2020 Ford Ranger SuperCab

MSRP range: $24,410 - $36,500
4.1 out of 5 stars(40)
MSRP$27,735
Edmunds suggests you pay$26,564

What Should I Pay
Ad
At a Glance:
  • 6 Colors
  • 3 Trims
BUILD & PRICEFord.com

2020 Ford Ranger Review

  • Quick acceleration from powerful turbocharged engine
  • Many available modern safety features
  • Queasy ride quality over undulating pavement
  • Limited in-cabin storage
  • Not as capable off-road as rivals
  • Infotainment system isn't the easiest to use
  • Minor revisions to standard feature availability
  • New FX2 off-road package
  • Part of the fourth Ranger generation introduced for 2019
EdmundsEdmunds' Expert RatingThe Edmunds Vehicle Testing Team evaluates a fresh batch of vehicles every week, pairing objective assessments at our test track with real-world driving on city streets, freeways and winding roads. The data we gather results in our Expert Ratings. They’re based on 30-plus scores that cover every aspect of the automotive experience.
Rated for you by America’s best test team
The Ranger seems like a competitive truck based on its specs and features list. But its ride quality and interior come across as carryovers from several years back, not something cooked up new to expressly serve the needs of U.S.-market customers in a competitive midsize-truck field.
The Ranger has one main trick: a stout turbocharged 2.3-liter four-cylinder. It doesn't make the most horsepower in the class, but it's not far off the mark. The result is a gutsy engine that delivers plenty of punch as long as you're in Sport mode. In Edmunds testing, our 4WD crew-cab test truck covered 0-60 mph in 6.8 seconds, which is quick for a midsize truck.

Beyond that, though, the Ranger stumbles. The 10-speed automatic is great in other Fords, but in the Ranger normal mode is unresponsive and slow to downshift. The steering is too light and numb, the suspension is unsettled in corners with bumps, and the nose dives significantly with sudden braking.
Aspects of the Ranger's ride may be a deal-breaker for some. Even mild road undulations generate very springy and bouncy ride motions. This too soft, underdamped feel seems to amplify the size of certain bumps you pass over, and more than one of our passengers actually got queasy.

On the other hand, the front seats are nicely shaped, comfortably padded, and able to accommodate a variety of body types. The crew cab's rear seatbacks are a little more upright than we'd like, but they are otherwise acceptable. Wind, tire and road noise is nicely controlled. We found it hard to use the climate system. The four vents cannot be shut off individually, and the system has numerous small control buttons that are hard to distinguish.
The Ranger's front seats are roomy and easy to get in and out of. The driver's seat is nicely placed to reach the truck's controls and see over the hood, but some of our drivers found it difficult to find an ideal reclining angle for the seat. The tall bedsides constrain rear visibility.

The drawback to the Ranger's interior comes from the irritating switchgear. The controls are grouped well from an overall point of view, but their operation falls short at the end-user level. The total lack of hard infotainment controls and the climate system's many small buttons are two examples.
We like most of what the Ranger has to offer, especially if you buy an XLT or higher. Those come with multiple USB ports and the Sync 3 infotainment system with Apple CarPlay and Android Auto. Also standard at this level is the Co-Pilot360 suite of driving aids, which includes forward collision warning, lane keeping assistance and a blind-spot monitor.

But the touchscreen could stand a few shortcut buttons, and folks without a smartphone and reliable data service will need to opt for the Technology package to get built-in navigation. The Sync 3 system's voice commands work reliably, and they respond to many natural language commands to access music, radio stations and certain navigation functions.
The Ranger posts strong towing and payload capacities. There are six tie-downs in the bed, and we appreciate how the central locking system includes the tailgate. But the tall bedsides can hamper loading, and the undamped tailgate and steel bed are rather plain offerings.

The Ranger comes up short on interior storage. You can't easily store stuff underneath the rear seat, and the fact that it's a one-piece bench makes it impossible to seat three in the rear with a portion of the seat flipped up for cargo. A small center console and door cubbies mean there's not much small-item storage either.
On paper, the Ranger has the best gasoline fuel economy of the bunch. The EPA says you can expect 22 mpg in combined driving (20 city/24 highway) with 4WD. That's a little bit better than V6-equipped rival trucks. But past experience with other Ford turbocharged engines makes us wonder if this one will deliver that advantage in the real world. Our test truck's best observed tank was 20.9 mpg, but more investigation and seat time are needed.
The Ranger can end up getting a little expensive if you want a reasonably well-equipped model. That would be OK if we thought you got a lot in return, but the Ranger's interior, with its mediocre interior quality and dated design, doesn't help out here. Warranty coverage is in line with the rest of the class.
The Ranger doesn't necessarily live up to expectations. It posts some good marquee numbers, and it has a powerful engine. But these things can't really mask the fact that this is a hand-me-down truck that was new in 2011 in other world markets.

There was a lot of excitement surrounding the Ford Ranger's return to the American market last year. Unfortunately, that excitement turned to disappointment once we drove it. With an uncomfortable ride quality, limited interior storage space and awkward-to-use controls, the Ranger essentially brings up the rear of the midsize pickup truck market.

This might seem odd considering Ford just introduced the truck. But the reality is this Ranger generation dates back nearly a decade in other markets. Ford did give it some new features as part of the U.S. debut, and the Ranger's turbocharged four-cylinder engine delivers quick acceleration and one of the highest tow ratings in the class. But the Ranger just seems old in most other aspects.

If you don't plan on hauling a lot or venturing off-road, the Honda Ridgeline is a great pick. It offers the utility of a pickup with the all-day driving comfort of an SUV. At the other hand of the spectrum is the Jeep Gladiator. It's pricey but can tackle rocky terrain like no other. The Toyota Tacoma's off-road prowess and remarkable resale value can't be ignored, and neither can the aging but still effective Chevrolet Colorado and GMC Canyon twins.

Even the Nissan Frontier, basic as it is, stands as a more competitive pick simply because of its lower price. In short, there's no compelling reason to consider the Ford Ranger over any of its many superior rivals.

Which Ranger does Edmunds recommend?

If you decide the Ranger is the right truck for you, the XLT is undoubtedly the sweet spot between the sparsely equipped XL and the pricey Lariat. It comes with both of the XL's primary option packages, plus a handful of desirable luxury features. It also opens the doors to several packages that further add driver aids and passenger comfort features. There's nothing wrong with the base XL if you want to save some money, but we recommend adding the relatively inexpensive 101A package for its quality-of-life upgrades.

Ford Ranger models

The 2020 Ford Ranger is a midsize pickup truck available with two cab configurations: extended cab (SuperCab) with a 6-foot bed or a crew cab (SuperCrew) with a 5-foot bed. There are also three trim levels: XL, XLT and Lariat. All Rangers are equipped with a turbocharged 2.3-liter four-cylinder engine (270 hp, 310 lb-ft of torque) paired with a 10-speed automatic transmission.

