Used jeep wrangler manual

Used jeep wrangler manual DEFAULT

Look for:

  • Post JK-generation Jeeps, which have the hp liter V-6, a five-speed automatic and a nicer interior.
  • An original Unlimited (long-wheelbase, but two-door).
  • A or newer JL with the hp liter turbo, if the price is right.


  • The three-speed automatic transmission (final year: ).
  • The last of the hp liter V-6/old interior JK years. There's a big difference between a and a
  • Anything so new that you may as well get a new one.

So, you want to buy a Jeep Wrangler but the new ones are just too pricey? We feel you. Wranglers seem like they should be inherently affordable, given that they’re the closest thing to a street-legal dune buggy that you can buy. But feature creep means that a new JL, while unquestionably the best Wrangler ever, starts at $29, and can get way more expensive from there, topping $60, for a loaded diesel model.

So the used market is always busy, propped up in part by the iconic Jeep’s stylistic consistency—a model doesn’t really look dated because a still looks fundamentally the same. The driving experience and features are going to be far different, though, and that’s where you might need some advice. So indulge us this primer in preowned Wrangler wrangling, in which we endeavor to steer you to a Jeep that’s used, but not used up.

The Square-Headlight One

OK, we know this generation (known as the YJ) has its fans, but we’d confine our Wrangler hunt to newer models. The YJ, the first with the Wrangler name, has solid front and rear axles like the current Wrangler, but what it didn’t have was coil springs. Like the CJ and all its predecessors dating back to World War II, the YJ Wrangler rode on leaf springs, front and rear. And if you can avoid driving a short-wheelbase, body-on-frame, solid-axle, leaf-sprung vehicle, you should.

The One To Get: The next one that followed the YJ, the coil-sprung TJ. But if you must, go with the horsepower liter inline-six that showed up in the YJ. If you don't, you'll have to live with the earlier hp liter inline-six. A C/D test of a Wrangler Sahara with that engine yielded a second time to 60 and a top speed of 81 mph.

The Modern Template

Wait, what happened to the Wrangler? Did Jeep get really into grunge and surfing America Online and forget to build it? Nope, it just got caught between generations, such that by the time Jeep switched production from the YJ to the new TJ, it was already So they went directly from selling the YJ to the TJ. If you find a Wrangler, you can park it next to our Corvette.

Anyway, the TJ represented a revolution, in addition to the liter inline-six gaining one horsepower bringing the total to , it brought four-wheel coil-spring suspension to the game. (It’s possible Jeep got ahold of some ’90s North American Spec Land Rover Defenders and realized that they should at least be as technologically advanced as that.) So the TJ not only rides better than its predecessor, but it tends to be better off-road, too, with excellent articulation. The interior took a big step forward, as well. Or at least, it took a step from the rectilinear 80s into the softer 90s.

And of course: round headlights. Which means that a TJ looks reasonably contemporary, even now. This is also the generation when Jeep realized that some Wrangler buyers wanted more room, so in they rolled out a stretched wheelbase version called the Unlimited. It was still a two-door (the name was later applied to the four-door models) but gained 15 inches of length, 10 of which went to the wheelbase. Back seat passengers got some extra legroom, and cargo space doubled. And if you’re into towing, the Unlimited rating was pounds, well above the standard Wrangler’s pounds. This sought-after derivative is known by its devotees as the LJ.

The Rubicon model debuted in with the same basic ingredients it has now: heavier-duty axles (Dana 44s front and rear), locking front and rear differentials and bigger tires. Expect to pay more for one of those, with the LJ Rubicon flexing a resale value that might cause you to look for something newer that might well be less expensive.

The One To Get: A Unlimited Rubicon with the liter six and a six-speed manual transmission.

Car and DriverCar and Driver

The Popular One

By , Jeep figured out that the Wrangler could go mainstream if it was less painful to live with and drive. To that end, the biggest revelation was the four-door Unlimited model, which finally made the Wrangler viable family transportation. Jeep had shown a four-door Wrangler concept in the '90s, but it took them until to build it. Sales numbers took off— 2,, were built—and the Wrangler transitioned from a niche off-roader to the ubiquitous sight that it is today.

