Prior to the model going on sale in Japan, Toyota has announced the full line-up of the 2020 Toyota GR
The Toyota Yaris nameplate isn’t exactly new in Malaysia, as it was first introduced here back
The new Toyota Yaris-based SUV was initially scheduled for a debut at the 2020 Geneva International Motor
Just like everywhere else in the world, the Toyota GR Yaris has received heaps of praises even here in
in Vietnam, with the Toyota Yaris Cross being one of them.Judging from the trademark filings, the Toyota
Toyota has confirmed that the company will discontinue the Mazda 2-based Toyota Yaris in the US by this
the shared IMV-platform Toyota Hilux.Could it be the new updated Toyota Vios and Toyota Yaris then?
Images of a black and white patent filing of a hatchback that looks like the Toyota Yaris has surfaced
Malaysia is missing out), Singapore is set to be the first market in ASEAN to get the all-new 2021 Toyota
is definitely heating up.Topping the B-segment hatchback sales chart for the month of October is the Toyota
been in that situation before when we have to stop at the side of the road because your engine was overheating
(Toyota Yaris 2019 Model | Gallery)The Toyota Yaris 2019 is a B-segment hatchback, aimed squarely at
Toyota Motor Thailand has launched the new 2020 Toyota Yaris Ativ 1.2L facelift.
So much so, that city cars by Nissan, Honda, and Toyota mainly use CVTs.Common fears regarding CVT are
The 1.5-litre naturally aspirated heart of the 2019 Toyota Yaris is a familiar unit.
The recently-introduced TNGA-based Toyota Yaris Cross (and its Yaris hatchback sibling) has garnered
Now, Toyota has set off another ticking timebomb by teasing the facelifted 2021 Toyota Yaris.
Fun fact: The Toyota Yaris shares the same engine as the Perodua Myvi 1.5L.
Behold the new 2020 Toyota Yaris facelift!
Today we look back at a few stories from the Toyota Yaris.The first generation of YarisThe first Yaris
The official prices of the 2021 Toyota Yaris are out and the prices are looking good.
Toyota has just taken the covers off the new Yaris Cross, its latest B-segment SUV.The new Yaris Cross
Set to launch at the end of 2020, the facelifted Toyota Yaris is already generating tremendous interest
Well ahead of its official debut, spyshots depicting the next generation Toyota Yaris have surfaced on
Over the past couple of weeks, the Toyota GR Yaris stole much of the Internet’s limelight and rightfully
in the near future, as Toyota Malaysia recently posted a lone photo of the 2020 Toyota GR Yaris on their
The Toyota GR Yaris is not a cheap car by any means, as it is priced from JPY 3.96 million (~RM 148k)
Yaris InteriorThe Toyota Yaris does not have the most stylish interior if compared to the likes of the
Within Toyota’s model line-up for Japan, the two B-segment Toyota Yaris Cross and Toyota Raize
The Toyota GR Yaris is a hoot to drive.
ALL’S COOL AT TOYOTA – YARIS CLEAR OF MEXICO OVERHEATING ISSUES 🌡️ #WRC @TGR_WRC https://t.co/ZPhDt6zC8F
Toyota Yaris | toyota yaris is overheating?: Statistics : Posted by nicotin • on Mon Jan 23, 2012 6:56 pm • Repl... http://t.co/pl7T6J1h
Coolant attack, 👊 #toyota #yaris #toyotayaris #1nzfe #coolantleak #coolantproblems #overheating… https://t.co/lnxVum4chD
Toyota Yaris | Re: toyota yaris is overheating?: Statistics : Posted by tanmay • on Wed Jan 25, 2012 10:38 pm • ... http://t.co/yR9US9cJ
@musaxv @meister_kwame You think you can have 400million dollars and live “lowkey” driving an overheating Toyota Yaris wearing fruit of the loom t shirt ??
http://htxt.it/YRoR Question. Asked on May 19, 2011. 2004 Toyota Yaris with 0 miles. 2004 Toyota Yaris overheating? i have a 2004 t... *
If your transmission fluid is deep red or brown, your ,transmission fluid is old and most likely causing extra damage within your transmission,. If it is dark brown, that is a sign you have burnt transmission fluid from overheating. You should also check for any particles within your transmission fluid. SO replace it AS SOON AS POSSIBLE!!!!
