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toyota yaris yellow Post Review

Toyota #Yaris Yellow Edition launched - styled and equipped to please https://t.co/UMclPOuPuB https://t.co/yf6ShEKBBL

Wow! 😮 This is the colour to have this summer! New Toyota Yaris Yellow Edition Bi-tone: 👇 https://t.co/h6i6fL3hHA https://t.co/kAsYQzwPFk

It’s time to get set for Summer with the Toyota Yaris Yellow Edition Bi-tone! https://t.co/UAkD289rHt https://t.co/Ei6GFtSSsp

Too much??? 😂😂 when your cars in for work and they match your courtesy car to your company colours! @ToyotaBolton @rrg_group think I might have to get a yellow car!! @shoutnetwork #courtesycar #toyota #yaris https://t.co/FP32FJlplx

Summer is here with the Toyota Yaris Yellow Edition Bi-tone. https://t.co/bMFqwTcVyp https://t.co/soXzbRlNqQ

BOLO High jacking 5H00 and took white Toyota Yaris ZVK413GP full of sign writing Affordable Cars in yellow and black from 101 Kritzinger street Brakpan https://t.co/Rqalf9Hd8y

The new #Toyota Yaris Yellow Bi-Tone has landed in Knaresborough. It certainly brightened up our weekend in spite of the rain! ☔💛 https://t.co/iy36FfrYcd

Let's paint the town yellow when @KeralaBlasters take on @GironaFC in the Toyota Yaris LaLiga World! Click to buy tickets: https://t.co/9OFbPrKVhp: https://t.co/yYyTyvWuvt Paytm: https://t.co/204MF0BAKq #KeralaBlasters #ToyotaYarisLaligaWorld #KBFC #MCFC #GIR https://t.co/OkmvMagPUP

Toyota Yaris Yellow Edition brightens up new Yaris range https://t.co/8UECPWfgvk https://t.co/ebX3NbAwva

Yellow Jolt Toyota Yaris 3-Door Liftback https://t.co/2DSGztyYfO

toyota yaris yellow Q&A Review

How often is it the case that an electric vehicle has a worse impact on the environment than a gas powered car because of power plant efficiency, resistance of power lines, and so on?

It completely depends on how ‘green’ the electricity is, whether electric cars are environmentally friendly. In most countries, the electricity is mostly produced from fossil fuels. Even in Germany, where they are very busy building windmills and solar farms, they are still heavily dependent on fossil fuels. (It doesn’t help that they are also removing nuclear…) The German ADAC has had a lot of research done, and has some very nice comparisons between different fuels, and the CO2 impact. This includes everything, so also production of the fuel, and production of the car. Especially the last is important, as the battery production of electric cars has a huge CO2 impact. Legend for the figures below: Blue = CO2 production and recycling Yellow = Production/delivery fuel Green = Production/delivery electricity Orange = Direct emission. (i.e. from fuel consumption) For the electric and plug-in hybrid, there are two indications. One for the current electricity production in Germany, and one where the electricity is considering to be 100% from green sources, such as wind and solar. Here is the result for ,small cars,: (Mazda 2, Mitsubish Space Star, Toyota Yaris, BMW i3) What you immediately see is that the production of electric cars has a higher CO2 impact than regular cars (blue bars). However, with the small batteries in these cars, the impact is limited… it basically offsets the production and delivery of fuel to the gas station (yellow bars). So effectively, the CO2 impact then really depends on actual fuel/electricity consumption. (orange, green bars) Clearly, for the ,current ,electricity production in Germany, there is very little benefit to the environment to use electric cars. Between 5% and 10% improvement vs. the regular cars. However, in the ideal situation, where all electricity is CO2 neutral, then it has only 40% emission compared to regular cars. Here is the result for ,small medium cars,: (Mazda 3, VW Golf, Mercedes B, Dacia Logan, Toyota Prius, Hyundai Ioniq). More or less the same story. The reason why the electric car does so much better here, is that the Hyundai IONIQ has a fantastic low energy consumption of only 14,7 kWh/100km, vs. the more common 17,4 kWh of the BMW i3. This is not typical, so use this as a best case scenario. The benefits are significant, but not spectacular. It is nowhere near the 50% that so many here claim… It is about 15 to 25% better when compared to diesel and gasoline. Which is good, but not stellar… A normal hybrid Prius is getting very close, and a plug-in hybrid Prius is just as good. (also two very good hybrids! ) Again, the more green the electricity becomes, the better it gets. When we get to a state of 100% green electricity, we are indeed looking at about 60% less CO2 consumption. NB: This is the ideal case… We are not anywhere near this. However,, ,things look very different for the ,larger cars., (Audi A6, BMW 5, VW Touareg, ,Tesla S, X,) While bigger cars obviously have a bigger CO2 impact in production and recycling, the impact is relatively small. Not so for the electric cars with long range batteries… The CO2 impact of the production is huge. That huge range of the Tesla comes at a price! The result is that ,the electric car is currently actually producing more CO2 than a diesel!, And about the same as a regular gasoline… Oops.. How is this possible? Look at that huge blue bar… that’s mostly production of the batteries. On top of that, those things are large and heavy, and the Tesla thus has a rather large electricity consumption of 24,0 kWh/100 km. The CO2 impact of the production of the large batteries of the Tesla car is so large, that you don’t compensate that with the relatively minor reduced CO2 impact of running that car., Not with the current state of electricity production... And even in the ideal case, where the electricity if 100% green, the reduction is ‘only’ 35% compared to diesel… That’s about half as good as the ideal case for the smaller range IONIQ…. While the current large range electric cars make them more feasible to use, the CO2 impact of the battery production at the moment completely offsets the potential reduction of running the car… Source: ,Ökobilanz gängiger Antriebstechniken, (In German… ) Conclusion… With the current state of electricity production being mostly from fossil fuels, the case for electric vehicles isn’t so clear cut. In many cases, the benefit is minor, or even non-existent. However, when energy production becomes greener, then they clearly can have large benefits.

