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2014 Nissan Patrol
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See our complete guide for the Nissan Patrol

2014 Nissan Patrol Pricing and Specs

Price Guide

The Nissan Patrol 2014 prices range from $24,750 for the basic trim level Ute Patrol DX (4X4) to $63,990 for the top of the range SUV Patrol Ti-L (4x4).

The Nissan Patrol 2014 comes in SUV and Ute.

The Nissan Patrol 2014 is available in Diesel and Premium Unleaded Petrol. Engine sizes and transmissions vary from the Ute 3.0L 5 SP Manual to the SUV 5.6L 7 SP Automatic.

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Nissan Patrol Models SPECS PRICE
DX (4X4) 3.0LDiesel4 speed automatic $22,200 – 30,140
DX (4X4) 3.0LDiesel5 speed manual $22,300 – 30,250
ST (4X4) 3.0LDiesel4 speed automatic $27,100 – 35,970
ST (4X4) 3.0LDiesel5 speed manual $25,700 – 34,100
ST Plus (4x4) 3.0LDiesel4 speed automatic $26,300 – 34,870
ST Plus (4x4) 3.0LDiesel5 speed manual $27,800 – 36,850
ST Titanium (4x4) 3.0LDiesel4 speed automatic $28,900 – 38,280
ST Titanium (4x4) 3.0LDiesel5 speed manual $27,500 – 36,410
ST-L (4X4) 5.6LPremium Unleaded Petrol7 speed automatic $33,400 – 43,780
Ti (4x4) 5.6LPremium Unleaded Petrol7 speed automatic $35,800 – 46,310
Ti-L (4x4) 5.6LPremium Unleaded Petrol7 speed automatic $41,500 – 53,020


Nissan Patrol Models SPECS PRICE
DX (4X4) 3.0LDiesel5 speed manual $23,000 – 31,240
ST (4X4) 3.0LDiesel5 speed manual $23,000 – 31,240

Nissan Patrol 2014 FAQs

Check out real-world situations relating to the Nissan Patrol here, particularly what our experts have to say about them.

  • What's a good 4WD for the outback?

    You really have two ways to go here. The fact that you want to go off-road in the best/worst conditions this country has to offer means an SUV or cross-over just isn’t going to cut it. With that in mind, you’re looking at either a dual-cab ute or a conventional four-wheel-drive wagon.

    In the ute world, there’s plenty of choice within your budget, but you need to be careful that the vehicle in question hasn’t been worked to death by a tradie towing a bobcat Monday to Friday. The popularity of these vehicles, meanwhile, means that there’s lots of choice when it comes to aftermarket bits and pieces to complete your dream vehicle.

    The other route – a conventional wagon-style 4X4 – also places a lot of choice within your budget. The Toyota LandCruiser Prado would be a good choice, as would something like a Mitsubishi Pajero which has always represented good value for money both brand-new and second-hand. You could also look at Nissan Patrols which also give you plenty of car for the money and, if you shop carefully, you could find a really nice LandCruiser 80 Series, reckoned by some to be the absolute pinnacle of off-road wagons, even though they’re getting on a bit now. There’s great aftermarket and service support for all these options, so it will come down to your personal preferences.

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  • Are Nissan Patrols prone to overheating?

    The ZD30 will probably not be remembered as one of Nissan’s greatest engines. In good condition and running properly, they’re not a bad unit, but they have managed to develop a reputation for – as you’ve identified – giving problems long before they should.

    Any off-roader’s engine is liable to overheat, especially when you’re working it hard in the bush with minimal air-flow through the radiator. Many Patrol owners have identified this and fitted larger, aftermarket radiators to fix the issue. A bigger worry is the engine’s propensity to explode – usually – number three of four piston with catastrophic results.

    The trade has a few theories including a build-up of oil and soot (which forms black gunk) that partially blocks the inlet tract that causes uneven mixtures across all four cylinders. At that point, you could have hot-spots occurring that can potentially melt pistons. Another theory holds that the same black gunk was messing with the engine’s sensors and allowing them to send false information back to the computer, again leading to incorrect air-fuel mixtures.

    Boost spikes were another problem, apparently caused by the engine’s slow response to commands from the computer. In extreme cases, turbo-boost could increase violently and damage pistons. Even then, it wasn’t that simple, because Nissan itself seems to have misunderstood the engine, originally specifying an oil capacity of too little, leading to oil starvation and engine damage. The company quickly added a couple of litres to the specification (for a total of 8.3 litres) and instructed its dealers to shorten and recalibrate dipsticks when the cars came in for servicing.

    For all that, the ZD30 has gathered its admirers who value its performance and reduced fuel consumption over some other turbo-diesel Patrol engines. For our money though, if you can afford it, the bigger, less stressed TD42 turbo-diesel is the pick of the Patrol engines from this era. The catch there is that the TD42 was only available with a five-speed manual while the ZD30 could be had with an optional four-speed automatic.

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  • Why is the fuel consumption high in my 2000 Nissan Patrol?

    I assume you mean it’s higher than normal, because these were thirsty trucks to begin with. The 4.8-litre petrol six-cylinder engine could easily consume 20 litres per 100km at freeway speeds and a lot more around town or in the bush. Even the turbo-diesels were no sippers.

    But a sudden jump in fuel consumption can often be traced back to either tuning or a glitch in part of the fuelling system. Make sure the car is serviced and has a clean air filter and new spark plugs (if it’s a petrol engine). You can also have the fuel-injection system checked to make sure you don’t have a stuck injector that is pouring fuel into the engine when it doesn’t need it.

    If the engine is fit and healthy, you can then make sure the car doesn’t have a dragging brake or another mechanical problem that is – literally – dragging it down. Don’t ignore the other basics, either; under-inflated tyres can also cause high fuel consumption. And, have you fitted a roof rack lately? These can easily add a full litre per 100km to your overall consumption figures, just through wind-drag.

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Disclaimer: You acknowledge and agree that all answers are provided as a general guide only and should not be relied upon as bespoke advice. Carsguide is not liable for the accuracy of any information provided in the answers.

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