I’m having this issue with my 2008 Toyota yaris that I recently bought used. When I brought the car home, I realized the horn didn’t work. I put a new fuse in, and the horn started blaring for about 10 seconds, then stopped by itself (maybe because of overheating???). I feel like I’ve tried everything. Replaced the relay, checked the wiring, looked under the airbag compartment on the steering wheel. Everything looks fine. Another thing I should mention is that when I put the fuse in, I hear the relay click (which I don’t think it should be unless the horn is pressed). However, when I press the horn, I hear it click again. Got any ideas?
Short answer: No. Long answer, it will not take the commuter market by storm. First, it is small, it only holds a single person. What if you have to pick up kids from school? Take the dog to the veterinarian? Take a fruit platter to your office party? You can do none of these things in the Solo. For just $100 more you can buy a Toyota Yaris that seats 4 and has small trunk area that can expand by dropping the rear seats and gets 36 mpg highway. Only if you are rich enough to afford a uni-tasker that is essentially a $15,000 electric skateboard with a rain cover, you might as well pony up an extra $14,000 for a Nissan Leaf with capacity for 4 people and double the range. In addition, reverse trikes are notorious for having poor performance in icy conditions due to only having a single rear drive wheel. Also top speed is ESTIMATED to be 82 mph, not very useful on highways with 75 mph limits as you will be redlining it which most electric vehicles will shut down after a few minutes due to overheating; a big issue if you commute more than 5 miles, you will probably be doing a significant amount of highway travel. Battery warranty is only 5 years compared with Tesla’s 8 years or 100,000 miles. The market for this vehicle is the same as those for Smart Cars or maybe Mini Coopers, a very small niche that has little effect on the overall vehicle market.
Toyota - kind of boring for me. We’ve owned 2 Toyotas; a 2007 Solara and 2006 Yaris. The Solara was the wife’s car, I thought it was boring but she liked it. They held up pretty well and we didn’t have any major issues. The Yaris is still going strong (well as strong as a Yaris ever goes). Mazda - I’ve owned 2 Mazdas, a 1986 626 manual and 2009 Mazda6 6-speed manual. I liked them both. The 626 overheated at about 85,000 miles and needed a head job. The Mazda6 I drove until I got tired of the manual trans. It was running good with about 77,000 miles when I sold it, no major work other than an exhaust manifold bolt that broke. It’s still running as far as I know. It was a fun car and there are things I miss about it. Subaru - 2015 Subaru Legacy Limited 3.6 with all the options (CVT). 2017 Forester XT with all the options (CVT). 2008 Impreza base (auto). Legacy build quality is very good. It hasn’t had any issues for the 4 years we’ve owned it other than the windshields seem to be more fragile than other cars. Forester build quality is very good. I absolutely love the thing but it does have the turbo and every other bell and whistle. 2008 Impreza - meh… build quality was mediocre at best. I did like driving it in snow though. The newer Subaru’s seem to be better quality than the 2008 models. Nissan - rented one this year, it sucked. No power, transmission iffy, cruise control was awful. Test drove a couple other models in the last few years; not impressed. Bottom line: If I was buying for myself I’d probably go with a Mazda CX5 turbo. If the turbo had been available when I was looking I’d likely chosen it over the Forester. The Mazdas handle well and are fun to drive. Second choice would be a Subaru Forester turbo, also fun.