The base Ranger XL is rather sparsely equipped, but there are some feature highlights. Standard equipment includes 16-inch steel wheels, a manually locking tailgate, automatic headlights, air conditioning, an auto-dimming rearview mirror, a Wi-Fi hotspot, and a four-speaker stereo system. Also included is forward collision warning with automatic emergency braking.

There are two core features packages for the XL. The 101A package adds a few desirable amenities, including cruise control, power mirrors, a larger central display screen and a six-speaker audio system. Buyers looking for modern driving aids will want to check out the Co-Pilot360 package, which gets you a blind-spot monitor with cross-traffic alert, lane keeping assist and pedestrian detection for the forward collision warning system.

Next up is the XLT, which includes the XL's 101A and Co-Pilot360 packages. It further adds extras such as alloy wheels, rear parking sensors, a 110-volt power outlet, keyless entry, dual-zone automatic climate control, an 8-inch touchscreen, and Apple CarPlay and Android Auto connectivity.

The XLT has three additional option packages: 301A, 302A and Technology. The first two get you a variety of extra convenience features while the Technology adds a navigation system and adaptive cruise control.

The 301A package consists of the auto-dimming mirror, a leather-wrapped steering wheel, power-folding mirrors, and your choice of the Sport, Chrome or Black exterior appearance package. The 302A package includes the 301A fixings, plus remote engine start, a manual-sliding rear window, and power-adjustable and heated front seats. The Technology package requires at least the 301A package, and it adds front parking sensors, a navigation system and adaptive cruise control.

The top trim level for the Ranger is the Lariat, which includes almost all the features from the XLT's 302A package plus a few more upgrades such as LED headlights and leather upholstery. The Lariat's 501A package adds the Technology package plus remote engine start, automatic wipers, and a 10-speaker Bang & Olufsen audio system.

>Other notable packages for the Ranger include the FX2 and FX4 Off-Road packages and the Trailer Tow package.

Latest Ford News from Edmunds
Watch Review
2021 Midsize Truck Comparison: Tacoma vs. Ranger vs. Frontier vs. Colorado & Canyon

Consumer reviews

Read what other owners think about the 2020 Ford Ranger.

Average user rating: 4.1 stars
40 total reviews
5 star reviews: 57%
4 star reviews: 22%
3 star reviews: 2%
2 star reviews: 10%
1 star reviews: 9%

Trending topics in reviews

  • interior
  • comfort
  • seats
  • fuel efficiency
  • wheels & tires
  • spaciousness
  • appearance
  • ride quality
  • handling & steering
  • value
  • climate control
  • doors
  • sound system
  • cup holders
  • engine

Most helpful consumer reviews

5/5 stars, Nice truck!
Joe Bike,
Lariat 4dr SuperCab 4WD SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A)
Always had F-150's till 2009 when I began driving a Lincoln MKS. Loved that care for 164,000 miles. Decided to go back to a truck. Didn't want to give up mileage so looked at the Ranger. The Lariat trim level made me feel like I was back in the Lincoln. (Only thing missing is ventilated front seats, which I miss living in Florida) I have to admit, I was not prepared for the ride difference from the MKS. My wife reminds me it's a truck. The Off-road suspension package makes the ride stiffer than my friend's two wheel drive Ranger XLT. I went with the 4 x 4 because it allows flat (4 wheels down) towing behind my motorhome. The dealer had no 4 x 4's without the off road suspension package available. After three months, I'm used to the ride. I am amazed by the incredibly quick pick up from the 4 cylinder. The truck sounds futuristic because when it's being driven, you can hear the whir of the turbo-chargers. The truck handles well and has a surprisingly tight turning radius. I have pulled a 6700 lb trailer and the trailer package functions admirably, although I'm not sure I'd want to pull a trailer of that weight without electric trailer brakes. The pearl colored paint is awesome looking and reflects the Florida sun (and heat) well. The seats are comfortable, the ride is quiet, and the creature comforts abound. The 10 speed automatic transmission works flawlessly. Best highway mileage so far has been 25.6 mpg. Average mileage 19.7 mpg. Very pleased with the truck so far. Stereo system is only "good". Can't say "excellent." It would be nice if the Supercab was offered with a 6' bed.
4/5 stars, Ford never disappoints with their trucks!
Canadian Ford Fan,
XLT 4dr SuperCab 4WD SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A)
I"ve been a lifelong Ford guy and this review might sound biased but after spending six years of owning a 2014 F-150 XLT 4x4 Supercab and having my personal needs change especially within the past couple of years I had to downsize to something smaller but still needed a truck. I was thinking of going the SUV route with the new Escapes but after my wife talked me out of getting one we did some networking through some family and friends of ours and wound up going with a 2020 Ranger XLT Supercab 4x4. After taking the truck for a test drive I have to say I was far more than impressed with the 2.3L EcoBoost engine (actually swore to God that I was driving a Mustang) and I have to say this truck can easily keep up with the traffic on the highway without any sweat, can zip up to 100 km/h in just over 6 seconds, has no problem with keeping up with the traffic flow at around 110-120 km/h. I have the CoPilot 360 which so far helps out but I'm disappointed to find out that beside a flashing indicator on the mirrors there's no chime if you change lanes indicating there's a vehicle in the lane you want to go into. However the rear camera is very handy, the 8-inch infotainment system is good but I feel that Sync could do a bit of a revamp to make the onscreen controls easier. Apple CarPlay is a blast to use but I wish there was a way to use the Sync voice commands while using CarPlay, mind you I did come from an older version of Sync so I probably still have some figuring out to do. Nevertheless even with the 6 speaker system the stereo sounds fantastic but could use a bump in amplification. The ride is actually good, handling is not bad. The seats do provide decent support and the cab has more than enough front legroom. The back seat is actually roomy for the average sized person but not if you're on a long road trip however its good for tossing a couple of suitcases for a weekend getaway. My biggest complaint is the position of the cupholders- I recommend taking your own travel mug for coffee on long trips as I'm dreading the moment that a lid will pop off my paper cup of Starbucks venti or a Tim Horton's dark roast! I haven't had a chance to try out the truck in 4 wheel drive yet as I write this but with our Canadian winters I can imagine this truck will do good. As for the engine it's really happy if you use a very good regular grade of gasoline from a gas station that's 'Top Tier' certified otherwise make sure you fill it up with premium once in a while to keep things with the engine in check.
5/5 stars, Awesome little truck!
A Rochester Ford fan for life!,
XL 4dr SuperCab 4WD SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A)
I'm very impressed with the new Rangers! I've always had at least a half ton pickup over the years. When I bought a new Harley, I didn't want a big payment on a truck. The salesman asked, would you like a new Ranger. Initially I thought, too small. After test driving one I bought it! No regrets!! Plenty of power and comfort. Love the 6 ft. bed too. Honestly more than enough for what I need and I'm impressed with the towing ability!
4/5 stars, The little truck that can
Roy C,
XL 4dr SuperCab SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A)
Great truck with amazing features! It doesn't have a way to play CDs but it is easy to pair your phone and use Pandora! So far the truck has been great. Comfortable and well-appointed.

