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Toyota Tacoma Polar Expedition Truck

The standard Tacoma is one tough truck — but if you're trying to make it to the South Pole, you're going to need something a bit beefier. Something like this Toyota Tacoma Polar Expedition Truck. Built specifically for that purpose, this truck made the run to the South Pole and back in just under 40 hours. Special features include a supercharged 4L V6 engine, a specially-tuned transmission, a suspension and undercarriage from Marconi, a steel body, four racing seats, an engine heater, upgraded batteries, a solar panel, and seven (!) fuel tanks with a total capacity of roughly 330 gallons — so while you won't have to fill up often, it's going to be brutal when you do.

  • Ford F-150 RaptorTrax

    You've already seen Ken Block tearing up tarmac — and his fair share of tires — in his hot Ford Focus ST, but he'll be tormenting a different kind of surface in his newest toy, the Ford F-150 RaptorTrax. Based on an F-150 SVT Raptor, the RaptorTrax takes it to the next level with a Whipple supercharger and Mattracks replacing each of the wheels (essentially turning it into a snowcat on steroids). A roll cage, Recaro racing seats in the front and bed, a winch, a snowboard rack, and a roof basket make this the ultimate way to access snowy backcountry. Now all we need is a video of Block getting this thing a little sideways.

  • 2015 Lincoln Navigator

    Normally car updates include a handful of small changes — but when you haven't had a major update in 7 years, there's lots to talk about. As it is with the 2015 Lincoln Navigator. Powered by a twin-turbo, 3.5-liter EcoBoost V6 creating at least 370 hp, this new full-size SUV has been brought up to speed with features like MyLincoln Touch with Sync and an 8-inch touchscreen, dual displays around the speedometer, HID headlamps with LED running and taillights, standard 20-inch rims with 22-inchers available as an option, an updated cabin, a blind-spot detection system, and, obviously, an all-new body. But with all these changes, one thing remains the same: it's still great for hauling large groups of people (or things) in style.