The most expensive thing most Americans own, after their house, is their car. On average, Americans spend 5% of their income on purchasing a car. Another 5% goes towards ongoing maintenance and insurance costs. But not every car costs the same to keep it running. And different cars have varying risks of leaving their drivers suddenly immobilized. At YourMechanic, we have a massive dataset of the make and model of the cars we have serviced and the type of maintenance done. We decided to use our data to understand which cars break down the most and have the highest maintenance costs. We also looked into which types of maintenance are most common to certain cars. First, we looked at which major brands cost the most to maintain over the first 10 years of a car’s life. We grouped all years of all models by brand to compute their median cost by brand. In order to estimate annual maintenance costs, we found the amount spent on every two oil changes (as oil changes are generally done every six months). Which Car Brands Cost the Most to Maintain? Based on estimates of total car maintenance over 10 years Rank Car Brand Cost 1 BMW $17,800 2 Mercedes-Benz $12,900 3 Cadillac $12,500 4 Volvo $12,500 5 Audi $12,400 6 Saturn $12,400 7 Mercury $12,000 8 Pontiac $11,800 9 Chrysler $10,600 10 Dodge $10,600 11 Acura $9,800 12 Infiniti $9,300 13 Ford $9,100 14 Kia $8,800 15 Land Rover $8,800 16 Chevrolet $8,800 17 Buick $8,600 18 Jeep $8,300 19 Subaru $8,200 20 Hyundai $8,200 21 GMC $7,800 22 Volkswagen $7,800 23 Nissan $7,600 24 Mazda $7,500 25 Mini $7,500 26 Mitsubishi $7,400 27 Honda $7,200 28 Lexus $7,000 29 Scion $6,400 30 Toyota $5,500 Luxury imports from Germany, such as BMW and Mercedes-Benz, along with domestic luxury brand Cadillac, are the most expensive. A Toyota is about $10,000 less expensive over 10 years, just in terms of maintenance. Toyota is by far the most economical manufacturer. Scion and Lexus, the second and third most inexpensive brands, are both Toyota subsidiaries. Together, all three are 10% below the median cost. Most domestic brands, like Ford and Dodge, are in the middle of the pack. While luxury cars call for the most expensive maintenance, many budget vehicles rank relatively high. Kia, an entry-level brand, surprises with maintenance costs 1.3 times the median. In this case, sticker prices don't represent maintenance costs. Knowing the relative maintenance costs of brands can be informative, but it’s also important to consider how car costs change with age. This chart looks at the median annual cost of maintenance across all brands. Maintenance costs increase as the car ages. A stable, consistent increase of $150 per year in costs exists for years 1 through 10. After that, there is a distinct jump between 11 and 12 years of age. After age 13, costs plateau around $2,000 per year. This is likely because people disown their cars if maintenance costs are higher than their cars’ worth. Even within brands, not all cars are created equal. How do specific models compare directly to one another? We drilled down by splitting up all cars by model to look at 10 year maintenance costs. Which Car Models Cost the Most to Maintain? Based on total car maintenance costs over 10 years Rank Car Brand Cost 1 Chrysler Sebring $17,100 2 BMW 328i $15,600 3 Nissan Murano $14,700 4 Mercedes-Benz E350 $14,700 5 Chevrolet Cobalt $14,500 6 Dodge Grand Caravan $14,500 7 Dodge Ram 1500 $13,300 8 Audi A4 Quattro $12,800 9 Mazda 6 $12,700 10 Subaru Forester $12,200 11 Acura TL $12,100 12 Nissan Maxima $12,000 13 Chrysler 300 $12,000 14 Ford Mustang $11,900 15 Audi A4 $11,800 16 Volkswagen Passat $11,600 17 Ford Focus $11,600 18 Chevrolet Impala $11,500 19 Honda Pilot $11,200 20 Mini Cooper $11,200 The 20 priciest car models in term of maintenance cost all require, at a minimum, a staggering $11,000 to maintain over 10 years. These estimates include expensive one-off costs, like a transmission rebuild, that skew the mean higher. According to our data, Chrysler's Sebring is the most expensive car to maintain, which is likely one of the reasons why Chrysler revamped it in 2010. German imports (such as BMW’s 328i and Mercedes-Benz’ E350) along with many manufacturers’ luxury or full-sized models (such as the Audi A4 Quattro) are quite expensive as well. Now we know which cars are money pits. So which vehicles are a thrifty, reliable choice? Which Car Models Have the Lowest Maintenance Cost? Based on total car maintenance costs over 10 years Rank Car Brand Cost 1 Toyota Prius $4,300 2 Kia Soul $4,700 3 Toyota Camry $5,200 4 Honda Fit $5,500 5 Toyota Tacoma $5,800 6 Toyota Corolla $5,800 7 Nissan Versa $5,900 8 Toyota Yaris $6,100 9 Scion xB $6,300 10 Kia Optima $6,400 11 Lexus IS250 $6,500 12 Nissan Rogue $6,500 13 Toyota Highlander $6,600 14 Honda Civic $6,600 15 Honda Accord $6,600 16 Volkswagen Jetta $6,800 17 Lexus RX350 $6,900 18 Ford Fusion $7,000 19 Nissan Sentra $7,200 20 Subaru Impreza $7,500 Toyota and other Asian imports are the least expensive cars to maintain, with the Prius living up to its well-known reputation for reliability. Along with many Toyota models, Kia’s Soul and Honda’s Fit hold close to Prius’s low-cost lead. Toyota’s Tacoma and Highlander are also on the low-cost leaderboard, even though the list is dominated by compact and mid-sized sedans. Toyota completely avoids the the most expensive models list. So what, specifically, makes some brands more expensive than others? Some brands have a higher incidence of routine maintenance. But some cars tend to have the same problems time and again. We looked at which brands have maintenance requirements that occur unusually often for that particular brand. For each brand and issue, we compared the frequency to the median across all the cars we serviced. Unusually Common Car Issues Based on issues found by YourMechanic and compared to the median car Car Brand Car Issue Issue Frequency Mercury Fuel pump replacement 28x Chrysler Exhaust gas recirculation/EGR valve replacement 24x Infiniti Camshaft position sensor replacement 21x Cadillac Intake manifold gasket replacement 19x Jaguar Check Engine Light is on inspection 19x Pontiac Intake manifold gasket replacement 19x Dodge Exhaust gas recirculation/EGR valve replacement 19x Plymouth Not starting inspection 19x Honda Valve clearance adjustment 18x BMW Window regulator replacement 18x Ford PCV valve hose replacement 18x BMW Idler pulley replacement 18x Chrysler Overheating inspection 17x Saturn Wheel bearing replacement 17x Oldsmobile Not starting inspection 17x Mitsubishi Timing belt replacement 17x BMW Drive belt tensioner replacement 16x Chrysler Camshaft position sensor replacement 16x Jaguar Battery service 16x Cadillac Leaking coolant 16x Jeep Crankshaft position sensor replacement 15x Chrysler Engine mount replacement 15x Mercedes-Benz Crankshaft position sensor 15x Mercury is the brand that suffered most chronically from a design flaw. In this case, Mercury cars most frequently had fuel pump issues (Mercury was discontinued by parent company Ford in 2011). We can see some issues cross from brand to brand within the same manufacturer. For example, Dodge and Chrysler, which are both part of the Fiat Chrysler Automobiles (FCA) conglomerate, can’t seem to get their exhaust gas recirculation (EGR) valves working correctly. Their EGRs need to be fixed at roughly 20 times the national median rate. But there’s one problem customers care more about than any other: which cars will simply refuse to start? We answer this question in the below chart, which limits the comparison to cars 10 years old or less. Car Brands Most Likely Not to Start Based on service by YourMechanic and compared to the median model Rank Car Brand Frequency of Car Not Starting 1 Hummer 9x 2 Mercury 6x 3 Chrysler 6x 4 Saturn 5x 5 Dodge 5x 6 Mitsubishi 4x 7 BMW 4x 8 Suzuki 4x 9 Pontiac 4x 10 Buick 4x 11 Land Rover 3x 12 Mercedes-Benz 3x 13 Chevrolet 3x 14 Jeep 3x 15 Ford 3x 16 GMC 3x 17 Acura 3x 18 Cadillac 2x 19 Scion 2x 20 Lincoln 2x 21 Nissan 2x 22 Mazda 2x 23 Volvo 2x 24 Infiniti 2x 25 Kia 2x Although this could be a reflection of some owners’ diligence just as much as the cars' build quality, the results of this list are quite damning: three of the top five brands were discontinued in the last several years. In addition to the now-defunct brands, the premium segment (such as Mercedes-Benz, Land Rover, and BMW) is represented in this list. Notably absent are many of the brands from the least expensive list: Toyota, Honda, and Hyundai. But the brand doesn’t reveal everything about a car. We dove into the particular models that don’t start with the greatest frequency. Car Models Most Likely Not to Start Based on service by YourMechanic and compared to the median model Rank Car Model Frequency of Car Not Starting 1 Hyundai Tiburon 26x 2 Dodge Caravan 26x 3 Ford F-250 Super Duty 21x 4 Ford Taurus 19x 5 Chrysler PT Cruiser 18x 6 Cadillac DTS 17x 7 Hummer H3 11x 8 Nissan Titan 10x 9 Chrysler Sebring 10x 10 Dodge Ram 1500 10x 11 BMW 325i 9x 12 Mitsubishi Eclipse 9x 13 Dodge Charger 8x 14 Chevrolet Aveo 8x 15 Chevrolet Cobalt 7x 16 Mazda MX-5 Miata 7x 17 Mercedes-Benz ML350 6x 18 Chevrolet HHR 6x 19 Mitsubishi Galant 6x 20 Volvo S40 6x 21 BMW X3 6x 22 Pontiac G6 6x 23 Dodge Caliber 6x 24 Nissan Pathfinder 6x 25 Saturn Ion 6x The worst cars failed to start 26 times as often as the median, perhaps explaining why some of these models got the axe: the Hyundai Tiburon, Hummer H3, and Chrysler Sebring (all in the top 10) were discontinued. Some premium models make it into the shameful list as well, including BMWs and several Mercedes-Benz models. For as long as cars have existed, Americans have debated car ownership and the questions of cost and reliability. This data reveals which companies live up to their reputation for reliability (Toyota), which brands sacrifice reliability for prestige (BMW and Mercedes-Benz), and which models deserved to be discontinued (the Hummer 3). Still, car maintenance is about much more than the median cost. Factors such as how well a car is maintained, how often it is driven, where it is driven, and how it is driven all affect maintenance costs. Your mileage may vary. Source: ,The Most and Least Expensive Cars to Maintain | YourMechanic Advice