2020 Ford Ranger videos

[MUSIC PLAYING] DAN EDMUNDS: For the last several years, the Toyota Tacoma and Chevrolet Colorado have dominated the mid-size pickup market. But we haven't seen a Ford Ranger since 2011. But now it's back. JASON KAVANAGH: And we've got all three pickups here today at the same time, the same place to find out-- where does new Ranger fit in? ELANA SCHERR: But before we find out, we need you to subscribe to the channel. And visit Edmunds for all your truck buying needs. JASON KAVANAGH: These trucks are all crew cab 4x4 configurations. We've got a Ford Ranger XLT with the FX4 package, a Chevrolet Colorado Z71, and a Toyota Tacoma TRD Off-Road. Now, these are affordable off-road packages and not the top-dog offerings. ELANA SCHERR: You know, I gotta get in here and say, I like big trucks and I cannot lie. But I might be willing to be won over to mid-size. I mean, I get it. It's a lot more convenient for daily driving, and hey-- if they can play in the dirt, that's even better. JASON KAVANAGH: Yeah, and I've got a Le Mans race car I have to tow, but I live in a city, so I can't deal with a full-size pickup. It's just too big. For me, a mid-size pickup is the only solution. DAN EDMUNDS: As for me, I go overlanding, and off-road performance is really important. I'm willing to put up with a truck that isn't perfect Monday through Friday if it does what I want on the weekend. JASON KAVANAGH: You might be wondering, where's the Honda Ridgeline? After all, it's our top-ranked mid-size pickup. The reason why is because it lacks some of the off-road capability of these other trucks. For example, it doesn't have a locking differential, low range, or even some of the ground clearance of these others. For those reasons, we parked it for this test. DAN EDMUNDS: This version of the Tacoma has been around since 2016. It's available with a four-cylinder, or what this truck has-- a 3.5-liter V6. It's pretty much a 4Runner pickup truck. JASON KAVANAGH: The Ranger is all-new to North America. It's been sold in its current form in Australia and other places for a few years now. The difference is, we get a unique engine and transmission-- an EcoBoost four-cylinder with a 10-speed automatic. ELANA SCHERR: The current Colorado dates back to 2015. It's got kind of a big truck energy, like a shrunken Silverado. You can get it with a four-cylinder, or a diesel, or the gasoline V6, which is what we're testing. All right, I don't mean to make a pun on the Toyota name, but the inside of the Tacoma is kind of like a toy-- in a good way, like one of those old Playskool cars, where it's big, chunky plastic controls, big knobs, and gauges and vents. It's all really easy to get to, easy to use. The off-road controls are all up here, which is fantastic because you don't need them when you're driving around in the city. And they're easy to get to and very clear when you're out in the dirt. There's a lot of storage in convenient places for both the driver and the passenger-- very egalitarian in here. I do wish that maybe instead of 10 cup holders, they'd had two USB ports-- there's only one. And there's also no Apple CarPlay or Android Auto. It's like, hi-- it's 2019. If you don't like that stuff, or you don't care about that stuff, you'll really like the interior because it's very friendly, very on-brand for Tacoma. I feel like Toyota sort of forgot about the comfort of the passengers in the rear seat when they designed this. You sit up really high. The seats are really flat. And there's not a whole lot of leg room and definitely not a lot of headroom. That might be a little bit because we've got the optional sunroof. But as it sits, I certainly wouldn't want to be off-roading in the back of this. There's also just not a lot to do back here. You don't even have an armrest. As mentioned, you definitely don't have a USB port. Mm, you've got cup holders though-- six of them. Where the backseat of the Tacoma really shines though, is in the usability and flexibility of its in-cab storage. I'm going to show you. There are a couple of different ways to use the storage back here. First of all, no matter what you're doing there's a 60-40 split in the seat, so you can fold down one and let someone sit in the other. First is the quick and dirty way-- just fold up the seat bottoms. Gets you a little more space this way and access to these bins. They're connected, so you can put, like, a fishing pole or something in there. To fully use the storage back here is a little bit more complicated, but I think you'll agree it's worth it. [LATCHING, RATCHETING] Look at this nice, big, flat shelf. You can put a lot of stuff here-- tie it down, plenty of anchors. Or maybe put a dog bed back here and take your buddy for a ride. JASON KAVANAGH: The first thing that jumps out about the Colorado's cabin is the sense of space. It's a pretty roomy cabin. The controls are also really well-placed. You've got big, chunky knobs, well-labeled buttons, and the infotainment system is really good, too. It's got Apple CarPlay, Android Auto, and four USB ports-- two in front, two in rear. And also, it looks like there's a lot of in-cabin storage, but it's kind of misleading. For example, this center console bin is huge and it holds a ton of stuff. But the downside is, it's kind of just a big hole. There's no storage organization whatsoever. And you look at the door pockets-- it looks like you've got three places to store stuff there. But really, they're small and they're hard plastic, so if you put anything in them, they're just going to rattle around and make noise. So from a functionality standpoint, the Colorado's cabin is kind of a mixed bag. Like the front seat, the Colorado's backseat is pretty wide. And you could fit three people across back here, and the person in the middle is not going to hate you afterward. When they're not there, the center armrest folds down and there are two pretty big cup holders here. Backseat passengers will also appreciate that there's a 12-volt Power Point. And did I mention those two USBs? One thing we noticed is, you've got to be a little bit careful getting in and out of the back seat because it's easy to catch your toes. But on the plus side, you've got a couple of different options when it comes to in-cab storage. The backseat is split 60-40. The seat bottom folds up like this to reveal some in-cab storage. Alternatively, you can flip the backrest down, and that's super easy. Boom. The only downside is this stack height is pretty high. But overall, this is simple and easy. DAN EDMUNDS: Here in the Ranger, there's no mistaking you're in a Ford truck. And it's really spacious, too. And I like the fact that it's got Apple CarPlay, Android Auto, and four USB ports. And the controls are mostly really near at hand and easy to figure out. But there are some