Mitsubishi Triton
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    2023 Mitsubishi Triton

    2023 Mitsubishi Triton
    Price Range
    See prices tailored to you, select a variant and enter your postcode
    Fuel Efficiency7.8 - 8.6 / 100km
    ANCAP Rating5-star
    Warranty5 years
    Fuel Efficiency7.8 - 8.6 / 100km
    ANCAP Rating5-star
    Warranty5 years

    About the Mitsubishi Triton

    The Mitsubishi Triton has lost its petrol engine for 2023, and there’s a new special edition and some minor specification tweaks throughout the range.

    The Mitsubishi Triton is one of the best-known names in utes, up there with Toyota HiLux and Ford Ranger.

    It's also one of Mitsubishi Australia's best-selling cars, available in specifications to suit everyone from budget-oriented fleet buyers to adventurers who like the finer things in life.


    Our expert's shortest summary

    Low price, long feature list

    Super-select four-wheel drive system

    Helpfully tight turning circle


    3.1-tonne tow rating lags rivals

    Likewise its payload rating

    No digital speedometer

    Video Review

    Mitsubishi Triton Video Review

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    Other Tritons

    2024 Mitsubishi Triton/L200

    Detailed walkaround review of the new twin-turbo TRITON
    July 26, 2023

    The all-new 2024 Mitsubishi Triton/L200 has been revealed and Paul Maric has everything you need to know about the all-new dual-cab ute, which goes on sale immediately in Thailand and early 2024 in Australia.



    See Mitsubishi Triton comparisons against similarly sized vehicles

    Current Deals

    What is the price of a Mitsubishi Triton?
    Save Up To: $4,684
    GLS Dual Cab Pickup
    Save Up To: $1,856
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    Vehicle Specs

    Body Style

    Dual Cab Pick Up

    Fuel Type


    Number of Doors


    Number of Seats


    Drive Type




    Engine Size

    2.4 L


    430 Nm


    Our expert's reviews of the Mitsubishi Triton


    All the latest Mitsubishi Triton news

    Mitsubishi Triton Range Guide

    Which variant of the Mitsubishi Triton range is best for you?

    The base GLX single-cab chassis comes with the following standard features:

    • 6.1-inch touchscreen infotainment system
    • Cruise control
    • Remote central locking
    • Air-conditioning
    • 16-inch steel wheels
    • Vinyl floor covering
    • Two-speaker sound system
    • Reversing camera (dependent on tray fitted)

    All other GLX models include:

    • 7.0-inch touchscreen infotainment system
    • Wired Android Auto and Apple CarPlay
    • DAB+ digital radio
    • Four-speaker sound system
    • 16-inch steel wheels (17-inch in 4WD Single Cab cab-chassis)

    All dual-cab GLX models plus the GLX club cab auto also feature:

    • Rain-sensing wipers
    • Autonomous emergency braking
    • Lane-departure warning
    • Automatic headlights
    • Front fog lights

    The GLX+ adds:

    • 16-inch alloy wheels
    • Reversing camera with rear parking sensors
    • Side steps
    • Climate control air-conditioning
    • Rear differential lock
    • Roof-mounted rear air circulator

    The GLX-R adds:

    • Leather-wrapped steering wheel and shifter
    • Chrome door handles and mirrors
    • 18-inch black-finish alloy wheels
    • Privacy glass

    The GLS adds:

    • Super-Select II four-wheel drive system
    • LED headlights and daytime running lights
    • Keyless entry and start
    • Six-speaker sound system
    • Front parking sensors
    • Automatic high-beam
    • Power-folding exterior mirrors
    • Dual-zone climate control
    • Blind-spot monitoring
    • Rear cross-traffic alert
    • Paddle shifters (automatic only)

    Over the GLS, the GSR adds:

    • Black grille
    • Black roof
    • Black 18-inch alloy wheels
    • Power driver’s seat
    • Heated front seats
    • Leather upholstery
    • Surround-view camera


    Photos and Images of the Mitsubishi Triton Interior

    The Triton’s interior is no-nonsense and rather plain, but well made. The plastic panels are hard-wearing and fit together consistently, and over corrugated roads there was no rattling. There are also multiple grab handles to help you up. 

    Small touches to jazz up higher-specification models include padding at knee height along the transmission tunnel, a fairly upmarket steering wheel with rally car paddles mounted on the column, and silver and black plastic trim highlights. 

    There is telescopic adjustment for the steering wheel – unlike some ute rivals including the Ranger – yet no height adjustment for the seat. The pews themselves are trimmed in tough, yet nicely-patterned, cloth.

    Storage spots include cupholders, an open cubby below the USB ports ahead of the gear shifter, a narrow but deep centre console, big doors bins with room for a one litre bottle or two, and a glovebox. 