Well, they’re both the most successful for very different reasons. But also some of the same. The short answer is they’re both very innovative, they both hit their target market perfectly. I lived in Germany, and I’m a VW/Audi master tech so I can shed some light. Toyota is very innovative in process improvement. If you’ve ever heard of lean, 6 sigma, or just in time manufacturing, Toyota invented them all. My wife is in the dental insurance industry and THEY use 6 sigma processes, which Toyota came up with. Basically Toyota realized that in their factory there was redundancy and waste. The tracked everything and analyzed it and realized that people wasted a lot of time walking back and forth to get certain things for their job. So Toyota decided to move everything the assembly workers need to within as close to the worker as possible, within arms reach if they can. That could be as simple as making sure that trash cans were at every station so they didn’t have to walk 20 feet to one. They also aimed to get the factory down to ZERO waste, as in they don’t even have garbage cans anymore, it all gets recycled. Another really HUGE thing they figured out, is that in a typical factory, the parts to build a the cars get shipped in to their shipping department, where they had to be sorted and then put on shelves in inventory. Or, for example the metal for machinists to make parts would come in weeks in advance and have to be sorted, and stored. That means that they had a bunch of employees whose sole job was to put things on a shelf, just to take it back off again. So they came up with just in time manufacturing. In a just in time manufacturing environment, the goal with EVERYTHING is “handle it once”. This means they order things, and have them delivered right before they’re used. So it comes into the factory and gets delivered directly to the workers station who needs it. This means less employees, it means less downtime while the assembly line waits for parts to be pulled, just to find out the warehouse can’t find it because it got put in the wrong spot. Because it’s getting handled two or more times, you’re doubling or tripling the risk of things getting broken, forklift accidents happening, and shrinkage, which is the theft of product. Here’s a fun video to lighten the mood lol. They also concentrated on buying machines that were the right size for the job and not bigger so that machining setup between parts could be done quick (as a machinist, I’ve had a job where the setup between parts took an entire 10 hr shift and then some to change out the plates where the parts are held. We were making the titanium ribs for the Boeing 777…50k dollars per part! Making the machines no bigger than needed saved cost as well. Toyota doesn’t really build GREAT cars. I’ve had a lot of experience with them in my days as a mechanic. They do run FOREVER, and they’re cheap to fix, and unlike German cars, any shop in the world can fix them easily without being a specialist. However, they burn and leak shit tons of oil normally, when I worked at Jiffy Lube at 16 years old, we had a ton of Toyota customers, because Jiffy Lube offers free oil top ups with any oil change. We had guys with Toyotas that had close to 300k miles, and would stop by every other day to get a quart or two of oil, but it kept running. Toyota makes cheap, economy cars for the masses that get good fuel mileage, and are reliable. With the exception of the Supra, they don’t really have any performance models. They DID use to have the AE86 Corolla, and they have the FRS now which has a Subaru motor with a Toyota body I believe. However, for their “performance” car, it’s pretty weak. I drove down to LA to see my Army buddy in my brand new 2013 VW Sportwagen TDI 6 speed, my car was faster AND handled pretty close to as well as the FRS did. In my opinion some of the suspensions Toyota puts on their cars in America should be illegal. I rented a Yaris once, and was just going the speed the offramp told me to go, 30 or something, and there was so much body roll I almost wrecked the car. And then people go put their 16 year old daughter in it, who doesn’t know how to drive, and she’s in a car with