exceptions-- these HVAC controls are lookalike, and tiny, and hard to see in low light. The four-wheel drive control could use a little hash mark to tell me which one it's in because I have to shade it to see if there's a lot of sunlight here. And this touchscreen needs a shortcut button or two as you have to do everything on the touchscreen. As for the storage, there's a couple of cup holders but not much else. This armrest is only really good on the driver's side. The passenger-- they don't get anything. Overall, the new Ranger feels like a Ford truck, just not a very new one. And that's because it really isn't. Here in the backseat of the Ranger, things are a little bit tight for me. My headroom's OK, but my knees are jammed up against the seat here. And the rear seat back angle is a little bit vertical-- not too bad, though. Rear seat is cushioned well. But what I really like are there are two USBs back here and a 110 outlet and a little shelf for a phone. And there's also a center armrest that you can fold down to reveal a couple of cup holders. But let's take a look at the in-cab storage. You've heard of 60-40 split rear seats. How about 100-0? In this truck, you can't have three people in this cab and carry cargo. It's all or nothing. And here it's really kind of lumpy. I don't think your pet's going to want to lay on this. This isn't too good. Let's see what happens when we fold the seat back. Fold these here and that's as far as it goes. This is not a package platform. It's just access for the jack. I expected more, frankly. They may have optimized this for the US market, but they didn't spend much time back here. For many people, these trucks are a means to an end-- a way to haul their toys out of town for the weekend. If only we had a dirt bike. [WHOOSHING, ENGINE REVVING] Whoa! Check it out. Let's get it in the trucks. The dirt bike fit in all three trucks with no problem. The differences between them were the tie-downs, features, and bed construction, rather than the size. ELANA SCHERR: The Tacoma is the best equipped in the bed department and it all comes standard on this trim level. No need for an expensive spray-in liner here. Toyota uses a composite bed. It's molded to include 110 outlet, two storage compartments, and two-tier loading. You can throw a couple of 2x6s in the notches, and then throw a sheet of plywood across to make a second shelf. There are plenty of places to strap stuff down with six tie-downs and four movable cleats. Other conveniences include a damped locking tailgate, a bed light, and a step-down bumper. For me, the best thing about the Tacoma is the lower bedsides. Look, I can reach the D-rings. JASON KAVANAGH: The Ranger's bed is pretty basic. It has six fixed tie-down points, an optional spray-in bed liner. But what it doesn't have is two-tiered loading or even a damped tailgate. What the Ranger does have that the others don't-- a tailgate that locks and unlocks with the key fob. DAN EDMUNDS: There's not a lot to the Chevy's bed. It's a basic steel box, has pretty tall sides. It doesn't come with a bed liner unless you opt for a spray-in one like this truck has. It's only got four tie-downs even though you can add more using these optional holes here. It's got a damped tailgate, and it locks, but with a key. But the thing I really like is this corner bed step and the handhold that goes with it. [MUSIC PLAYING] ELANA SCHERR: Dan, when we were driving earlier, you pointed out something to me about Ranger. DAN EDMUNDS: Oh, yeah-- Ranger. You can chop letters off and it keeps spelling a word. Ranger-- range-- rang-- ran-- Ra-- r. JASON KAVANAGH: Anger. DAN EDMUNDS: Anger-- take the front one off and spell something too. ELANA SCHERR: So, guys-- it's not that common that you get carsick in the driver's seat-- DAN EDMUNDS: [LAUGHING] Right. ELANA SCHERR: --but somehow, Ford has managed to make that possible in this truck. DAN EDMUNDS: Yeah. This front end floats around quite a bit. And there's a little bit of pitch too-- more than I would have expected. JASON KAVANAGH: It's not confidence-inspiring in terms of ride quality. It just doesn't feel like there's a lot of control. ELANA SCHERR: No, it's enough that I'm actually a little bit anxious going around corners. I mean, it's the kind of handling you'd expect from, say, a '70s sedan. DAN EDMUNDS: I feel differently about the handling. I think this thing goes straight nicely, and it goes around corners pretty well unless you hit a bump in the middle of the corner. But my biggest problem with the handling is there's no feel through the steering. In other words, as the tires are loading up, you don't feel it. So you don't have no confidence. But it's actually tracked pretty well. ELANA SCHERR: You don't have no confidence? DAN EDMUNDS: I have confidence. Well, maybe I don't. JASON KAVANAGH: Yeah, I'm with Dan. The front end-- it feels too soft and the steering is too numb and too light. ELANA SCHERR: The engine and trans combo are the best thing about this truck-- super fun, super fast. This engine doesn't have the most horsepower, numbers-wise, but it definitely has the best response, and it does have the most torque. DAN EDMUNDS: It has plenty of punch. And it gets off the line really well. And the transmission seems to-- hey, now you're just showing off. ELANA SCHERR: [LAUGHING] Well, why wouldn't you, because-- DAN EDMUNDS: Right. ELANA SCHERR: --I agree with you. It's got-- it's the most fun, in terms of acceleration. And it also sounds the best, which is sort of a surprise. JASON KAVANAGH: It's also really quiet, too. But you're right-- you've got that wall of torque, which is great for any kind of passing maneuver. The only thing I'd say is in D, it tends to favor the higher gears and the revs are too low, and then it's constantly having to downshift. But if you put it in S, it transforms that driving experience. DAN EDMUNDS: Yeah, I think that makes sense, though. D for fuel economy and S for having a little fun. ELANA SCHERR: The seats are adjustable, but they could use, like, a couple of notches in between where they are, especially in the angling of the back seat. I don't feel like it's super comfortable. DAN EDMUNDS: Well, this is the XLT with the basic mechanical seats. There's an upgrade package that will give you power seats with finer control. ELANA SCHERR: Oh, that would be nice. DAN EDMUNDS: And then the Lariat is the same, but with leather. ELANA SCHERR: Oh yeah, how is it back there? JASON KAVANAGH: Well, with this seat the way it is for you, Elana, I've got plenty of leg room. And even Dan, who's 6'9"-- [LAUGHTER] ELANA SCHERR: At least. JASON KAVANAGH: I've got-- I've got knee room right now, so it's not terrible right now. Dan, is that chair in a spot-- seat in a spot where you'd be happy on a long trip? DAN EDMUNDS: Yeah I could