Inasmuch as there’s such thing as a Wrangler bargain, it’s to be found in the JKs, which had different (read: not as desirable) powertrains and interiors. In the transition from the TJ to the JK, Jeep killed the ancient but beloved liter inline-six and installed whatever was handy, which happened to be a nearly as old liter V-6 borrowed from Chrysler's minivans. It was resolutely adequate, making horsepower and lb-ft of torque. And the interior in those early JKs was also best described as adequate. But hey, you still got the essential Jeep goodness—drop the top and remove the doors, and who cares what’s under the hood?

For the JK got the new, much modernized interior but still had the sad liter. In , the pushrod V-6 was replaced by the hp DOHC valve liter V-6 that’s still in use today—which not only produced a lot more power and made cruising at freeway speeds less of a chore, but is considered significantly more reliable. Compounding the advantage, the liter engine came with a five-speed automatic, while the made do with a four-speed auto.

The JK was such a hit that they kept building it for a couple years even after it was replaced by the current Wrangler, the JL. As a second-hand-Jeep shopper, the main thing to be wary of with JKs is stupid pricing, which gets stupider the newer they are. We found a used JK Rubicon with 16, miles with an asking price of $39, Meanwhile, new JL Rubicons start at about $42, Don’t be penny wise and Rubicon foolish.

Now: The JL Era

The JL was an uncharacteristically huge leap for the Wrangler, with Jeep fine-tuning the fun while retaining the Wrangler’s essential appeal. The doors got lighter and easier to remove and the tops and the soft tops are less of a struggle, with zipper-less windows. The automatic transmission gained three more gears (for eight) and a new liter turbo four-cylinder and liter diesel joined the lineup. If you’re looking at a late JK versus a similar (but maybe less decked-out JL) for the same money, we’d vote for the JL. But again, if you’re looking at a used JL, make sure its price makes sense compared to a new one. The new ones tend to have incentives and financing deals. Used ones, probably not. A $32, car financed for 60 months at percent is going to add up to about the same total outlay as a $35, one at percent. Pay attention to the total numbers, and it might turn out the best used Wrangler is a new one.

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* All advertised vehicles are subject to actual dealer availability. Certain vehicles listed may not be available, or may have different prices. Prices exclude state tax, license, document preparation fee, smog fee, and finance charges, if applicable. Vehicle option and pricing are subject to change. Prices include all dealer rebates and dealer incentives. Pricing and availability varies by dealership. Please check with your dealer for more information. Prices do not include dealer charges, such as advertising, that can vary by manufacturer or region, or costs for selling, preparing, displaying or financing the vehicle. Images displayed may not be representative of the actual trim level of a vehicle. Colors shown are the most accurate representations available. However, due to the limitations of web and monitor color display, we cannot guarantee that the colors depicted will exactly match the color of the car. Information provided is believed accurate but all specifications, pricing, and availability must be confirmed in writing (directly) with the dealer to be binding. Neither the Dealer nor Autofusion is responsible for any inaccuracies contained herein and by using this application you the customer acknowledge the foregoing and accept such terms.

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Jeep Wrangler
Jeep Wrangler is a SUV available in a price range of ₹ - Lakh. It is available in 2 variants, 1 engine option. Other key specifications of the Wrangler include a Ground Clearance of mm and Bootspace of litres. The Wrangler is available in 5 colours.

CarWale's Take

  • Good Things

    • Off-road capability.
    • Great road presence.
    • Locally-assembled advantage.
  • Could be Better

    • The gearbox is slow at times.
    • Utilitarian interiors.
    • Bouncy ride quality.  

Wrangler Verdict

The Jeep Wrangler is a niche product. One that’s designed for only one purpose – to decimate anything and everything that stands in its way. This SUV has a rich heritage and is an icon. Now, it is also locally-assembled to give it a more attractive price tag.

