2010 sprinter 2500

2010 sprinter 2500 DEFAULT

Based on data from 9 vehicles, 851 fuel-ups and 249,198 miles of driving, the 2010 Mercedes-Benz Sprinter 2500 gets a combined Avg MPG of 16.64 with a 0.19 MPG margin of error.

Below you can see a distribution of the fuel-ups with 14 outliers (1.62%) removed.

Following shows the average MPG of each of the 9 vehicles in the system.

  • Sprinter

    2010 Mercedes-Benz Sprinter 2500 3.0L V6 DIESEL Automatic 5 Speed Standard Cargo Van
    Added Oct 2016 • 116 Fuel-ups

    Property of Wheeljack

  • 18.3Avg MPG

  • My Sprinter 2500 (2010)

    2010 Mercedes-Benz Sprinter 2500 3.0L V6 DIESEL Automatic 5 Speed
    Added Aug 2018 • 176 Fuel-ups

    Property of imansalem

  • 15.5Avg MPG

  • Winnebago

    2010 Mercedes-Benz Sprinter 2500 3.0L V6 DIESEL Automatic 5 Speed
    Added Jul 2017 • 14 Fuel-ups

    Property of Razor93

  • 17.3Avg MPG

  • Benz

    2010 Mercedes-Benz Sprinter 2500 3.0L V6 DIESEL Automatic 5 Speed
    Added Dec 2018 • 6 Fuel-ups

    Property of roguebird

  • 17.9Avg MPG

  • My Sprinter 2500

    2010 Mercedes-Benz Sprinter 2500 3.0L V6 DIESEL Automatic 5 Speed
    Added Oct 2017 • 32 Fuel-ups

    Property of Simecho

  • 16.2Avg MPG


    2010 Mercedes-Benz Sprinter 2500 3.0L V6 DIESEL Automatic 5 Speed
    Added Dec 2014 • 226 Fuel-ups

    Property of MobileTMG

  • 15.7Avg MPG


    2010 Mercedes-Benz Sprinter 2500 3.0L DIESEL V6 Automatic 5 Standard Cargo Van (3 Door)
    Added Dec 2014 • 170 Fuel-ups

    Property of MobileTMG

  • 17.3Avg MPG


    2010 Mercedes-Benz Sprinter 2500 3L DIESEL V6 Automatic 5
    Added Dec 2014 • 108 Fuel-ups

    Property of MobileTMG

  • 16.8Avg MPG

  • sprinter

    2010 Mercedes-Benz Sprinter 2500 3L DIESEL V6 Automatic 5 Standard Cargo Van (3 Door)
    Added Mar 2015 • 56 Fuel-ups

    Property of dbelyi

  • 19.4Avg MPG

Sours: //www.fuelly.com

2010 Mercedes-Benz Sprinter 2500 120,000 mile scheduled maintenance service at the convenience of your home or office

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Clean Retail Price

The MT clean retail price reflects a reasonable asking price by a dealership for a fully reconditioned vehicle (clean title history, no defects, minimal wear) with average mileage.

5-Year Cost to Own / Rating
Coming SoonComing SoonComing Soon / N.A.
$35,995Coming SoonComing Soon / N.A.
$38,210Coming SoonComing Soon / N.A.
$39,815Coming SoonComing Soon / N.A.
$39,820Coming SoonComing Soon / N.A.
$40,990Coming SoonComing Soon / N.A.
$41,830Coming SoonComing Soon / N.A.
$41,980Coming SoonComing Soon / N.A.
$42,155Coming SoonComing Soon / N.A.
$42,940Coming SoonComing Soon / N.A.
$44,550Coming SoonComing Soon / N.A.
Sours: https://www.motortrend.com/cars/mercedes-benz/sprinter/2010/
2010 Freightliner Sprinter Van

The Dodge Sprinter is no longer sold as a Dodge—it’s a Mercedes-Benz, now displaying the three-pointed star here as it does in Europe, where it was introduced under the German brand in 1995. It makes sense. With the dissolution of the former DaimlerChrysler, there’s no longer any reason to play dress-up. Since the Sprinter has always been a Mercedes, no pumpkin-into-chariot transformation was involved, although the Sprinter would look appropriate in orange. Indeed, to the naked eye, it simply meant swapping the ram heads on the steering wheel and in the grille for Mercedes regalia.

The Only Place It Fits (In)

Chief among Mercedes’ corporate values is luxury, and if space is the ultimate luxury, the Sprinter trumps even Mercedes’ Maybach 62. Super-luxury automakers are big into offering champagne coolers in their pseudo-limos, but you have enough room in a Sprinter to install a couple of full-size fridges—one for champagne, and one for fresh vegetables and seasonal fruits flown in daily from Madagascar—while leaving enough room to hang a forest of prosciutto thighs.

Of course, Mercedes is nothing if not a status symbol, and here again the Sprinter makes a greater statement than anything else in the family. No matter how universally the S-class might be respected, it’s not nine feet tall. Okay, the Sprinter isn’t, either. It’s a half-inch shy. Even so, it is far and away the most conspicuous Mercedes, and yet there’s a certain honesty to it; you don’t feel like you’ve sold your soul when you loudly announce, “Remember, dear, we’re driving the Mercedes today.”