I am considering buying the new 2020 Toyota Yaris, but are there any alternatives to Toyota Safety Sense, which is my main reason for buying it?

If Safety Sense is your main reason for buying the Yaris, I would reconsider the purchase. I have a 2016 Toyota Yaris with safety sense, and in my eyes this system is probably the only design flaw in the whole car. It basically relies on a camera, mounted in a small compartment which is glued against the wind screen from the interior side, just above the rear mirror. Safety Sense allegedly is able to warn you from upcoming collisions, and if you do not react, it slams the brake. The dealer said to me that it can avoid frontal collisions up to a speed of 25 mph, if everything runs perfectly. You can disable the system for a ride, but it will be activated again when you start the car again. When it is cold and wet outsides, I encountered problems with the system several times: When the windscreen gets foggy, the fog also makes the part of the screen go blind where the camera is located. So the camera can’t see, safety sense is deactivated and an annoying flashing yellow light in the speedometer drives you nuts. You cannot remove the fog manually, because you cannot reach into the compartment with a piece of cloth:-( I have seen tests with systems like safety sense, and they all performed quite mediocre. I would not rely on this stuff for one second.

Does a 2008 Toyota Yaris car make a beeping sound when the maintenance light comes on?

Varies by model and make. Usually it does not make a chime but alerts you by simply lighting a check engine light in your instrument cluster (mostly yellow in color).

Should I consider a hybrid car? Toyota warranty covers their batteries up to 150k miles and it gives great MPG, but everyone advises me against buying one.

