RSS feeds allow Web site content to be gathered via feed reader software. Click the subscribe link to obtain the feed URL for this page. The feed will update when new content appears on this page.

Fuel-efficient Vehicles

Cars that run on regular gas but get at least 35 mpg typically are smaller, less-expensive models. Fuel-efficient-vehicles include the Honda Civic, Toyota Corolla and Smart ForTwo. Prices range from $11,500 to $25,000.
cars.comCars.com Green/Hybrid Buying Guide
Cars that run on regular gas but get at least 35 mpg typically are smaller, less-expensive models. Fuel-efficient-vehicles include the Honda Civic, Toyota Corolla and Smart ForTwo. Prices range from $11,500 to $25,000.
cars.comCars.com Green/Hybrid Buying Guide
« Show less

Top Fuel-efficient Vehicles Articles

Displaying items 12-22
  • Mercedes-Benz S350 BlueTEC Diesel

    Mercedes-Benz S350 BlueTEC Diesel
    Diesel engines have played a significant role in the history of Mercedes-Benz. The company released its first diesel sedan in 1936 and the diesel 180 D sedan debuted in the United States in 1960. By 1981, nearly 80 percent of Mercedes-Benz customers opted...
  • What's New?

    By Jim Gorzelany CTW Features With New Year's in the rearview mirror, here's a look at what to expect among the 2012 models. • Audi A7. This sleek “four-door coupe” is a more expressive looking hatchback alternative to the A6. Like...
  • Porsche Cayenne S Hybrid

    By Paula MacPherson I quickly concluded that the 2012 Porsche Cayenne S Hybrid, though undeniably gorgeous, is much more car than anyone really needs. The paint on our review Cayenne, jet green metallic, glistened; as well it should have for the extra...
  • About Specs

    By Jim Gorzelany CTW Features Most new-car brochures and web pages feature a list of various numbers and measurements, usually called “specifications,” which can be cryptic at best for all but the most knowledgeable auto enthusiasts. Still,...
  • States to require more alternative fuel cars

    California regulators recently voted to require that major automakers substantially increase the numbers of electric, plug-in hybrid and hydrogen fuel cell-powered models for the coming years, eventually accounting for 15.4 percent of all vehicles sold in...
  • An electric Ferrari? Don't count on it

    At least that's what Ferrari president Luca di Montezemelo told Engadget in a recent interview. From Engadget:   Montezemelo said "You will never see a Ferrari electric because I don't believe in electric cars, because I don't think they represent an...
  • Fours 4 Ever

    Fours 4 Ever
    Motorists no longer have to feel like they are settling for cars with fuel-efficient 4-cylinder engines. Four-cylinder engines powered 64.5 percent of all new vehicles built in North America during 2010. By contrast, only 20.8 percent of cars and light-...
  • Recyling Newspapers into fuel

    As if you needed another reason to go out and buy a paper (OK, cheap marketing plug there), here's  this tidbit from The Detroit News, via Cars.com: If researchers at Tulane University have their way, old news could be a new fuel. The researchers have...
  • Recycling Newspapers into fuel

    As if you needed another reason to buy newspapers (sorry, cheap marketing plug there), there's now research that suggests they can be used for biofuels.   From Cars.com, via The Detroit News:   If researchers at Tulane University have their way,...
  • Nissan Leaf

    Nissan Leaf
    Nissan Leaf The Nissan Leaf is more than the first all-electric, battery-powered vehicle offered this century by a major manufacturer. It is also a vehicular Rorschach test, with onlookers seeing whatever they wish. For people who like the idea of...
  • Double or nothing!

    Double or nothing!
    Automakers will have to double their fleet-wide average fuel economy by 2025 if proposed federal rules take effect. Here’s how they’ll do it. By Jim Gorzelany CTW Features The White House and major automakers recently signed off on a plan...