be. I'd probably put it back a little bit more, but I wouldn't have to. And by the way, I'm 5'14", OK? Just for the record. ELANA SCHERR: That's a lot of math. [MUSIC PLAYING] DAN EDMUNDS: The thing that stands out about this truck to me the most is-- nothing stands out that much. I mean, it's pretty well-rounded. I like the way it rides. I like the way it steers. It feels pretty civilized. JASON KAVANAGH: Yeah I agree. The drive quality, especially, is the most tied-down, the most sorted of the bunch. It just feels cooperative and confidence-inspiring. ELANA SCHERR: You could go and just do whatever fun thing you wanted to go do in your truck and not spend any time worrying about any of the elements of driving to go do that thing. Or just, like, around town, you know, running errands, or, like, even date night. DAN EDMUNDS: Yeah, which is going to be most of the time. ELANA SCHERR: Yeah, 'cos you go on so many dates. DAN EDMUNDS: I meant around town running errands-- Home Depot, usually. JASON KAVANAGH: It's pretty quiet overall. I mean, you think about road noise, wind noise, engine noise. All of these are pretty well suppressed. ELANA SCHERR: Yeah, it's silent in here. Like, I'm glad you're not eating snacks because I would hear every crunch and I'd be all irritated with you. DAN EDMUNDS: The seats feel a little bit small and a little bit firm, but-- JASON KAVANAGH: Well, that works for me, especially. I'm a narrow guy, pretty slim. So the seats actually worked in my favor. DAN EDMUNDS: Well, about three years ago, I weighed about 40 more pounds than I do now. And then I thought that seats were tiny and terrible, but now that I've lost a little weight, I actually like them better. JASON KAVANAGH: Now you're in my camp. All right. ELANA SCHERR: Bragging skinny guys. DAN EDMUNDS: Another thing I liked about the Colorado that goes along with everything else-- just the overall competence-- is the brake pedal. It feels nice and firm. You get good response out of it-- easy modulation-- it just feels real natural. JASON KAVANAGH: Powertrain-wise, we've got a V6, normally aspirated, and an 8-speed automatic. Guys, what do you think? DAN EDMUNDS: I think it's just about right. I mean, eight seems to be enough gears. And this engine doesn't have the most torque in the world but has good power, and I don't find it lacking. JASON KAVANAGH: And definitely, I think, that Colorado has the best on-road manners of the bunch. I'm really curious to see how it stacks up off-road being that, you're right, it doesn't have a locking differential or different terrain condition response stability control settings-- that kind of thing. So we'll see. DAN EDMUNDS: The thing that stands out about the Colorado is nothing stands out very much. There's nothing here that I don't like. It's got great steering, handling, and it goes down the road smoothly. The damping seems about right over big bumps and small alike. You know, I could spend a lot of time behind the wheel in this. No real weak points to speak of. ELANA SCHERR: Said the driver. JASON KAVANAGH: Hey-o. [LAUGHTER] ELANA SCHERR: I'm just kidding. DAN EDMUNDS: I could use a new passenger, too. ELANA SCHERR: That was really mean. Jay is doing a good job. JASON KAVANAGH: Yeah, why you gotta bag on me? I'm just sitting here. [MUSIC PLAYING] [CLUNKING] ELANA SCHERR: Oof. DAN EDMUNDS: Oh. Ow. ELANA SCHERR: You OK? DAN EDMUNDS: Yeah, what was that? ELANA SCHERR: That was an attempt to not be quite so straight up and down, but I didn't realize that your knees were where they are. JASON KAVANAGH: All right, out here on the pavement in the Tacoma-- this feels like the oldest truck here for a number of reasons. But the one that sticks out the most is the powertrain. The transmission always seems to be in way too high a gear, and there's not enough torque down low for the engine to be able to pull that gear. So that's the first thing that jumps out to me. DAN EDMUNDS: Yeah, it keeps changing its mind, you know. It dithers between one gear and the next at the slightest provocation. JASON KAVANAGH: Yeah, it's a modern powertrain, but it feels like an old powertrain. The engine's loud. There's a lot of road noise. And the steering, too-- it's really slow steering that has, actually, some feel. DAN EDMUNDS: Yeah, I do like that. JASON KAVANAGH: But it's also weighted indifferently. So the steering just kind of doesn't work for me either. ELANA SCHERR: I hate a steering wheel that doesn't care about you. JASON KAVANAGH: Right? DAN EDMUNDS: It just feels the most like a truck of any of the-- JASON KAVANAGH: Yeah, this is the "truck-iest", definitely. DAN EDMUNDS: It's the truck-iest one. JASON KAVANAGH: Yeah, although I do prefer the ride quality here to what we had in the Ranger. ELANA SCHERR: No barfing. JASON KAVANAGH: A barf-free zone. Yeah, let's talk driving position too. The floor in the Tacoma is much closer to your butt than in the other trucks, so you have this legs-out driving position. The greenhouse in the Tacoma also is shorter than the rest as a consequence of the floor being raised up. And also, did you guys notice the steering wheel telescopes, like, maybe an inch, inch and a half? DAN EDMUNDS: Yeah, I need another inch, inch and a half. ELANA SCHERR: So the floor's up and that's actually what gives us all of the-- all the clearance underneath that Dan's so happy about off-road though, right? DAN EDMUNDS: Right. It's a compromise Toyota was willing to make. JASON KAVANAGH: Yeah, the Tacoma definitely has more off-road inherent goodness baked in, so I'm curious to see how that pans out. ELANA SCHERR: I gotta say, and this sounds sort of mean, but I almost feel like we've gone back in time and are doing reviews of all three trucks from like four, even six years ago. DAN EDMUNDS: Yeah, this truck was redesigned in 2016. But its bones date back beyond that. The Colorado's a fewer years old. And the Ranger, you know, has been in a similar form in Australia back to 2011. So none of them are all-new. JASON KAVANAGH: To me, the Tacoma feels like the oldest truck of the bunch, and there's a number of reasons why. The steering is another one I'm not crazy about it. It does have feel, but the weighting is sort of indifferent and the steering ratio is slow. So if you're in a parking lot situation, you're just putting armful after armful of steering input into this thing. DAN EDMUNDS: The brake pedal-- JASON KAVANAGH: Oh. DAN EDMUNDS: --I noticed that it has good braking, but it's kind of really hard to modulate smoothly. It's kind of like grabby and inconsistent as you put on the brakes. JASON KAVANAGH: In summary, the Tacoma feels the truck-iest of the bunch, which can be good and bad. ELANA SCHERR: There's nothing sophisticated about the Tacoma, but it does feel like it was designed for something. I'm gonna find out