2020 Chevrolet Silverado vs. 2020 Toyota Tundra

Detailed Review, Specifications & Comparison

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Safety

© 1999 - 2019 Advanta-STAR Automotive Research. All rights reserved. This vehicle comparison and all of the content in it are provided only by license from Advanta-STAR Automotive Research Corporation of America. If you are not a legally licensed user of this vehicle comparison, it is against federal law to access it, copy it, forward it or use it in any manner whatsoever. Any unauthorized use of this vehicle comparison is a violation of U.S. and international law and is punishable criminally and civilly. 6IUEX-0KENZ 45.55.47.189 2019/12/06

In the past twenty years hundreds of infants and young children have died after being left in vehicles, usually by accident. When turning the vehicle off, drivers of the Silverado are reminded to check the back seat if they opened the rear door before starting out. The Tundra doesn’t offer a back seat reminder.

The Insurance Institute for Highway Safety tests front crash prevention systems. With a score of 1 point, IIHS rates the Automatic Emergency Braking optional in the Silverado as “Basic.” The Tundra scores zero, and is rated by the IIHS as having no effective frontal crash prevention.

Full-time four-wheel drive is optional on the Silverado. Full-time four-wheel drive gives added traction for safety in all conditions, not just off-road, like the only system available on the Tundra.

When descending a steep, off-road slope, the Silverado’s optional Hill Descent Control allows you to creep down safely. The Tundra doesn’t offer Hill Descent Control.

The Silverado LTZ/High Country offers an optional Surround Vision to allow the driver to see objects all around the vehicle on a screen. The Tundra only offers a rear monitor and front and rear parking sensors that beep or flash a light. That doesn’t help with obstacles to the sides.

Both the Silverado and the Tundra have standard driver and passenger frontal airbags, front side-impact airbags, side-impact head airbags, front seatbelt pretensioners, plastic fuel tanks, four-wheel antilock brakes, traction control, electronic stability systems to prevent skidding, daytime running lights, rearview cameras, available lane departure warning systems, blind spot warning systems and rear cross-path warning.

A significantly tougher test than their original offset frontal crash test, the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety does 40 MPH small overlap frontal offset crash tests. In this test, where only 25% of the total width of the vehicle is struck, results indicate that the Chevrolet Silverado Crew Cab is safer than the Tundra Double Cab:

Silverado

Tundra

Overall Evaluation

GOOD

ACCEPTABLE

Restraints

GOOD

GOOD

Head Neck Evaluation

GOOD

GOOD

Head injury index

95

97

Peak Head Forces

0 G’s

0 G’s

Chest Evaluation

GOOD

GOOD

Max Chest Compression

20 cm

25 cm

Hip & Thigh Evaluation

GOOD

GOOD

Hip & Thigh Injury Risk R/L

0%/0%

0%/1%

Lower Leg Evaluation

ACCEPTABLE

POOR

Tibia index R/L

1.14/.48

1.4/.8

For its top level performance in all IIHS frontal, side, rear impact and roof-crush tests, and with its optional front crash prevention system, the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety grants the Silverado the rating of “Top Pick” for 2016, a rating granted to only 176 vehicles tested by the IIHS. The Tundra is not a “Top Pick” for 2016.

Warranty

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The Silverado’s corrosion warranty is 1 year longer than the Tundra’s (6 vs. 5 years).

There are over 2 times as many Chevrolet dealers as there are Toyota dealers, which makes it much easier should you ever need service under the Silverado’s warranty.

Reliability

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The Silverado has a standard “limp home system” to keep drivers from being stranded if most or all of the engine’s coolant is lost. The engine will run on only half of its cylinders at a time, reduce its power and light a warning lamp on the dashboard so the driver can get to a service station for repairs. The Tundra doesn’t offer a lost coolant limp home mode, so a coolant leak could strand you or seriously damage the truck’s engine.

J.D. Power and Associates’ 2019 Initial Quality Study of new car owners surveyed provide the statistics that show that Chevrolet vehicles are better in initial quality than Toyota vehicles. J.D. Power ranks Chevrolet 6th in initial quality, above the industry average. With 5 more problems per 100 vehicles, Toyota is ranked 8th.

Engine

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The Silverado LTZ/High Country’s optional 6.2 V8 produces 39 more horsepower (420 vs. 381) and 59 lbs.-ft. more torque (460 vs. 401) than the Tundra’s 5.7 DOHC V8.

