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Precious few Range Rovers will make their way onto fleets, however, plenty will be bought with business money. Even when they cost more than £75,000.
The kind of person able to spend this type of money - we're talking company owners - would rightly expect near, and possibly actual, perfection.
In the looks department the facelifted Range Rover is spot-on with classic lines and ultra-cool headlights. It also has a beautiful interior that now includes a flat-screen instrument display instead of traditional dials.
Unfortunately, the new virtual speedo needle doesn't move smoothly; instead it judders, making the flat-screen seem like technology for technology's sake, not because it's an improvement over a conventional analogue dial.
We also had two problems with the stereo. The first was a faulty speaker, resulting in a crackling buzz, and the second was a digital radio that didn't work. Not a good sign for a car that, according to KwikCarcost, costs 151 pence a mile to run.
The clever 4x4 system remains and is particularly brilliant if you venture off-road, and is now joined by a useful all-round camera system that's also good for parking on-road.
Driving on-road, however, is still a wallowy affair with over-light steering, despite the car sitting on 20-inch alloy wheels and having a wonderfully powerful V8 diesel.