    The analogue driver instruments are clear and the screen between them shows trip data and four-wheel drive system settings, but lacks a digital speedo. In states like Victoria where 104km/h can get you fined in a 100km/h zone, this feature should be mandatory.

    The centre screen is basic but everything works fine. Bluetooth phone quality was sufficient for highway calls and the reversing camera has clear resolution. Some might rue the lack of satellite navigation, but the Apple CarPlay and Android Auto phone mirroring allow Google Maps or Waze.

    Because the Mitsubishi Triton is a little narrow by class standards, you do sit closer to your passenger. However there’s ample headroom and shoulder room for most.

    The rear seats are protected by side airbags and come with two ISOFIX and top-tether anchor points. The seat-backs fold down to reveal the spare-tyre tools. 

    Between each outboard rear seat is a pull-down armrest with cup holders. Other amenities include two USB points, grab handles on the B-pillars, folding overhead handles that sit out of way unlike the rigid ones in a HiLux, and air vents in the roof with controls. The reading lights are bright.

    At 194cm our tester had adequate knee room and foot room behind their driving position, but less-than-perfect headroom, since the seats are mounted quite high. For most people they’ll be fine.

    There’s nothing too showy about the Triton’s cabin, except the Lancer Evo paddle shifters on the steering column, but it feels hard-wearing, the ergonomics are sound, and the infotainment won’t date quickly. It’s also suitable enough as a second family car.



    Photos and Images of the Mitsubishi Triton Exterior

    The Triton is lighter on flashy touches than the Ford Ranger or Toyota HiLux, but there's still plenty to separate low-end models and high-end models.

    Base models ride on 16-inch steel wheels, and feature black plastic bumpers and mirrors.

    Moving through the mid-range gets you 17-inch alloy wheels, and body-coloured cladding in place of the black plastic.

    At the top end of the range, the Triton GSR uses black and orange accents to stand out from the crowd.


    Mitsubishi Triton Colours

    What colours are available for the Mitsubishi Triton?

    The 2023 Mitsubishi Triton is available in the following colours:

    The Triton is available in the following colours:

    • White (GLX, GLX+, GLX-R, GLS)
    • Sterling Silver metallic (GLX, GLX+, GLX-R, GLS)
    • Graphite Grey metallic (GLX, GLX+, GLX-R, GLS)
    • Red (GLX+, GLX-R, GLS)
    • Impulse Blue metallic (GLX+, GLX-R, GLS)
    • Black Mica (GLX+, GLX-R, GLS, GSR)
    • White Diamond (GLX-R, GLS)
    • Sunflare Orange (GSR)

    The GLX-R gains a Diamond White option.

    The range-topping Triton GSR is offered in:

    • White Diamond
    • Sunflare Orange
    • Graphite Grey
    • Black

    Cost of Ownership

    What is the running, servicing and ownership costs of buying a Mitsubishi Triton?

    Service pricing is as follows:

    • Service 1: $399
    • Service 2: $499
    • Service 3: $499
    • Service 4: $699
    • Service 5: $499
    • Service 6: $699
    • Service 7: $499
    • Service 8: $999
    • Service 9: $599
    • Service 10: $699

    Mitsubishi’s standard warranty covers five years or 100,000km, but so long as you return to one of its dealerships at each service this extends to 10 years or 200,000km.

    Servicing at dealerships also lets you take advantage of Mitsubishi’s 10 years of capped-price servicing. Maintenance in the Triton is required every 12 months or 15,000km – whichever comes first.

    10 years of servicing will set you back $6090 using the capped-price service plan.

    How it Drives

    Our expert take on Mitsubishi Triton drivability?

    The engine is refined and quiet by class standards, with the body and steering wheel at idle largely free of vibration.

    While it’s down on power and torque compared to a few competitors it’s worth nothing the Triton is lighter – at 1990kg, it weighs 220kg less than a Ranger and 55kg less than a HiLux.

    It pulls along fine albeit gruffly under a heavy throttle, and sits happily at 110km/h at about 1800rpm in sixth, quietly enough to make phone calls without necessitating a loud voice.

    It uses leaf springs at the rear like most pickups – Nissan Navara aside – and like most the body jiggles and the ride pogos a little when unladen, while corrugations are felt in your hands through the hydraulically assisted steering.

    It’s not as composed as a Ranger or as sharp-handling as the almost SUV-like Amarok, but it’s also far from a class outlier. Indeed, the steering is nicely weighted and consistent, and the Triton’s relative lightness makes it feel almost nimble at times.

    The maximum payload is 910kg, which is 81kg less than the Ranger’s and 45kg less than a HiLux’s. Its gross combination mass of 5885kg means that at maximum payload you can still legally tow anything up to 2985kg.