The Silverado’s 3.0 turbo diesel produces 59 lbs.-ft. more torque (460 vs. 401) than the Tundra’s 5.7 DOHC V8.

As tested in Car and Driver the Chevrolet Silverado is faster than the Toyota Tundra:

Silverado 5.3

Silverado LTZ/High Country

Tundra

Zero to 60 MPH

6.1 sec

5.4 sec

6.7 sec

5 to 60 MPH Rolling Start

6.5 sec

5.7 sec

6.9 sec

Quarter Mile

14.7 sec

13.9 sec

15.3 sec

Speed in 1/4 Mile

95 MPH

100 MPH

92 MPH

As tested in Motor Trend the Silverado LTZ/High Country 6.2 V8 is faster than the Toyota Tundra (base engine):

Silverado

Tundra

Zero to 30 MPH

2.1 sec

2.4 sec

Zero to 60 MPH

6 sec

6.7 sec

Zero to 80 MPH

9.8 sec

11.2 sec

Passing 45 to 65 MPH

3 sec

3.3 sec

Quarter Mile

14.4 sec

15.2 sec

Speed in 1/4 Mile

98.3 MPH

92.7 MPH

Fuel Economy and Range

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On the EPA test cycle the Silverado turbo diesel gets better fuel mileage than the Tundra:

Silverado

Tundra

RWD

3.0 turbo V6/10-spd. Auto

23 city/33 hwy

13 city/18 hwy

5.7 V8/Auto

4x4

3.0 turbo V6/10-spd. Auto

23 city/29 hwy

13 city/17 hwy

5.7 V8/Auto

On the EPA test cycle the Silverado gets better fuel mileage than the Tundra:

Silverado

Tundra

4x2

5.3 V8/8-spd. Auto

17 city/24 hwy

13 city/18 hwy

5.7 V8/Auto

5.3 V8/8-spd. Auto

17 city/23 hwy

n/a

5.3 V8/6-spd. Auto

15 city/21 hwy

n/a

4x4

5.3 V8/10-spd. Auto

16 city/22 hwy

13 city/17 hwy

5.7 V8/Auto

5.3 V8/8-spd. Auto

16 city/22 hwy

n/a

5.3 V8/10-spd. Auto

16 city/21 hwy

n/a

5.3 V8/8-spd. Auto

16 city/21 hwy

n/a

6.2 V8/10-spd. Auto

16 city/20 hwy

n/a

5.3 V8/6-spd. Auto

15 city/20 hwy

n/a

An engine control system that can shut down half of the engine’s cylinders helps improve the Silverado’s fuel efficiency. The Tundra doesn’t offer a system that can shut down part of the engine.

In heavy traffic or at stoplights the Silverado LT/RST/LTZ/High Country/WT 2.7-liter’s engine automatically turns off when the vehicle is stopped, saving fuel and reducing pollution. The engine is automatically restarted when the driver gets ready to move again. (Start/Stop isn’t accounted in present EPA fuel mileage tests.) The Tundra doesn’t offer an automatic engine start/stop system.

The Silverado has a standard cap-less fueling system. The fuel filler is automatically opened when the fuel nozzle is inserted and automatically closed when it’s removed. This eliminates the need to unscrew and replace the cap and it reduces fuel evaporation, which causes pollution. The Tundra doesn’t offer a cap-less fueling system.

Transmission

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A ten-speed automatic is available on the Chevrolet Silverado, for better acceleration and lower engine speed on the highway. Only a six-speed automatic is available for the Tundra.

Brakes and Stopping

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The Silverado stops much shorter than the Tundra:

Silverado

Tundra

70 to 0 MPH

175 feet

198 feet

Car and Driver

60 to 0 MPH

123 feet

145 feet

Motor Trend

60 to 0 MPH (Wet)

148 feet

178 feet

Consumer Reports

Tires and Wheels

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The Silverado’s optional tires provide better handling because they have a lower 50 series profile (height to width ratio) that provides a stiffer sidewall than the Tundra’s optional 55 series tires.

For better load carrying, ride, handling and brake cooling the Silverado offers optional 22-inch wheels. The Tundra’s largest wheels are only 20-inches.

The Chevrolet Silverado’s wheels have 6 lugs for longer wheel bearing life, less chance of rotor warping and greater strength. The Toyota Tundra only has 5 wheel lugs per wheel.

The Silverado has a standard easy tire fill system. When inflating the tires, the vehicle’s integrated tire pressure sensors keep track of the pressure as the tires fill and tell the driver when the tires are inflated to the proper pressure. The Tundra doesn’t offer vehicle monitored tire inflation.

