Collect any group of gearheads together for a long enough period of time and there’s a natural inevitability that certain questions will come up. Like how come American cars seem to always get worse fuel economy than European ones?
The European Honda Civic Tourer comes with a 13.2 gallon fuel tank, and this shiny example just set a new world record by covering an average of 100.31 miles per gallon over 8,387 miles.
The official fuel-economy estimates for the 2015 Ford F-150 have been announced at a press conference today: up to 26 MPG on the highway with the 2.7 EcoBoost engine. Here are the EPA fuel economy claims for the 2.7 EcoBoost, 3.5 EcoBoost, 3.5 V6, and 5.0 V8 in Ford's new aluminum truck.
Don't wait for the EPA's lab results, we've got real-world fuel economy figures from the 2015 Ford F-150 with its new 2.7 EcoBoost engine. Here's how we did driving like a granny, driving like a maniac, and everything in between.
Chrysler has just dumped out another batch of specs on the 2015 Jeep Renegade, most importantly reporting that both the 2.4 and 1.4 turbo engines will be able to get more than 30 miles per gallon on the highway.
If you look at fuel economy in miles-per-gallon, the statement above sounds insane. Look at it in gallons-per-mile, and the societal benefit of improving a guzzler's efficiency outweighs improving a fuel sipper. That means the 2015 Ford F-150 could do more to reduce fuel consumption than the Prius.
The European market has many more small, fuel-efficient car models than we get in America, but even European versions of international cars like the Jetta are rated at higher MPG numbers. We can explain why.
When Hyundai-Kia announced they'd overstated EPA mileage for some of their best-selling vehicles on November 2nd you'd have expected a massive selloff as investors reacted to the news. Instead, the massive selloff occurred the day before the announcement, leading experts to wonder if investors weren't leaked the…
We'd heard that Kia had been sending out replacement window stickers for certain models, and now we know why: Hyundai Motor America and Kia Motors America overestimated the fuel economy numbers for 900,000 cars.
The 2013 Ford Fusion is the best-looking mid-size sedan to come along in a generation. Personally, we wouldn't buy the hybrid version (the smaller fourbanger version will get a six-speed and 37 MPG), but if you had to buy a hybrid the now 2.0-liter-equipped Fusion blew out expectations and offers 47 MPG in the city and
Numerous headlines this afternoon are blaring the Obama Administration's strict new corporate average fuel economy standard for 2025. Car companies, the administration says, will have to average 54.5 mpg.
Europeans define fuel consumption in liters of fuel needed for 100 kilometers of travel. Here’s the quickest way to convert that to MPG: divide 235 by the value you have and you get the other. It works both ways!
This colorful graphic shows America's relative gas consumption per capita. New York is low, Wyoming is high, and Texas looks even bigger in red. Neat! [Infrastructurist]
On a per-passenger basis, the average SUV uses more fuel than a Boeing 737, an Amtrak train, and the average bus combined. Also, 40 Burger King Whoppers hold as much energy as one gallon of gas. Click to enlarge. [Good.is]
Consumers hoping to trade in their old "clunkers" for new vehicles through the Cash for Clunkers (or CARS) program are discovering the EPA changed fuel economy numbers for some cars last week, making it impossible to trade them in! Update.
President Obama and distinguished
hostages auto execs just unveiled new emissions and fuel economy standards. The result? They've just killed all the fun cars.