Compared: 2024 Ford F-150 vs. 2024 Toyota Tundra
These popular full-size trucks both offer available hybrid powertrains.
Ford | Toyota
If you're in the market for a new full-size pickup, chances are you're considering the 2024 Ford F-150 and 2024 Toyota Tundra. Both trucks have received significant updates in recent years, so it's worth comparing the two regarding pricing, features, and fuel economy.
Ford F-150's Starting Price Is Lower
The 2024 Ford F-150 has eight trim levels, three cab sizes, and three bed lengths. Six different powertrains are available, from a turbocharged 2.7-liter V6 to a supercharged 5.2-liter V8. The least expensive F-150 is a rear-wheel-drive XL model starting at around $39,000.
On the opposite end of the spectrum, the most costly F-150 is the Raptor R, which starts around $112,000. Exclude the high-performance off-road models, and the most expensive mainstream F-150 is the Platinum trim level, which starts around $76,000.
Toyota offers the 2024 Tundra in seven trim levels, two cab configurations, and three bed lengths. Buyers can choose between three different powertrains, all of which use a 3.4-liter twin-turbocharged V6 and one of which is a hybrid.
A base rear-wheel-drive 2024 Toyota Tundra SR starts at nearly $42,000. The top-of-the-line Tundra Capstone model begins at about $81,000.
Ford Offers More Trim-Level Steps Than Toyota
Ford is known for being the first to introduce new technology in the full-size truck segment. As such, the F-150 is available with several unique features, including available BlueCruise semi-autonomous driving system, a multifunction Pro-Access Tailgate, integrated payload scales, and on hybrid models, a 7.2-kW Pro-Power Onboard electric generator.
The Tundra has unique offerings as well, though fewer than in the F-150. The Tundra's party tricks include a roll-down rear window and a tailgate release integrated into the taillight. The Tundra lacks an available 4WD Auto mode, a feature found on the F-150 and other full-size truck competitors.
In its most capable configuration, the F-150 can tow up to 13,500 pounds and haul up to 2,445 pounds. The Tundra tops out at 12,000 pounds towing and 1,940 pounds of payload capacity.
Ford offers more off-road models, with the F-150 Tremor, Raptor, and Raptor R offering different performance levels and price points. Toyota keeps it simple with a single off-road-oriented offering, the Tundra TRD Pro, which provides features and pricing that best align it with the F-150 Tremor.
F-150 Raptor models up the ante with high-output engines, widened tracks with unique bodywork, a Baja driving mode, and electronically controlled shock absorbers, none of which are available on the Tundra.
Ford's F-150 Can Be More Fuel Efficient Than the Tundra
As of publication, fuel-economy figures for the 2024 Ford F-150 have yet to be published, but don't expect them to change much from the 2023 model. With its wide variety of powertrain options, the 2023 Ford F-150 returns between 10/15/12 mpg city/highway/combined in the Raptor R and 25/25/25 mpg in the rear-wheel drive Hybrid.
According to the EPA, the base 2024 rear-wheel-drive Tundra model returns 20/24/22 mpg, while the TRD Pro model gets 17/22/19 mpg.
All vehicle pricing includes MSRP plus destination charges (set at the time of publication) and will be rounded to the nearest thousand.