Benzes have long been employed to usher about heads of state, executives, and other dignitaries, a task for which the Sprinter is the real family champ. For conducting business on the road, as many as three people can each sit in their own full row of seating, giving them more privacy than they will find on the jet to which the Sprinter is shuttling them. Or, instead of the 12-passenger Sprinter we tested, a cargo version is available with a bulkhead separating the front row (the interior volume of which roughly matches that of an entire Ford Crown Victoria) from the rest of the van (the interior volume of which roughly matches that of a small-town water tower). Then, instead of having a little table that folds out of the front seatback, the successful financier could bolt his mahogany desk to the floor and have a true mobile office.

For security in such uses, tinted windows are favored for their ability to keep secret the identity of the passengers. But no tint has greater opacity than metal, and if you don’t want windows in the back of your cargo Sprinter, you don’t have to have them. If you’re concerned about break-ins, Mercedes can fit a security alarm with interior motion sensors to protect your stuff—and you.

Struggles with Motivation

Another hallmark of the Sprinter’s once and again brand is effortless power. The Sprinter’s 3.0-liter turbo-diesel V-6, with all of 188 hp, would doubtless feel effortless in something, but it would have to be much lighter than this van’s 6016 pounds. Although compared to the semis with which the Sprinter driver sees eye to eye, the van’s 11.6-second acquiescence to 60 mph isn’t that bad. Nor is its 18.5-second quarter-mile—at a freeway-legal-ish 73 mph.

Really, that whole horsepower business is an American perception anyway; in Europe, Mercedes has some dog-slow cars it would love to sell you. What matters is the way the Sprinter drives, which is quite nice for something suitable for hosting square dances—with the seats removed, of course. The steering is light, although the flat-top angle of the steering wheel is more like that of a bus than anything else. But the ride is soft, only disturbing passengers when the driver turns, at which point the van lists like a capsizing shrimp boat.

Perhaps the Sprinter’s Mercedes-ness is most evident in its pricing, however. From a base of $40,800, the price of the van tested here swelled to $55,525. That’s thanks to 31 options—not available options, mind you, but only the ones added to this specific vehicle from a list of some 70 possibilities. They ranged from a first-aid kit for $20 to the $2170 V02 Accessory package (it dropped to $1600 on 2011 models), which upgrades the headlights to automatic bixenon units with spray nozzles, pimps out the windshield with a shaded band across the top, and adds rain sensors for the wipers. If this sounds expensive, keep in mind we didn’t even have the long-wheelbase version (which costs almost five grand more), although the Sprinter tested here does have the high roof, which is a $2160 option. The inevitable V-12–powered AMG version should push $200,000.

Actually, don’t believe that fairy tale; no such thing exists or ever will. No matter what company sells the Sprinter here, be it Dodge, Mercedes-Benz, or Freightliner—which is owned by Daimler and will continue to sell Sprinters in the U.S. concurrently with Mercedes, as it did with Dodge—the one thing this van will never do is live up to its name. But it will always be one capacious squash.




VEHICLE TYPE: front-engine, rear-wheel-drive, 12-passenger, 4-door van

PRICE AS TESTED: $55,525 (base price: $40,800)

ENGINE TYPE: turbocharged and intercooled DOHC 24-valve V-6, aluminum block and heads, direct fuel injection

Displacement: 182 cu in, 2987 cc
Power (SAE net): 188 bhp @ 3800 rpm
Torque (SAE net): 325 lb-ft @ 1400 rpm

TRANSMISSION: 5-speed automatic

Wheelbase: 144.3 in Length: 232.5 in
Width: 79.7 in Height: 107.5 in
Curb weight: 6016 lb

Zero to 60 mph: 11.6 sec
Zero to 80 mph: 22.8 sec
Street start, 5-60 mph: 12.2 sec
Standing ¼-mile: 18.5 sec @ 73 mph
Top speed (governor limited): 82 mph
Braking, 70-0 mph: 194 ft

C/D observed: 16 mpg


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Sours: https://www.caranddriver.com/reviews/a15126133/2010-mercedes-benz-sprinter-test-review/

2500 2010 sprinter

Base Sprinter Van 2500 Cargo Van 144 in. WB
2010 Mercedes-Benz Sprinter Van Specs

Luggage capacity318.0 cu.ft.
Maximum cargo capacity318.0 cu.ft.
Standard seating2
Length232.5 "
Body width79.7 "
Body height96.3 "
Wheelbase144.3 "
Curb5,081 lbs.
Gross weight8,550 lbs.
Fuel tank capacity26.4 gal.
Base engine size3.0 liters
Base engine typeV-6
Horsepower188 hp
Horsepower rpm3,800
Torque325 lb-ft.
Torque rpm1,400
Payload3,469 lbs.
Maximum towing capacity5,000 lbs.
Drive typerear-wheel
Turning radius23.8 ''
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Sours: https://www.carfax.com/Used-2010-Mercedes-Benz-Sprinter_z4511

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