2016 Mitsubishi Pajero Sport
During regular driving, the vehicle is normally driven in 2H, which is its two-wheel, rear-wheel drive mode. This mode reduces fuel consumption by just sending torque to the rear wheels and also gives you the flexibility of driving on all surfaces.
Unlike some of its competitors, the Pajero Sport can also be driven in 4H mode on all surfaces. This mode engages the front axle and the car’s onboard computer determines how each wheel behaves when torque is being distributed between the axles.
Some vehicles in this segment can’t be driven in a four-wheel drive mode on sealed surfaces due to differential lock up. This occurs when a centre differential is locked to evenly split torque between the front and rear axle. As a result, when turning, the front and rear axles are moving at different speeds, which causes the centre differential to wind up with tension.
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