what that thing is. DAN EDMUNDS: Yeah, and I feel like whatever it's doing, it's doing it on purpose. [MUSIC PLAYING] JASON KAVANAGH: We just moved from the pavement in our off-road-oriented trucks on to the first couple of miles of our trail. And Elana, what were your impressions? ELANA SCHERR: Well, all of the trucks made it, no problem. But they felt very different as you were in the cab. I think it's probably easiest if I describe that in a sort of interpretive dance. So first, the Ford Ranger-- DAN EDMUNDS: Pretty much. ELANA SCHERR: Like a dolphin. The Toyota-- sort of jittery, but very stable. The Colorado-- in between the two. A lot of up and down, but again, very stable. JASON KAVANAGH: Dan, what do you think? DAN EDMUNDS: Well, the Toyota is the only one with push-button start. That doesn't sound like an off-road feature, but there were no keys to the knees-- big difference. JASON KAVANAGH: Yeah, definitely. The Tacoma, so far, feels like it's the most capable and the Ranger-- kind of squishy. The Colorado is kind of someplace in between. Well, the more aggressive and harder terrain is yet to come, so we're going to hit the trail. [MUSIC PLAYING] ELANA SCHERR: So, unlike Dan, who does this, sort of, big, rocky, dirt trail driving for fun, I usually only end up on this kind of road by accident. Weet. Oh. [GASPS] I have no idea what I'm doing, and yet, the truck seems to just, kind of, keep going. I made it all the way up the hill in 4-High, like, I never had to use 4-Low. But I'm going to put it into 4-Low for the way down, partially just so I know how to do it, and also because then I can use the gearing of the truck to slow me down, rather than sort of riding the brakes all the way down. The thing that's making the Tacoma so forgiving of my inexperience off road is that as long as I don't drive it directly into a ditch or a giant rock, it has enough articulation that the suspension will move around-- drop into the hole, or whatever-- without bringing the tires up off the ground, and so I still have traction. And then I can just drive myself out of a problem. [RATTLING] Whoop. [LAUGHING] Or into a bush. Maybe I'll start doing like Dan and looking for these roads on purpose. [MUSIC PLAYING] DAN EDMUNDS: This is pretty cool. The map database knows which trail we're on, and I'm on a trail that is a black diamond trail. So far it's not black diamond. I'm still in high range. Four-wheel drive, of course. All right, I think this is where I put it into low range. Well, let's see how it goes. [GRINDING] Uh oh. I think I'm teetering on two wheels. All right, let's try putting it in low range now. It's not doing it. All right, AdvanceTrac off. Low range engaged. Back to drive. Did that help? No. It looks like I'm going to have to lock the rear differential. So push the rear diff lock button-- and it's locked-- and forward momentum restored. Straddle the V and go for the rock. That wasn't much of a frame twist area that would get that wheel that far off the ground. That's surprising. Yeah, looks like we're going to get more of the same up here. Woo-hoo-hoo-hoo-hoo hoo-hoo hoo hoo hoo hoo. Now, we've got the wheel up in the air. I want to see this. Excuse me while I open the door. [CHIMING] Oh, yeah. About six inches. You know what I didn't like is that somewhere in there, this thing automatically shifted from 4-Low to 4-High. So I came down that section in 4-High, and I never made that choice. That's terrible. I was going too fast. I wasn't able to use the transmission to slow me down. If it goes into 4-High, it's because I put it there, not because the truck did. Bogus. [MUSIC PLAYING] JASON KAVANAGH: I'll go for those bumps on top of him. Straddle this crack. Oh, oh, oh. A little momentum goes a long way sometimes. That noise you hear is the key bouncing around. We're just kind of walking over these rocks. Traction control's grabbing us a little bit, but it's still going up the hill. Get my tire on that big, giant boulder in front of us. Get a little bit of speed going. There we go. And it's just doing it. It's just going up the hill. All right. So we're just making our way down in low range still. It hasn't automatically shifted itself into anything else. So it's very faithfully responding to my commands. So even though the Colorado doesn't have a locking rear differential, it made it through the spot that the Ranger got stuck in. Its hood is pretty broad and it can be hard to see over it. [MUSIC PLAYING] JASON KAVANAGH: I took the Colorado off-road, and it did better off-road than I expected. However, there's something missing from this Colorado. This thing is the air dam that goes underneath the front bumper. If we left it on, we would have tore that thing off within 10 feet. If you want to take your Colorado off-road, you're taking off the air dam. ELANA SCHERR: I was actually a little bit nervous about taking my turn behind the wheel. I actually made Dan give me a little bit of direction. So we get up to the top, and he's like, all right, we're done. Turn around. I was like, we're still in 4-High. Aren't we supposed to be in 4-Low? He's like, you didn't need any of them because you never even lifted a wheel up. I'm really ready to go straight up a mountain, as long as it's in a Tacoma. DAN EDMUNDS: The trail wasn't even that difficult and I was lifting wheels off the ground. The traction control doesn't really offer any help in low range. So then I was forced to lock the differential. And I don't think you should have to do it on a trail that's pretty much moderate, not really that difficult. It really needs more. [MUSIC PLAYING] ELANA SCHERR: If this was just an off-road test, we'd have a unanimous winner. We all loved the Toyota Tacoma on the trail. It was really good. JASON KAVANAGH: But this isn't just a test of off-road ability. We're looking for the truck that is best on-road and also has moderate off-road ability. That decision was unanimous, as well. The Chevy Colorado is our overall winner. [MUSIC PLAYING] DAN EDMUNDS: So where does that leave the Ranger? After all, that's the question we wanted to answer when we started this whole test. Well, it was a split decision, 2 to 1-- Colorado first, Tacoma second, and the Ranger bringing up the rear. ELANA SCHERR: We're really happy to see the Ranger back on the market. I mean, the more competition, the better. But for now, out of these three, it's third. DAN EDMUNDS: I mean, what was up with that, Jay? It rides like a pogo stick. It won't stay in low range. The backseat is just awful-- JASON KAVANAGH: I heard this enough. I'm done. DAN EDMUNDS: [GRUNTING] JASON KAVANAGH: There's a lot more than just this video if you head to Edmunds. You'll find pricing, features, ratings, and reviews on all three of these trucks. And if you want to see more videos, subscribe. [MUSIC PLAYING]

