The 1991 Toyota Pickup Specificationsby Adrian Auden
Toyota's 1991 pickup truck continued with the same rounded styling and features of the 1990 model. The compact pickup truck was built with rear two-wheel drive or four-wheel drive. Regular and extended cab models were available with four-cylinder and six-cylinder engines.
Toyota's 1991 two-wheel drive regular and extended cabs featured 2.4-liter, four-cylinder and 3.0-liter, six-cylinder engines. The four-wheel drive with the large 3.0-liter, six-cylinder engine was only available on the top-of-the-line extended cab SR5 model. The four-cylinder engine was in an inline four configuration, and the six-cylinder was a V6. The engines ranged from 116 to 150 horsepower and 140 to 185 lb-ft. of torque.
Toyota's 1991 pickup's fuel economy depended on engine, weight and features. The two-wheel drive base model with a 2.4-liter engine was capable of 21 miles-per-gallon. The four-wheel drive model with a 2.4-liter engine achieved 18 miles-per-gallon. And the top-of-the-line SR5 model with extended cab and four-wheel drive had a 15 mile-per-gallon rating.
The regular cab 1991 Toyota pickup extends 174.6 inches long, 66.5 inches wide and 60.80 high, with a curb weight of 2,740 pounds. The extended cab model was heavier at 3,830 pounds and was 193.10 inches long. All models had two doors. The regular cab sat three people while the extended cab had room for five.
The 1991 Toyota pickup had few common problems. The 3.0-liter, six-cylinder engine did have cylinder head gasket and exhaust valve failures. Costs to repair ranged from $800 to $2,100. The antilock brake speed sensor and antilock brake relay did fail on this pickup, with costs to repair from $60 to $210.
Adrian Auden has been a writer and researcher since 2004. He has published in the "Journal of CyberPsychology & Behavior” and “Biomedizinische Technik." Auden holds a Bachelor of Science and a Master of Science in computer science from the Rochester Institute of Technology. He has also submitted a Doctor of Philosophy in neuroscience at the Australian National University.