People usually have a strange behaviour when it comes to cars. They take their own purchase decision as a standard and advocate against any other purchase decisions which are possible. So, everybody who has bought a Ford F150 will never advise you to buy a subcompact. I bought a Toyota Yaris Hybrid half a year ago, and I am very pleased with it. I will try to figure out where this car excels beyond or below expectations. First, reliability: Whenever somebody thinks of buying a solution which isn’t mainstream, friends of the ordinary like to spread fears: “It may break down because it is soo complex”. Most people who say that about a Toyota Hybrid think that a Hybrid has a full gas drivetrain with all its shortcomings and flaws, and a complete electric drivetrain on top. Toyta Hybrids are not made that way. The gas and the electric part are so virtuously merged into another that the result is not only as reliable as a conventional gas car - it is even more reliable. My best friend bought a Prius because he wanted the most reliable car in its class. And he has not been disappointed. Second, the oh so scary battery: The Hybrid battery in my car weights 31 kilograms, has a lifespan of at least 250,000 miles and costs some 2,500 USD when I have it replaced at a certified Toyota dealer. But imagine that the battery dies when the car is 15 years old and is 250,000 miles old? Will I put a new battery in it? probably not. There are specialists who repair damaged batteries, you can also buy an used battery from an salvaged car. The Hybrid battery of a Toyota typically lives as long as an engine or a gearbox - usually it is lifelong. Most people who consider buying a Hybrid think of it as a solution with shortcomings in order to achieve the one single goal: save gas. I think this puts the Toyota Hybrid concept in a wrong perspective. The concept is the combination of three factors: maximal ease of use, maximal reliability and minimal fuel consumption. Maximal ease of use shows in details like this: If you get in the car and you switch on the powertrain (you do not start the engine, you switch on the powertrain), the car is fully operational at once. Lights are running, everything is working, air condition is running - even if the engine stands still. The engine will start in the very moment when it is needed. Engine start and cutoff are made in a way that you hardly notice it. When you are gliding along the street effortlessly, suddenly a yellow light in the speedometer may get on - that means that the gas engine has stopped running, because the car does not need it at the moment. Maximal ease of use also shows in the user interface: A normal PRND automatic gear lever, an accelerator pedal, a brake pedal, that’s it. No shifting, no learning how to handle everything. Therer are a few tricks about how to leverage the full potential of the Hybrid drive, but you can also just ignore them and just drive. If you stop in a traffic jam, the engine will stop and be quiet. And if you creep forward in the congested road, the engine will stay off, even when the car rolls forward. Maximal reliability shows in details like this: The gas engine does not need a starter or an alternator, the transmission has less than ten movable parts, it does not need a clutch or a torque converter. The engine comes without any belt. The transmission behaves like a CVT, but without its disadvantages. The battery is a NiMH-type which is very robust. Toyota has built more than ten million Hybrid cars by now. Fuel consumption is nice, but it is not the main concern. My Toyota is a small 4 door hatchback with 101 hp. It has an overall mileage of about 47 mpg, this includes operation of the A/C and fast stretches on the Autobahn. In fact, a Toyota Hybrid is most economical in dense city traffic, where normal cars get thirsty. On the other hand, 47 mpg is not a revolution, but 47 mpg in an easy to drive, affordable car is nice. There is one drawback of the Toyota Hybrid system. These cars are NOT sporty. They treat you to a gliding, calm drivestyle - not necessarily slow, but gliding. My Toyota has a maximum speed of about 100 mph, and it needs 11.5 seconds from 0 to 60. Both is sufficient, but you do not feel attracted to always push the car to the max. Somebofy has called Toyotas not cars, but appliances, that is well put. If you are looking for a sporty driving machine, a Toyota Hybrid may be the wrong car for you. If you want a car which takes stress off you, then it may be the right choice.

Do you slow down when you see a yellow light, or do you try to rush through it?

Depends on how far I am, and what car I’m in. I’ve driven many vehicles, a GMC Sierra, 07–11 Mazda3’s, Toyota Yaris IA, 01–09 Ford Explorers, Dodge Journey, Honda Accord, Jeep renegade, and Ford Fusion. With all these cars the torque is extremely low, it’s higher with the trucks and SUV’s but those vehicles are heavy so that extra torque isn’t used for excess acceleration. However I’ve also drive 06–12 mustang, Honda CBR500r, Honda Civic SI, 11 Camaro, and a 13 challenger. These cars and one bike, have a great deal of excessive torque probably more than all the previously listen vehicles, they are made for accelerating and being quick. If I’m in any of those vehicles, I will run the yellow within reason because I know a small blip of the throttle will beat the light. However if I’m in any of the vehicles I first spoke about, I’m going to sit on the brakes, those cars aren’t meant for accelerating and I’d be the same idiot who passes sports cars in their POS box on the highway doing 90mph driving their $@&T box like a sports car.

What pros and cons does your car have?