Ford Ranger vs Toyota Tacoma vs Chevy Colorado: 2019 Truck Comparison Test

NOTE: This video is about the 2019 Ford Ranger, but since the 2020 Ford Ranger is part of the same generation, our earlier analysis still applies.


Features & Specs

Base MSRP
$24,410
MPG & Fuel
21 City / 26 Hwy / 23 Combined
Fuel Tank Capacity: 18.0 gal. capacity
Seating
4 seats
Drivetrain
Type: rear wheel drive
Transmission: 10-speed shiftable automatic
Engine
Inline 4 cylinder
Horsepower: 270 hp @ 5500 rpm
Torque: 310 lb-ft @ 3000 rpm
Base Engine Size: 2.3 L
Base Engine Type: Gas
Towing & Hauling
Max Towing Capacity: 7,500 lbs.
Max Payload Capacity: 1,860 lbs.
Basic Warranty
3 yr./ 36000 mi.
Dimensions
Length: 210.8 in. / Height: 70.7 in.
Bed Length: 72.8 in.
Overall Width with Mirrors: 85.8 in.
Overall Width without Mirrors: 73.3 in.
Curb Weight: 4145 lbs.

PRICE CHECKER
Check a dealer's price
Bring back a dealer's quote, and we'll tell you if it's a good price!
Check your price quote
Price:
$ -
GreatGoodFairHighSample
Ad
Build Your Ranger
At a Glance:
  • 6 Colors
  • 3 Trims
  • $24,820starting MSRP

Safety

Our experts’ favorite Ranger safety features:

Forward and Reverse Sensing System
Warns the driver of objects both in the front and the rear of the vehicle to prevent low-speed impacts.
Automatic Emergency Braking
Alerts the driver of an imminent front collision and can automatically apply the brakes if the driver doesn't react in time.
Lane Keeping System
Emits a warning when there's a lane change without the activation of a turn signal and can provide steering input to keep the driver in the lane.

NHTSA Overall Rating

The National Highway Transportation Safety Administration offers independent analysis.

Frontal Barrier Crash RatingRating
OverallNot Rated
DriverNot Rated
PassengerNot Rated
Side Crash RatingRating
OverallNot Rated
Side Barrier RatingRating
OverallNot Rated
DriverNot Rated
PassengerNot Rated
Combined Side Barrier & Pole RatingsRating
Front SeatNot Rated
Back SeatNot Rated
RolloverRating
Rollover3 / 5
Dynamic Test ResultNo Tip
Risk Of Rollover29.2%



Ford Ranger vs. the competition

2020 Ford Ranger

2020 Ford Ranger

2020 Chevrolet Colorado

2020 Chevrolet Colorado

Ford Ranger vs. Chevrolet Colorado

The Chevrolet Colorado is a midsize truck that — along with its corporate twin, the GMC Canyon — serves as the Ranger's chief competition. Both pickups dunk on the Ranger in a variety of ways, from their more refined ride and handling to multiple engine choices.

Compare Ford Ranger & Chevrolet Colorado features 

Ford Ranger vs. Toyota Tacoma

While American manufacturers abandoned the midsize pickup market for a few years, the Toyota Tacoma has been trucking along the entire time. The Tacoma built a strong following during the interim thanks to its off-road prowess and penchant for reliability. Some of our gripes with last year's model — namely, the low driving position and lack of Apple CarPlay and Android Auto integration — have been rectified for 2020.

Compare Ford Ranger & Toyota Tacoma features 

Ford Ranger vs. Ford F-150

The Ford F-150 is more than just a size class larger than the Ranger — it's also better in almost every conceivable way. The F-150 can tow and haul more, can better accommodate passengers, and has a diverse powertrain lineup. It also doesn't exhibit the Ranger's sometimes buoyant ride. It is, however, considerably more expensive than the Ranger.

Compare Ford Ranger & Ford F-150 features 

FAQ

Is the Ford Ranger a good car?

The Edmunds experts tested the 2020 Ranger both on the road and at the track, giving it a 6.8 out of 10. You probably care about Ford Ranger fuel economy, so it's important to know that the Ranger gets an EPA-estimated 22 mpg to 23 mpg, depending on the configuration. And then there's safety and reliability. Edmunds has all the latest NHTSA and IIHS crash-test scores, plus industry-leading expert and consumer reviews to help you understand what it's like to own and maintain a Ford Ranger. Learn more

What's new in the 2020 Ford Ranger?

According to Edmunds’ car experts, here’s what’s new for the 2020 Ford Ranger:

  • Minor revisions to standard feature availability
  • New FX2 off-road package
  • Part of the fourth Ranger generation introduced for 2019
Learn more

Is the Ford Ranger reliable?

To determine whether the Ford Ranger is reliable, read Edmunds' authentic consumer reviews, which come from real owners and reveal what it's like to live with the Ranger. Look for specific complaints that keep popping up in the reviews, and be sure to compare the Ranger's average consumer rating to that of competing vehicles. Learn more

Is the 2020 Ford Ranger a good car?

There's a lot to consider if you're wondering whether the 2020 Ford Ranger is a good car. Edmunds' expert testing team reviewed the 2020 Ranger and gave it a 6.8 out of 10. Safety scores, fuel economy, cargo capacity and feature availability should all be factors in determining whether the 2020 Ranger is a good car for you. Learn more

How much should I pay for a 2020 Ford Ranger?

The least-expensive 2020 Ford Ranger is the 2020 Ford Ranger XL 4dr SuperCab SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A). Including destination charge, it arrives with a Manufacturer's Suggested Retail Price (MSRP) of about $24,410.

Other versions include:

  • XL 4dr SuperCab SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A) which starts at $24,410
  • XL 4dr SuperCab 4WD SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A) which starts at $28,570
  • XLT 4dr SuperCab 4WD SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A) which starts at $32,460
  • XLT 4dr SuperCab SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A) which starts at $28,460
  • Lariat 4dr SuperCab 4WD SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A) which starts at $36,500
  • Lariat 4dr SuperCab SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A) which starts at $32,500
Learn more

What are the different models of Ford Ranger?

If you're interested in the Ford Ranger, the next question is, which Ranger model is right for you? Ranger variants include XL 4dr SuperCab SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A), XL 4dr SuperCab 4WD SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A), XLT 4dr SuperCab 4WD SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A), and XLT 4dr SuperCab SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A). For a full list of Ranger models, check out Edmunds’ Features & Specs page. Learn more

More about the 2020 Ford Ranger

2020 Ford Ranger SuperCab Overview

The 2020 Ford Ranger SuperCab is offered in the following styles: XL 4dr SuperCab SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A), XL 4dr SuperCab 4WD SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A), XLT 4dr SuperCab 4WD SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A), XLT 4dr SuperCab SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A), Lariat 4dr SuperCab 4WD SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A), and Lariat 4dr SuperCab SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A). Ford Ranger SuperCab models are available with a 2.3 L-liter gas engine, with output up to 270 hp, depending on engine type. The 2020 Ford Ranger SuperCab comes with rear wheel drive, and four wheel drive. Available transmissions include: 10-speed shiftable automatic. The 2020 Ford Ranger SuperCab comes with a 3 yr./ 36000 mi. basic warranty, a 5 yr./ 60000 mi. roadside warranty, and a 5 yr./ 60000 mi. powertrain warranty.

What do people think of the 2020 Ford Ranger SuperCab?

Consumer ratings and reviews are also available for the 2020 Ford Ranger SuperCab and all its trim types. Overall, Edmunds users rate the 2020 Ranger SuperCab 4.1 on a scale of 1 to 5 stars. Edmunds consumer reviews allow users to sift through aggregated consumer reviews to understand what other drivers are saying about any vehicle in our database. Detailed rating breakdowns (including performance, comfort, value, interior, exterior design, build quality, and reliability) are available as well to provide shoppers with a comprehensive understanding of why customers like the 2020 Ranger SuperCab.