Suspension and Handling

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The Silverado has vehicle speed sensitive variable-assist power steering, for low-effort parking, better control at highway speeds and during hard cornering, and a better feel of the road. The Tundra doesn’t offer variable-assist power steering.

For a smoother ride and more stable handling, the Silverado’s wheelbase is longer than on the Tundra:

Silverado

Tundra

Extended Cab Standard Bed

147.5 inches

145.7 inches

Crew Cab Short Bed

147.4 inches

145.7 inches

Crew Cab Standard Bed

157 inches

n/a

The Silverado 1500 Standard Bed RST Double Cab 4x4 handles at .81 G’s, while the Tundra Standard Bed Limited Double Cab 4x4 pulls only .67 G’s of cornering force in a Car and Driver skidpad test.

The Silverado Short Bed High Country Crew Cab 4x4 executes Motor Trend’s “Figure Eight” maneuver 3.1 seconds quicker than the Tundra Short Bed TRD Pro CrewMax 4x4 (27.5 seconds @ .64 average G’s vs. 30.6 seconds @ .53 average G’s).

For greater off-road capability the Silverado Short Bed Crew Cab Lifted has a greater minimum ground clearance than the Tundra Standard Bed Double Cab (10.9 vs. 10.6 inches), allowing the Silverado to travel over rougher terrain without being stopped or damaged.

Chassis

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The Chevrolet Silverado may be more efficient, handle and accelerate better because it weighs about 150 to 650 pounds less than the Toyota Tundra.

As tested by Car and Driver, the interior of the Silverado Short Bed High Country Crew Cab 4x4 is quieter than the Tundra Standard Bed Limited Double Cab 4x4:

Silverado

Tundra

At idle

37 dB

45 dB

70 MPH Cruising

66 dB

69 dB

Passenger Space

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The Silverado Double Cab has 3.3 inches more front headroom, 2 inches more front legroom, .3 inches more front shoulder room, 1.2 inches more rear headroom and .5 inches more rear legroom than the Tundra Double Cab.

The Silverado Crew Cab has 3.3 inches more front headroom, 2 inches more front legroom, .3 inches more front shoulder room, 1.2 inches more rear headroom and 1.1 inches more rear legroom than the Tundra CrewMax.

Cargo Capacity

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The Silverado Double Cab has a much larger cargo box than the Tundra Double Cab shortbed (72.7 vs. 66.3 cubic feet).

The Silverado Crew Cab shortbed has a much larger cargo box than the Tundra CrewMax shortbed (62.9 vs. 56.1 cubic feet).

The Silverado’s cargo box is larger than the Tundra’s in every dimension:

Silverado Double Cab

Silverado Regular Cab

Tundra CrewMax

Tundra Double Cab

Length (short/long)

79.4”

98.2”

66.7”

78.7”/97.6”

Max Width

71.4”

71.4”

66.4”

66.4”

Min Width

50.63”

50.63”

50”

50”

Height

22.4”

22.4”

22.2”

22.2”

The Chevrolet Silverado has a standard CornerStep, which allows for much easier access to the cargo area. The Toyota Tundra doesn’t offer a rear cargo step.

The Silverado has stake post holes, to allow the containment of tall, light loads. The Tundra doesn’t offer stake post holes.

The Silverado has an all welded cargo box to eliminate possible corrosion spots and to provide better chassis stiffness. The cargo box in the Tundra is bolted through the bed to the frame with large bolts. These bolts are a prime area for corrosion to start as the normal flexing of the truck’s chassis causes them to eat through the finish; they can also snag cargo as it slides in and out.

To make loading and unloading groceries and cargo easier, especially for short adults, the Silverado LTZ Texas/LTZ Convenience/LTZ Plus/High Country has a standard power cargo door, which opens and closes automatically by pressing a button. The Tundra doesn’t offer a power cargo door.

Payload and Towing

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Maximum trailer towing in the Toyota Tundra is limited to 10200 pounds. The Silverado 1500 Standard Bed Double Cab 4x4 offers up to a 13400 lbs. towing capacity.

The Silverado has a much higher standard payload capacity than the Tundra:

Silverado

Tundra

Extended Cab 1500

2040 lbs.

1730 lbs.

Crew Cab 1500

2040 lbs.

1660 lbs.

