Subaru Outback Model Overview
New Subaru Outback
Used Subaru Outback
Subaru Outback Questions
2001 Subaru Outback
I change my valve cover gaskets an this is what my valves look like. . Is this normal the subaru has 198000 miles on it and I do not know the repair history
My "check Engine", (s), And "cruise Control" Lights Are Blinking In My 2008...
Dear Car Guru team- my 2008 Subaru outback yesterday had its "Check Engine" light go on steadily, and the "S" Drive and "Cruise Control" lights are blinking. The vehicle passed it's state emissions t...
So Many Problems--is It Normal?
My 2000 Outback has 144,000 miles, and I've had to put SO MUCH money into it! Here are a few repairs: Two new front axles (right and left), new CV Boots, new axle boots, catalytic converter, head ga...
Why Is My New 2014 Subaru Outback Failed To Start The Engine? This Happene...
Ripped 2010 Leather Seats On Outback
Anyone had problems with the leather seats?? Mine are ripped from very minor use (child's seat) and Subaru is basically telling me to get lost. I owned an accord for almost a decade and put everythi...
About the Subaru Outback
Subaru has always innovated. It was the first automaker to put all-wheel drive in its entire vehicle lineup. In 1995, it seemed to be the first automaker to offer what we now call a crossover SUV. The Subaru Outback debuted in 1995 as a Legacy trim and came as a wagon only. With demand for SUV height, rough-road travel, and sportiness rising amid a growing stigma attached to station wagons, Subaru introduced the Outback as a way to help reinvigorate Legacy sales.
The original Outback was basically a Legacy, with a 2.5-liter, 165-hp H4 engine, but with standard all-wheel drive, higher ground clearance, fog lights, ABS brakes, and tires and suspension tuned for off-roading. In 2000, the Outback became its own model and added a sedan to the lineup. It quickly surpassed the Legacy in sales, both for its all-wheel drive performance in tough outdoor weather and road conditions up north, and its overall quiet, smooth, and comfortable ride.
In 2001, the Subaru Outback featured the comeback of a six-cylinder engine. Using the same Boxer flat engine, the 3.0-liter engine originally hit 212-hp and was offered in the L.L. Bean and VDC editions of the Outback. The VDC edition also featured variable torque distribution in its all-wheel drive, automatically adjusting wheel torque according to the road conditions.
Today, the Outback remains a top seller for Subaru, and has added many refinements and interior conveniences over the years, including heated leather seats, six airbags, a 60/40 split fold rear seat that folds flat, and automatic climate control. Trim offerings today include the 2.5i (now hitting 175-hp), the turbo 2.5XT at 250-hp, and the 3.0R (also 250-hp), still only available in the L.L. Bean and VDC models. It continues to get praise for its quiet and smooth performance, the powerful turbo engine, and the all-wheel drive. Backseat legroom is cramped for a five-person wagon.