Edmunds Expert Reviews

Edmunds experts have compiled a robust series of ratings and reviews for the 2020 Ford Ranger SuperCab and all model years in our database. Our rich analysis includes expert reviews and recommendations for the 2020 Ranger SuperCab featuring deep dives into trim levels including XL, XLT, Lariat, etc. with careful analysis around pricing, features, performance, mpg, safety, interior, and driving and performance. Edmunds also offers expert ratings, road test and performance data, long-term road tests, first-drive reviews, video reviews and more.

Read our full review of the 2020 Ford Ranger SuperCab here.

Our Review Process

This review was written by a member of Edmunds' editorial team of expert car reviewers. Our team drives every car you can buy. We put the vehicles through rigorous testing, evaluating how they drive and comparing them in detail to their competitors.

We're also regular people like you, so we pay attention to all the different ways people use their cars every day. We want to know if there's enough room for our families and our weekend gear and whether or not our favorite drink fits in the cupholder. Our editors want to help you make the best decision on a car that fits your life.

What's a good price for a New 2020 Ford Ranger SuperCab?

2020 Ford Ranger SuperCab XL 4dr SuperCab SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A)

The 2020 Ford Ranger SuperCab XL 4dr SuperCab SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A) can be purchased for less than the Manufacturer’s Suggested Retail Price (aka MSRP) of $27,735. The average price paid for a new 2020 Ford Ranger SuperCab XL 4dr SuperCab SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A) is trending $1,171 below the manufacturer’s MSRP.

Edmunds members save an average of $1,171 by getting upfront special offers. The estimated special offer price in your area is $26,564.

The average savings for the 2020 Ford Ranger SuperCab XL 4dr SuperCab SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A) is 4.2% below the MSRP.

2020 Ford Ranger SuperCab XLT 4dr SuperCab 4WD SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A)

The 2020 Ford Ranger SuperCab XLT 4dr SuperCab 4WD SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A) can be purchased for less than the Manufacturer’s Suggested Retail Price (aka MSRP) of $35,740. The average price paid for a new 2020 Ford Ranger SuperCab XLT 4dr SuperCab 4WD SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A) is trending $1,748 below the manufacturer’s MSRP.

Edmunds members save an average of $1,748 by getting upfront special offers. The estimated special offer price in your area is $33,992.

The average savings for the 2020 Ford Ranger SuperCab XLT 4dr SuperCab 4WD SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A) is 4.9% below the MSRP.

2020 Ford Ranger SuperCab Lariat 4dr SuperCab 4WD SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A)

The 2020 Ford Ranger SuperCab Lariat 4dr SuperCab 4WD SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A) can be purchased for less than the Manufacturer’s Suggested Retail Price (aka MSRP) of $41,740. The average price paid for a new 2020 Ford Ranger SuperCab Lariat 4dr SuperCab 4WD SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A) is trending $2,052 below the manufacturer’s MSRP.

Edmunds members save an average of $2,052 by getting upfront special offers. The estimated special offer price in your area is $39,688.

The average savings for the 2020 Ford Ranger SuperCab Lariat 4dr SuperCab 4WD SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A) is 4.9% below the MSRP.

Shop with Edmunds for perks and special offers on new cars, trucks, and SUVs near Ashburn, VA. Doing so could save you hundreds or thousands of dollars. Edmunds also provides consumer-driven dealership sales and service reviews to help you make informed decisions about what cars to buy and where to buy them.

Which 2020 Ford Ranger SuperCabs are available in my area?

2020 Ford Ranger SuperCab Listings and Inventory

There are currently 1 new 2020 Ford Ranger SuperCabs listed for sale in your area, with list prices as low as $37,065 and mileage as low as 0 miles. Simply research the type of used car you're interested in and then select a car from our massive database to find cheap used cars for sale near you. Once you have identified a vehicle you're interested in, check the AutoCheck vehicle history reports, read dealer reviews, and find out what other owners paid for the 2020 Ford Ranger SuperCab.

Shop Edmunds' car, SUV, and truck listings of over 6 million vehicles to find a cheap new, used, or certified pre-owned (CPO) 2020 Ford Ranger SuperCab for sale near you.

Can't find a new 2020 Ford Ranger Ranger SuperCab you want in your area? Consider a broader search.

Find a new Ford for sale - 2 great deals out of 10 listings starting at $21,577.

Why trust Edmunds?

Edmunds has deep data on over 6 million new, used, and certified pre-owned vehicles, including all models of the 2020 Ford Ranger SuperCab and all available trim types: Lariat, XLT, XL, etc. Rich, trim-level features & specs and options data tracked for the 2020 Ford Ranger SuperCab include (but are not limited to): MSRP, available incentives and deals, average price paid, warranty information (basic, drivetrain, and maintenance), features (interior and exterior color, upholstery, bluetooth, navigation, cruise control, parking assistance, lane sensing, keyless ignition, satellite radio, folding rears seats,run flat tires, wheel type, tire size, sunroof, etc.), vehicle specifications (engine cylinder count, drivetrain, engine power, torque, engine displacement, transmission), fuel economy and MPG (city, highway, and combined, fuel capacity, range), vehicle dimensions (interior cabin space, vehicle length and width, seating capacity, cargo space). Edmunds also provides tools to allow shopper to compare vehicles to similar models of their choosing by warranty, interior features, exterior features, specifications, vehicle dimensions, consumer rating, edmunds expert review, safety rating, and color.

What is the MPG of a 2020 Ford Ranger SuperCab?

2020 Ford Ranger SuperCab XL 4dr SuperCab SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A), 10-speed shiftable automatic, regular unleaded
23 compined MPG,
21 city MPG/26 highway MPG

2020 Ford Ranger SuperCab XL 4dr SuperCab 4WD SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A), 10-speed shiftable automatic, regular unleaded
22 compined MPG,
20 city MPG/24 highway MPG

2020 Ford Ranger SuperCab XLT 4dr SuperCab 4WD SB (2.3L 4cyl Turbo 10A), 10-speed shiftable automatic, regular unleaded
22 compined MPG,
20 city MPG/24 highway MPG

EPA Est. MPG23
Transmission10-speed shiftable automatic
Drive Trainrear wheel drive
Displacement2.3 L
Passenger VolumeN/A
Wheelbase126.8 in.
Length210.8 in.
WidthN/A
Height70.7 in.
Curb Weight4145 lbs.

Should I lease or buy a 2020 Ford Ranger?

Is it better to lease or buy a car? Ask most people and they'll probably tell you that car buying is the way to go. And from a financial perspective, it's true, provided you're willing to make higher monthly payments, pay off the loan in full and keep the car for a few years. Leasing, on the other hand, can be a less expensive option on a month-to-month basis. It's also good if you're someone who likes to drive a new car every three years or so.

Check out Ford lease specials