Regular Cab 1500 4x4

2130 lbs.

n/a

Extended Cab 1500 4x4

2020 lbs.

1630 lbs.

Crew Cab 1500 4x4

2020 lbs.

1560 lbs.

The Silverado has much higher optional payload capacities than the Tundra:

Silverado

Tundra

Extended Cab 1500

2190 lbs.

1730 lbs.

Crew Cab 1500

2180 lbs.

1660 lbs.

Extended Cab 1500 4x4

2180 lbs.

1630 lbs.

Crew Cab 1500 4x4

2170 lbs.

1560 lbs.

Servicing Ease

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An Oil Life Monitor is standard on the Silverado to save the owner time and money by calculating maintenance intervals for oil changes, air filter replacement and brake pad replacement based on actual driving conditions. This takes the guesswork out of keeping your vehicle in top condition and helps it last longer. Toyota doesn’t offer a maintenance reminder on the Tundra.

Ergonomics

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The Silverado LTZ/High Country’s standard easy entry system glides the driver’s seat back when the door is unlocked or the ignition is switched off, making it easier for the driver to get in and out. The Tundra doesn’t offer an easy entry system.

The Silverado LTZ/High Country offers an optional heads-up display that projects speed and other key instrumentation readouts in front of the driver’s line of sight, allowing drivers to view information without diverting their eyes from the road. The Tundra doesn’t offer a heads-up display.

The Silverado’s power parking brake sets with one touch and releases with one touch or automatically. The Tundra’s parking brake has to released manually.

The power windows available on both the Silverado and the Tundra have locks to prevent small children from operating them. When the lock on the Silverado is engaged the driver can still operate all of the windows, for instance to close one opened by a child. The Tundra prevents the driver from operating the other windows just as it does the other passengers.

The Silverado’s basic optional front and rear power windows all open fully with one touch of the switches and its driver’s window also automatically closes, making it more convenient at drive-up windows and toll booths, or when talking with someone outside the car. The Tundra’s standard power window switches have to be held the entire time to close them fully. Only its driver’s window opens automatically. The Tundra’s optional windows’ rear windows don’t open automatically.

On a hot day the Silverado’s driver can lower all the windows from a distance using the keyless remote (optional feature). The driver of the Tundra can only operate the windows from inside the vehicle, with the ignition on.

Keyless Open and Start standard on the Silverado LT Convenience Package/RST/LT Trail Boss/LTZ/High Country allows you to unlock the doors, tailgate and start the engine all without removing a key from pocket or purse. This eliminates searching for keys before loading cargo, getting in the vehicle in bad weather or making a hurried start to your trip. The Toyota Tundra’s available Smart Key System doesn’t unlock the tailgate.

The Silverado’s power window, power lock, power mirror and cruise control switches are lit from behind, making them plainly visible and easier to operate at night. The Tundra’s power lock, power mirror and cruise control switches are unlit, making them difficult to find at night and operate safely.

The Silverado’s variable intermittent wipers have an adjustable delay to allow the driver to choose a setting that best clears the windshield during light rain or mist. The Tundra SR’s standard wipers have no intermittent settings at all, so the driver will have to constantly turn them on and off.

The Silverado’s optional power mirror controls are mounted on the armrest for easy access. The Tundra’s power mirror controls are on the dash where they are possibly hidden by the steering wheel and are awkward to manipulate.

Both the Silverado and the Tundra offer available heated front seats. The Silverado LTZ Convenience Package/High Country also has standard heated rear seats to keep those passengers extremely comfortable in the winter. Heated rear seats aren’t available in the Tundra.

On extremely cold winter days, the Silverado’s optional (except Work Truck/Custom) heated steering wheel provides comfort, allowing the driver to steer safely and comfortably before the vehicle heater warms up. The Tundra doesn’t offer a heated steering wheel.

Model Availability

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The Chevrolet Silverado comes in regular cab, extended cab and crew cab bodystyles; the Toyota Tundra isn’t available as a regular cab.

Economic Advantages

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Insurance will cost less for the Silverado owner. The Complete Car Cost Guide estimates that insurance for the Silverado will cost $370 less than the Tundra over a five-year period.

Recommendations

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Motor Trend selected the Silverado as their 2011 Truck of the Year. The Tundra was Truck of the Year in 2008.

A group of representative automotive journalists from North America selected the Silverado as the 2014 North American Truck of the Year. The Tundra has never been chosen.

The Chevrolet Silverado outsold the Toyota Tundra by almost five to one during the 2019 model year.

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