Read More

Wrangler Review

For the first time, the Jeep Wrangler is being assembled outside its home country

Engine and Performance

Engine Shot

Being a CKD, Jeep is offering the Wrangler with a single powertrain choice. There’s no familiar Pentastar diesel available yet, but we get a very recently-developed Hurricane litre four-cylinder turbo-petrol engine from FCA’s Global Medium Engine (GME) family. It puts out bhp of power and Nm of max torque and is paired to the ZF-sourced eight-speed automatic gearbox as standard. Now this being a Jeep, and a Rubicon edition at it there’s a whole lot of off-road hardware fitted here as standard.

Left Side View

On the move, the two-tonne Wrangler doesn’t feel like any average-Joe SUV on the road. Everything about the Wrangler is big. It’s not surprising how tall you sit in the Wrangler and the towering visibility it offers. Although the front windscreen is rather narrow it offers a good view and the mirrors do a good job owing to their half-concave design. Rear visibility, though, might be cumbersome because of the small rear window and tailgate-mounted spare wheel. But there’s a rearview camera provided to help in parking. But on the move, getting a view of smaller cars tailgating you could be tricky. 

Left Front Three Quarter

We liked the refinement levels of the motor which remains vibe free and sound something like a slightly angry supercharger under full-bore acceleration. It also feels quite docile and usable under rpm where the motor likes to restrict its gearshifts normally. But with the pedal to the floor, the rev-happy motor will shift close to 5,rpm. It won’t punch you down in the seat with its acceleration, but it has the capability to dart forward with surprising athleticism – especially for a four-door off-roader of its size.

Right Rear Three Quarter

For urban cruising, there’s a good amount of grunt available to the right foot without being utilitarian or slow. Meanwhile, highway speeds are easily done with strong mid-range offering decent cross-country capability. Another likeable thing about the Wrangler is the ZF gearbox which is smooth and seamless in its action. It won’t win prizes for being super quick when you are pushing hard, but it also won’t give a reason to complain in everyday driving. It’s not a frugal motor though as it returned kmpl in the city as tested and around 8kmpl approximately.

Rear View

Now let’s take a look at the off-road prowess of the Wrangler Rubicon – it’s got a TrailRated badge on the side. And in Jeep speak it means that 4x4s with this badge are built to take on five terrain challenges i.e. traction, water fording, manoeuvrability, articulation, and ground clearance. To help it overcome these challenges it comes fitted with heavy-duty Dana 44 solid axles with a sophisticated transfer case and locking front and rear differential, heavy-duty shocks, full-time transfer case with low-range gear and full-fat /75 R17 knobby tyres. The front sway bar can be electronically disconnected by a switch on the dash allowing 30 per cent more suspension travel. 

Right Rear Three Quarter

What’s more, the ‘offroad+’ button on the centre console is an intelligent system that can make adjustments to the throttle, traction control and transmission shift mode so that you can crawl over rocks and pace through the sand without any hassle. We didn’t get a chance to go out for a proper off-road course. But we do look forward to taking the Wrangler Rubicon out for our CarWale Off-Road Day to truly test its mettle.

Ride and handling

Front View

Now the Rubicon rides on knobby tyres which means even on butter smooth roads, there will be jittery movements felt at any speeds. Look over that and the JL Wrangler has a well-balanced ride quality trouncing any and everything that comes in its path. And it’s when the going gets tough where the Wrangler’s supple ride quality really shines. On the road, there are vertical and side-to-side movements that you’d expect from a ladder-on-frame SUV, but it’s well under control and at no point does it get close to being uncomfortable. On the flipside, it’s noisy on the inside be it cruising at city speeds or blasting at triple-digit speeds due to the lack of insulation and those fat tyres. 