unpredictable handling. An 02 VW Jetta 2.0 with 130k miles on the stock shocks will outhandle many new Toyotas. It’s pathetic. And the performance VW models like even the Jetta GLI will destroy all Toyotas. But that’s not what they do, they build cheap reliable cars for people who, in my opinion, don’t enjoy driving as a past time, don’t know about cars, and view their vehicle as merely transportation, rather than a hobby as VW owners do. As proof, Toyota tried to market the Scion brand to younger people interested in sporty cars, basically the 18 to 26 range. The brand was a failure, and lasted only 10 years…Why? Because people who know about cars and want a fun car wouldn’t consider a Toyota. The caveat to that is that there ARE turbo kits for the FRS and Subaru BRZ that make them haul ass, and they’re rear wheel drive and close to a 50/50 weight distribution. But if you can’t afford to do that it’s worthless, Toyota also makes trucks for business, and pickups, which are quality vehicles. Now, VW on the other hand has done it through building relationships with their customers. ,VWVortex, which is an enthusiast site was once the largest car website in the World. The Beetle was like the first car on Earth capable of going 60 mph for an extended period of time without overheating due to being aircooled. Hitler worked with Ferdinand Porsche and designed much of the Beetle including some initial sketches of it, as well as demanding it got 40 mpg, was affordable to the avg German family, could seat 4, and could drive 60 forever without overheating. He intended to have a 24 hour race at Nurnburgring, but WW2 interrupted that, and Ferdinand Porsche fled Germany. The VW plant transitioned to making war vehicles like the 4wd Kubelwagen, which looked like the VW Thing. Allieds bombed the hell out of it, but after the war a British officer realized it would be instrumental in rebuilding their economy and made sure the Beetle went into production. The Beetle surpassed the model T for most vehicles sold ever, and that was beat by the VW Golf later and now has changed to like the Civic or something. Anyway, VW makes sure to sponsor car shows, and nearly every model of car they’ve made since going watercooled has been offered in a performance model that was faster than nearly all other cars besides mustangs and camaros, corvettes, and dodge hemis. The parts are highly interchangeable making them easy to modify, and that interchangeability is what has made them so profitable. VW went to a modular design 5 or 10 years ago that allows them to build every model they make on the same unibody…but you’d never know it from looking. Unlike some other companies, when there’s a safety issue, VW issues a recall BEFORE they get sued. There have been times when they have been sued over things like oil leaks, or burning oil, but they’d never pull a Toyota and wait until they’re sued for unintended acceleration. They were probably right that it wasn’t vehicles just taking off on their own while the customer was on the brakes, their pedal assemblies were just designed poorly and allowed people to accidentally hit the throttle while they hit the brake. Now take VW and Audi, whose motto is Truth in Engineering. Our cars, if you hit the brake pedal, even if you hit the throttle, the engine will cut all power and go to idle. VW and Audi are often 15 to 20 years ahead of the rest of the manufacturers. Take gasoline direct injection, all the manufacturers were trying to perfect if for a decade or so, and VW beat them all. Direct injection is a game changer because it allows you to run a far leaner mixture while cruising, because it isn’t pulled in with the air and compressed, so there’s not physically enough time for the engine to detonate. They also were first to market with the DSG automatic transmission. Most automatic transmissions use a drum with alternating friction and steel disks, and the valve body then presses these disks together as it changes gears. They look fragile right? They are, most autos don’t last 200k miles. The DSG is a manual transmission with dual wet clutches like a motorcycle has for a clutch. So, unlike the autos other brands have, it’s very reliable, and it can shift faster than any human can. I still don’t think they’re as fun, and they can’t anticipate when you need to push the throttle and speed up to avoid an accident so downshifting is weird. This technology is so important that Porsche petitioned the government to allow a company to own more than 50% of VW and Audi for the first time in history. Prior to that the government owned 51%. They did it for the trans, and they did it by shortselling stock, which means borrowing stock betting that your own company will do better than the other, and you can then take over them in a hostile takeover. It failed