    If there’s one obvious potential shortcoming it’s the particularly long rear overhang. For instance the Triton is only 77mm shorter than a Ranger overall yet 220mm shorter between the wheels. This potentially makes it a smidgen trickier to balance loads and gives it a large departure angle when off-roading.

    On the upside, this three-metre wheelbase gives the Triton a smaller-than-average 11.8m turning circle, which is particularly useful in urban conditions or navigating a cluttered building site, but also has useful applications on tight trails.

    Mitsubishi Triton Safety Rating

    ANCAP Safety Rating Australia

    When the Mitsubishi Triton was tested by ANCAP in 2015, it received a rating of five stars.

    That rating was based on a frontal offset score of 15.22 out of 16 and a side impact score of 16 out of 16. Whiplash and pedestrian protection were rated Good and Acceptable, respectively.

    All 2023 Mitsubishi Triton models come standard with front, side and curtain airbags, as well as a driver’s knee airbag and anti-lock brakes.

    All models bar the base GLX in Single Cab and manual Club Cab guise also include autonomous emergency braking with forward-collision warning, as well as lane-departure warning.

    The GLS and GSR add blind-spot monitoring and rear cross-traffic alert.

    Mitsubishi Triton Lifecycle

    How old is the current generation and when will there be a new or updated Mitsubishi Triton?
    99% lifecycle
    April 2015

    The current generation Mitsubishi Triton was launched in April 2015 and is currently 99 percent through its lifecycle. The last update was a limited edition release that was launched in December 2023 with the next model expected in 2024.

    Mitsubishi Triton Options

    Options list for the Mitsubishi Triton

    A $3000 Deluxe option, available only on the GLS auto, adds:

    • Power driver’s seat
    • Heated front seats
    • Leather upholstery
    • Leather door inserts
    • Surround-view camera

    The $1000 Tan Orange interior package adds:

    • Tan Orange leather upholstery
    • Tan Orange interior trim

    The $6700 GSR Roll Top Tonneau Pack includes:

    • Black roll top tonneau cover
    • Black sports bar
    • Cargo tie-down kit
    • Front and rear carpet mats
    • Tailgate lock
    • Under-rail tub liner

    Mitsubishi Triton Warranty

    What is the warranty period and kilometre limit for the Mitsubishi Triton?

    Mitsubishi’s standard warranty covers five years or 100,000km, but so long as you return to one of its dealerships at each service this extends to 10 years or 200,000km.

    Servicing at dealerships also lets you take advantage of Mitsubishi’s 10 years of capped-price servicing.

    Maintenance in the Triton is required every 12 months or 15,000km. 

    Mitsubishi Triton Stock Availability

    Is the Mitsubishi Triton available to buy now and what are stock levels and how long are wait times?

    "Triton is currently in a reasonable stock position, with around a month’s worth of available stock (ie. Not customer ordered) currently in the network," a Mitsubishi Australia spokesperson told CarExpert.

    "In addition, we have approximately three months’ stock available, either on arrived ships (waiting for port entry) or on land at distribution partner facilities being prepared for dealer distribution. Like many manufacturers, are currently working with our partners in COVID-restricted conditions to process these vehicles through as efficiently as possible. "

    Mitsubishi Triton Boot Space

    How much luggage or cargo capacity and boot space is there in the Mitsubishi Triton?

    Unbraked towing capacity is 750kg across the entire range, while braked varies. It’s 1800kg in the petrol GLX, 2500kg in the diesel single cab-chassis, and 3000-3100kg across the rest of the range.

    Mitsubishi Triton Fuel Economy

    How much fuel does the Mitsubishi Triton use and what are its emissions?

    In rear-wheel drive form, the 2023 Mitsubishi Triton consumes 7.8L/100km on the combined cycle in Single Cab with a manual transmission and 8.3L/100km with an automatic.

    In Double Cab auto guise, it uses 8.4L/100km.

    With four-wheel drive, the Mitsubishi Triton diesel consumes 7.9L/100km on the combined cycle with a manual transmission and 8.6L/100km with an automatic.

    All Tritons have a 75L fuel tank.

    Depending on the variant, view the 2023 MITSUBISHI TRITON fuel usage below.

    All Highway, City, and Combined figures below are litres per 100km

    VariantSeriesStyleFuel TypeHighwayCityCombinedE10?
    GLX (4x2)MR MY23C/CHASDIESEL--7.8-
    GLX (4x2)MR MY23C/CHASDIESEL--8.3-
    GLX (4x4)MR MY23C/CHASDIESEL--7.9-
    GLX (4x4)MR MY23C/CHASDIESEL--8.6-
    GLX+ (4x4)MR MY23CLUB CAB P/UPDIESEL--8.6-

    Mitsubishi Triton Dimensions

    The dimensions of the Mitsubishi Triton

    The 2023 Mitsubishi Triton measures 5295mm long in Club Cab guise and 5305mm in Double Cab ute guise. Cab Chassis length is dependent on the tray.