I bought a 2016 Toyota Yaris Hybrid in October 2019: I would like to reduce the pros and cons to things which came out unexpected. Okay, the pros: The car has some very nice gizmos, I more or less love all of them: Keyless entry, 2 zone air condition, nice digital radio, back view camera and so on. It has an rear view mirror which automatically gets dark to avoid glare, this works perfectly. The automatic high beam switch works also very nice. The hybrid powertrain works very smoothly, the car is very easy to handle. The electric drive is awesome. The handsfree phone interface works flawlessly. The car offers more room than expected. Now the cons: The fuel consumption is low, but it is higher than expected The fuel tank could be bigger. Maximum range is about 350 miles The steering wheel is adjustable, but not as much as I would like it to be. The buttons on the steering wheel lack an illumination. Some other buttons are placed on places where you cannot see them. The interior illumination is a little bit dim. The big screen of the radio cannot be switched off, even when the radio is off The car lacks some more space to store small things like your sunglasses The car does not have much of an ordinary “engine brake”. If you take your foot off the accelerator, the car does not recuperate very much. In order to activate the regenerative breaking, you have to push the brake pedal. I’d like to have an one-pedal mode. The only thing I would rate as real design flaw so far: The car has an emegency braking assitant. It is based on a camera and is able to avoid frontal collisons at speeds up to 25 mph. This camera is located in a small compartment behind the windscreen near the rear view mirror. Sometines the glass in this compartment becomes foggy, then the camera can’t see - and a yellow alert light flashes in the speedometer. I do not have found a way to defog this window when necessary. Conclusion: Great car!

What would cause a 2012 Toyota Yaris to need an oil change every month and apparently have lousy gas mileage at 10 miles per gallon?

Assuming the check engine light passes the bulb test at startup and is not active when the engine is running: I would check to make sure you are not on metric units and mistaking KmLt for MPG. If that is not the error. I would have to suggest you shut the engine off when you are not driving the car. Another problem could be: starting the car so the HVAC system gets the interior nice for a 2 mile commute. Doing that in my Cady yields about 6.5 MPG driving a little under 1 mile to work. (been there done that. Steering wheel is cold in Yellow Knife Canada.) Finaly. The Yaris is around 100 Hp. That means you can consume up to 30 gallons per hr. 10 miles to the gallon when you are driving 1/4 mile at a time is about right. Stop complaining about the gas milage, or stop drag racing the car.

Is it okay to safely cross a double yellow line to give bicyclists more room on the road?

“Is it okay to safely cross a double yellow line to give bicyclists more room on the road?” That rule is decided at the state level. I have a YouTuber aquaintance that lives in Ohio. He has cited a number of times on his cycling videos the Ohio statute that allows drivers to cross the double yellow to safely pass cyclists. Many drivers don't follow this rule, and they yell at him for existing, but he knows they are allowed to and doesn't hesitate to help others understand. Often times, drivers are simply unaware that they can cross the lines. However, in the state of Nevada where I live, it is not legal to cross the double yellow to pass cyclists. Instead, drivers must wait until it is safe to pass, meaning either the road becomes wide enough for the car and bike to safely share the lane with plenty of room for both, or the cyclist pulls over and lets the motorists pass. We call this maneuver a “turn out,” and cyclists in Nevada are required to safely turn out when the queue behind them is greater than 5 motor vehicles. In both states (and in most states), it is legal for cyclists to ride in the center of the lane when the lane is not wide enough to safely be shared. This requires a lot more room than most people think. Since space is a safety concern for cyclists, they are often told to ride at least three feet away from the edge of the road. A cyclist is generally 2 to 3 feet wide, and they need three feet of passing room from a car. A Toyota Yaris is about 5.5 feet wide. Add that all up, and you have 13.5 to 14.5 feet. So even the standard 12′ lane is really not quite safe to share. A cyclist in the middle of the lane, or using the whole lane, sort of forces drivers to completely change lanes when passing. In some states, drivers can cross the double yellow, and in others, they must wait for a safe opportunity to pass.

  • Is Toyota Yaris available in Airbag Disable Function?

    No, Toyota Yaris isn't available in Airbag Disable Function.

  • Tell me the Lighting of Toyota Yaris.

    The Lighting of the Toyota Yaris are as follow:

    Variants2019 Toyota Yaris 1.5E2019 Toyota Yaris 1.5G2019 Toyota Yaris 1.5J
    HeadlampsHalogen ProjectorHalogen ProjectorHalogen Projector
    TaillampsLED CombinationLED CombinationNormal Bulb
    Daytime Running LightsYYY
    Front FoglampsYY
    Rear FoglampsYYY
    Interior LightingMap Lights, Cupholder Lights and Footwell LightsMap Lights, Cupholder Lights and Footwell LightsMap Lights, Cupholder Lights and Footwell Lights
    Auto HeadlampsYYY
  • Is Toyota Yaris available in Interior Lighting?

    Yes, Toyota Yaris is available in Interior Lighting. The available Interior Lighting variants are: 2019 Toyota Yaris 1.5E, 2019 Toyota Yaris 1.5G, 2019 Toyota Yaris 1.5J.