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Although it has now been discontinued in the UK, the Toyota Dyna in its current form was made available back in 2001 and underwent several revisions, including an engine update in 2007. The forward-control cab configuration means that it offers a longer load bed than is available in other trucks of this kind, with a wide range of models and specifications available to suit different commercial uses. Dropside and tipper models also make an appearance, while the compact nature of the Dyna makes it perfect for short-distance usage in towns and cities.
Whichever Dyna you pick, it will be equipped with effectively the same 3.0 litre diesel power plant under the bonnet. This is the same reliable engine that makes an appearance in other Toyota vehicles, including the Land Cruiser. Fuel efficiency is solid if not earth-shattering, with this van achieving a little over 32mpg when driven frugally. Standard features include ABS, a driver’s airbag and beams in the side panels to protect against impacts. It is hard to fault this van for any aspect of its build quality, while its reputation for reliability has been well earned.
This reliability is reflected in the extended service intervals, with a typical Dyna requiring attention every 20,000 miles, provided that an oil change occurs every 10,000 miles. With an integrated system that monitors the oil, it is easier to run this van affordably and ensure that maintenance costs do not come back to affect you further down the line after your initial investment.
With a number of different bodies on offer, a Dyna can be kitted out in whatever fashion is most appropriate for the user. The LWB variant delivers a full 4460mm of load length, while the MWB tipper comes with up to 3150mm of length to utilise. The tipper body is particularly innovative because as well as being able to tip towards the rear, it can be tipped to the left or right, allowing for unloading of material in tight spaces where a standard van might not be easily accommodated. Payloads of up to 1790kg can be managed by the LBW chassis, and the availability of a compact and affordable dropside body makes the Dyna a practical and affordable option.
The length of the wheelbase and load bed is only achieved because the cab of the Toyota Dyna is perched over the front axle, with room for a driver and two passengers. Because of this positioning, those on board can end up getting a bit more feedback from the surface of the road than might otherwise be the case. But in spite of this, the cab itself is endowed with an excellent driving position, plenty of cubby holes for storage and no bonnet protruding out the front, allowing for excellent manoeuvrability and visibility all round. The nature of the diesel engine is such that it can create plenty of torque and traction, although the forward control set-up does mean that longer journeys on board the Toyota Dyna may not be a top priority for commercial users.
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