    The Triton is 1775mm tall as a rear-wheel drive Single Cab and 1780mm as a rear-wheel drive Double Cab or any four-wheel drive variant.

    This excludes the Single Cab 4WD (1785mm) and the GLX-R, GLS and GSR Double Cabs (1790mm).

    All Tritons measure 1815mm wide.

    The approach and departure angles of 4×4 Triton models are 30 degrees and 22 degrees, respectively (31 degrees and 23 degrees in the GSR). Ramp breakover angle is between 25 and 26 degrees on all models.

    Unbraked towing capacity is 750kg across the entire range, while braked varies. It’s 2500kg in the diesel single cab-chassis, and 3000-3100kg across the rest of the range.

    Depending on the variant, the 2023 MITSUBISHI TRITON measures as below.

    VariantSeriesStyleLength (mm)Width (mm)Height (mm)Wheelbase (mm)
    GLX (4x2)MR MY23C/CHAS0181517753000
    GLX (4x2)MR MY23C/CHAS0181517753000
    GLX (4x4)MR MY23C/CHAS0181517853000
    GLX (4x4)MR MY23C/CHAS0181517853000
    GLX (4x4)MR MY23CLUB CAB CHASSIS0181517803000
    GLX (4x2)MR MY23DOUBLE CAB P/UP5305181517803000
    GLX (4x4)MR MY23DOUBLE C/CHAS0181517803000
    GLX (4x4)MR MY23CLUB CAB CHASSIS0181517803000
    GLX (4x4)MR MY23DOUBLE C/CHAS0181517803000
    GLX-R (4x2)MR MY23DOUBLE CAB P/UP5305181517953000
    GLX (4x4)MR MY23DOUBLE CAB P/UP5305181517803000
    GLX+ (4x4)MR MY23DOUBLE CAB P/UP5305181517803000
    GLX+ (4x4)MR MY23CLUB CAB P/UP5295181517803000
    GLX+ (4x4)MR MY23DOUBLE CAB P/UP5305181517803000
    GLX-R (4x4)MR MY23DOUBLE CAB P/UP5305181517953000
    GLS (4x4)MR MY23DOUBLE CAB P/UP5305181517953000
    GLS (4x4)MR MY23DOUBLE CAB P/UP5305181517953000
    GLS (4x4) SPORT EDITIONMR MY23DOUBLE CAB P/UP5305181517953000
    GSR (4x4)MR MY23DOUBLE CAB P/UP5305181517953000

    The 2023 MITSUBISHI TRITON has a braked towing capacity from 2500kg to 3100kg depending on the variant and an unbraked towing capacity of 750kg.

    Mitsubishi Triton Market Fit

    Where does it fit in the competitor segment?

    The Mitsubishi Triton is categorised as a Pick Up or Cab Chassis 4X2 and has a price range of $30,740 to $57,940. There are currently 7 other options in the Pick Up or Cab Chassis 4X2 segment, those that fit within a similar price range include:

    Mitsubishi Triton Sales Data

    How well has the Mitsubishi Triton been selling?

    The Mitsubishi Triton finished 2021 as Australia's ninth-best selling vehicle, with a total of 19,232 sales across its 4x2 and 4x4 model lines.

    That puts it behind the Isuzu D-Max, Ford Ranger, and Toyota HiLux in the ute sales race, but ahead of the Nissan Navara.

    Should you buy the Mitsubishi Triton

    Is this the right car for you? Our experts buy or not guide.

    The Triton has two big selling points: its price, and its excellent Super Select four-wheel drive system.

    On the price front, it offers almost all the equipment and capability of a range-topping HiLux and Ranger, but has a sticker in the $50,000 price range at the very top end.

    Super Select makes the Triton easier to drive on wet roads, by allowing owners to use all-wheel drive on paved roads instead of limiting four-wheel drive to gravel or sand.

    The car's compact proportions (relative to the rest of the dual-cab class) make it friendlier to drive in town, too.

    Competitor Analysis

    What other cars should you look at?

    The Triton competes with the Ford Ranger and Toyota HiLux, but it's not necessarily as polished as those utes. Instead, the Triton offers almost the same level of luxury and performance for significantly less money.

    At the bottom end of the range, the pared-back Triton goes head-to-head with 1.9-litre versions of the Mazda BT-50 and Isuzu D-Max.

    At the top end, not only does the Triton take on the Ranger XLT and HiLux SR, it battles fully-loaded versions of the Great Wall Cannon.

    Mitsubishi Triton Interesting Facts

    Did you know?

    The Triton is known as the L200 in Europe, and has tough model names such as Warrior, Barbarian, and Barbarian X.

    In Australia, the Triton features paddle shifters lifted from the Lancer Evolution X rally car.

    Frequently Asked Questions