Right Rear Three Quarter

The steering wheel is upright and takes getting used to. Moreover, the steering is dead off the centre. But more than anything it’s the slight inconvenience that at any speeds, the steering wheel needs to be held and corrected constantly. And for turn-in, it immediately gets heavier and there’s a noticeable delay as well. So for some spirited driving, the steering could play the spoilt sport. Also, the brakes need more initial feel and bite, especially for an SUV that weighs more than two tonnes.

Interior Space and Quality


To get in the Wrangler you have to yank yourself in, there’s no graceful way of doing it since there’s no footboard here. Even stepping out is more of hopping-out instead. Once inside, the matte-red insert running across the upright dash adds some funk to the otherwise functional cabin. For a large footprint, the cabin space isn’t surprisingly big. It’s not a tight cabin, mind you, but we expected slightly more space all around. Take the driver’s footwell for example. There’s no dead pedal and there’s barely any space to rest your left foot there. 

Front Row Seats

Otherwise, the ergonomics on the inside is good. And the quality of the materials used is a mixed bag really. There’s soft-touch material everywhere and all the buttons, gears, knobs, and switches look like they are built to last. But there are visible screws at places and the quality of plastic in some places (lower dash and glove box for example) are unsatisfactory, to say the least.

Center Console/Centre Console Storage

The cascading centre console feels cluttered with many switches and buttons. But it is surely more modern than the outgoing model. Look at the well-engineered gearlever for example. Behind the steering is a dual-circular-dial instrument cluster with a colour screen in the centre throwing out comprehensive details for the driver. Also the UConnect touchscreen is new and easy to use on the move while throwing out all the information you’ll ever need, and some. We loved the large and supportive seats but even in its lowest height, you sit quite tall. It will take some time to find the right driving position too with a pull-strap for recline adjust instead of a lever.  

Storage-wise there are two large cup holders and a massive storage compartment under the armrest but the removable doors have just a thin net that cannot be used for storing anything useful. Also, there’s no other space on the centre console to stowing your knick-knacks and the glovebox is just the size of your fist.

Second Row Seats

Yank yourself in the second row and you’d notice just how narrow the door is. Secondly, for a price you pay, the second row of the Wrangler has no indulgence. The seats are upright with no adjustment and the seat base length is extremely short meaning you get no thigh support at all. Overall, rear seat is surprisingly low on comfort. But you do get a foldable armrest with cupholders, two USB and a 12Volt output and air-vents here. 


Even though the rollbars take up space, the boot is large and cavernous. Lastly, it needs to be mentioned that the roof and doors of the Wrangler are easily removable. Just a few latches and the front-row roof would come-off on the go. At the back, you might need some skills with a screwdriver. This also means that there’s no real noise and heat insulation for the occupants on the inside when the roof is still on. And this can get uncomfortable with the air-con switched off and the driving/off-roading in the intense summer heat.

Car Roof

Features and Safety

Infotainment System

For a hardcore 4x4 with removable doors and roof, the Wrangler Rubicon isn’t barebone and utilitarian on the inside. Its list of features includes LED projector headlamps, push-button start, dual-zone climate control, leather upholstery, all four power windows, an eight-speaker sound system and an inch touchscreen system with voice command, navigation, along with Apple CarPlay and Android Auto. This UConnect screen is the similar to the one seen on pre-facelift Compass and has good fluidity in usage and crisp display. It also displays various off-roading details like tyre angle, vehicle’s pitch and roll angles, and various temperature and pressure gauges. 

Instrument Cluster


Side Badge

One thing the Jeep Wrangler Rubicon isn’t short on is the number of badges seen on the inside and out. One such badge on the tailgate reads ‘Designed in the USA, Manufactured in India’. Four decades since its introduction, the Wrangler was always produced at FCA’s Toledo facility. Now, this pure hunk of American muscle is made right here in India at FCA’s Ranjangao plant. Hence the prices now start at Rs lakh (ex-showroom), which is close to Rs 10 lakh lower than the previous CBU version. With the new pricing, the Wrangler JL comes as an enticing buy for someone looking for a luxury SUV to play with. One could get the Wrangler now for a price of the Land Rover Discovery Sport, Mercedes-Benz GLC, BMW X3, Jaguar F-Pace, and Volvo XC But the question is, should you?

