nissan 370Z, so it’s no surprise that it’s impressively brisk. The 50S has a 385bhp 5.0 V8, and performance is even more electrifying. Both are driven through a seven-speed automatic gearbox. Even the 30d's diesel engine shifts the car quickly and smoothly.

Ride & Handling

The QX70 may not match the agility of a BMW X6 in the corners, but there’s fun to be had due to good body control and quick steering. The firm ride is a massive issue, though. You feel way too much of the surface at all speeds, and bigger bumps give your backside a serious jolt.


The engines are quiet when you’re pootling along, and sound pleasantly meaty when you extend them, although the diesel isn't as refined as units from BMW and Porsche. Wind noise isn’t an issue, but with the massive tyres underneath you, you hear a lot of road noise - and even more if you go for one of the versions on 21-inch wheels. There's some clatter from the suspension, too.

Buying & Owning

Whichever QX70 you buy, it won’t be cheap. Resale values are weak, too, so you’ll find yourself more out of pocket than BMW and Land Rover buyers at trade-in time, while contract hire rates are high for the same reason. You’ll also pay a king’s ransom to run a QX70 and, with CO2 emissions as high as they are, don’t even think about one as a company car. Even the diesel engine incurs the top rate of company car tax, while averaging only just over 31mpg.

Quality & Reliability

Most of the materials you come into contact with every day are reasonably plush - not up to prestige German standards, admittedly, but nice enough. However, some of the more tucked-away panels feel too cheap for a premium car. Although Infiniti is an unknown entity in the UK, its close link with Nissan should give you peace of mind over reliability.

Safety & Security

Standard stability control should help keep you out of trouble, but if trouble becomes unavoidable, there are plenty of measures to help prevent injuries. Front-, side- and curtain airbags are provided across the range, as are active front head restraints, which move in a rear-end collision to minimise whiplash injuries.

Behind The Wheel

The seats adjust electrically in all versions, and there’s two-way adjustment for the steering wheel, so you won’t have problems getting comfy. Visibility could be better, though – it’s limited at both the front and the rear – and the multimedia system isn’t the most instinctive one we’ve come across.

Space & Practicality

A huge car equals a huge cabin, right? Wrong. The QX70 is surprisingly tight for both front and rear passengers, meaning adults won’t be able to spread themselves out. The boot isn’t as big as you expect, either, but the rear seats do fold to extend the load area when necessary.


Think of an item of kit that a car might have, and chances are the QX70 has it as standard. The entry-level GT comes with electric leather seats that are both heated and ventilated, privacy glass, self-repairing paint, electric sunroof and 20-inch alloys. The S adds adaptive damping and 21-inch wheels, while the Premium trims add intelligent cruise control and an upgraded multimedia system.