Left Side View

For starters, none of these luxury SUVs can go where the Wrangler treads. And it grabs attention with its imposing street presence too, that none of them can. It might not be great in terms of road dynamics (but that’s just this Rubicon trim, you can always go for the Unlimited trim which is slightly more road-biased). But the Wrangler is not made for pavement dwelling. It’s built to gobble… no… decimate the trail without a flinch. It’s an icon with a cult following the world over. And unlike few icons of late, the Wrangler Rubicon isn’t the one made for all-show-and-no-go. 

Right Front Three Quarter

Pictures by Kapil Angane and Kaustubh Gandhi

Full Review


Be Smart, Check in Advance. CARFAX — Your Vehicle History.

CARFAX — Your Vehicle History Expert

Sometimes what you don't know can't hurt you, but that's not the case when buying a used car. As an independent vehicle history provider, at CARFAX we've made it our mission to tell you everything you need to know by uncovering as many events as possible from the previous life of a used car. Our primary goal is to help you get to know your next car from the inside out before deciding to make an investment that will be part of you and your family's everyday life. We believe your next car shouldn't be hiding anything from you.

CARFAX Vehicle History Reports contain over 28 billion historical records from 20 European countries, the US and Canada, which are updated daily with new information.

Even if you live in a country we don't collect vehicle data from, it's still always worth checking the Vehicle Identification Number without obligation. The used car import and export market is booming and many owners would be surprised to find out exactly what happened to their vehicle during its previous life abroad.

Privacy for Customers — Transparency over Vehicles

Let's be clear: Although we strive to find every detail of a vehicle's life so far, we are focused only on the vehicle's history, and do not collect any information on previous owners. The information we provide relates solely to the vehicle, its odometer reading, any accidents that have been covered up, where the vehicle comes from and much more — it never gets personal. We've uncovered irreparable damage several times in the past, but other times our vehicle history checks draw a blank — and sometimes that's actually a good thing.

Second Hand — Not Second Best

Did you know that considerably more used cars are sold than new cars? We think this second-hand system is nothing short of fantastic. However, it goes without saying that it gives rise to different methods and tactics: Some sellers will disguise a car that's been in an accident under a fresh coat of paint, tamper with the odometer or conceal theft. This is one of the less appealing aspects of buying second hand. Our goal is to establish trusting relationships between buyers and sellers, since this is the best way to help customers make the right decision. Your new car should be reliable and make you feel safe, as well as make you feel like you haven't paid too much.

But more than anything else, we don't want you or your family unknowingly sitting behind the wheel of a vehicle that isn't % safe. This is why we strive to take these vehicles off the road, which not only makes the used car market safer but our streets safer too.

CARFAX — 35+ Years of Experience in Vehicle Histories

CARFAX was founded in the US in and expanded into Europe in Around team members spread across six European offices process vehicle information from 22 countries.

Fostering strategic partnerships with registration authorities, law enforcement agencies, government departments, insurance companies, inspection centers and numerous other leading companies around the world has enabled us to compile a unique international database for vehicle histories. We use this database to help make the used car market more transparent. We give everyone in the process of buying a used car access to what is currently the world's most comprehensive source for vehicle history reports, and is growing day by day.

We remain neutral and independent despite our partnerships — our sole purpose is help customers make an informed choice and ensure their safety and the safety of their family. This includes never collecting any personal details — we do not accept any PII from data sources amongst the information we provide about a vehicle. We ensure that data protection laws are observed at all times. Furthermore, we always collect our data in compliance with legal and regulatory frameworks — in all the countries in which we are active. We expressly distance ourselves from illegal activities such as data theft, scraping and hacking.


Wrangler manual jeep used

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Is the 2020 Jeep Wrangler Sahara WORTH buying with a 6-speed manual?

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