spectacularly due to VWs new technology, and the guy that masterminded that plan jumped in front of a train and killed himself. Take the braking system as well, VW and Audi (and BMW) have used the ABS system to brake the wheel that loses traction in order to send power to the other side which HAS traction, then when that side loses traction it pulses that brake. Effectively it creates a limited slip differential. This has been around since 1998, and Ford is JUST NOW advertising it this year. That’s why this Touareg is able to drag this truck like nothing. They’re VERY safe as well, for example I know of no other brand that has pyrotechnic seatbelts that go off in an accident to remove all the slack from the belt so you don’t fly toward the airbag. And they use a pressure sensor in the passenger seat to detect if it’s an adult or child and deploy airbags accordingly. I’ve seen an Audi S4 that wrecked at close to 50 mph into a tree and the guy walked away without a scratch. And they’re really nice. I had a base model 99 A6 wagon that had heated REAR seats, you won’t even see that now in a car under 40 or so thousand. People complain they have electrical issues, but it’s mostly people who shouldn’t be fixing their own cars. I own 3 German cars over 200k miles and they have no lights. They’re easy to make fast because many are turbo, I tune cars, and I can make a 180 hp 1.8t put down close to 300 at the crank with no other mods. Watch the video below if you’d like. And you can take a 1.8t and unlike a Honda which uses different engines and trans for each motor, you can bolt a 1.8t from a 2003 VW right to your trans in your 77 rabbit, it even has the holes for the motor mount on the block. They’re like legos.
Try this site where you can compare quotes: //cheapinsurancequotes1.info/index.html?src=compare// RELATED How much is it to rent a car per day in costa rica w/the necessary insurance [of course-4 wheel drive]? How much is it to rent a car per day in costa rica w/the necessary insurance [of course-4 wheel drive]? How much will my insurance payment increase because of my speeding ticket? To begin with, I was going 111mph in a 60mph zone. It was dumb and stupid, I know. Normally I would pay just $125 every 6 months for car insurance but now I’m wondering how much it will increase. And by paying I mean I would give the money to my dad because the car is under his name. I use the car everyday to go to work but it’s under my father’s name. I am not registered in any insurance of any car my dad owns. I am only 17 by the way and i ll turn 18 in a month. The ticket is considered an infraction and will cost $603. I will send them a check so I won’t have to go to court. Any idea of to what may happen next, like my insurance rate?” Lowest possible car insurance? I am going on a trip out of the country for 4 months, and my car will be parked in my parent’s driveway with a cover over it the entire time. How can I find the LOWEST possible car insurance for these months? I called Progressive and the guy was a total salesman with me, saying, Oh you need vandalism insurance, oh and you can’t have vandalism insurance without collision insurance, so before I knew it, my quote was up to $120 a month. That’s barely lower than the insurance I have now! How can I just get the bare minimum, state-required insurance? I live in Nevada, by the way, if that helps.” Should I call my insurance company? Last fall I hit a raccoon really hard and it ruined my front spoiler and my radiator, the damage was under my deductable so I decided to just buy the parts on my own. Since I don’t drive the car in the winter I parked the car over the winter I decided to just put the car into storage and buy the parts in the spring, so I bought the parts, installed them and now I found out that my motor is ruined from the car overheating after I hit the raccoon. and its going to cost a ton of money to get everything fixed on this car. Would I be able to claim something like this even though it happened 6 months ago?” Temporary car insurance for under 21s? I want to take out temporary car insurance in the UK, who will do this for someone who is under 21? Thanks” Cheapest car insurance companies for 18 year old female? Cheapest car insurance companies for 18 year old female? Car accident claim to insurance company? a car rear-ended me one night. after i made a claim to his insurance company, his insurance company said that they will deny my claim because that guy was also rear-ended and he was dragged into my car. i did not see any car rear-ending the car behind me. when i told that insurance company that your customer might be lying to you, and i asked them if they are going to go for his words. then that insurance company told me that, wouldn’t your insurance company do that for you. what should i do in this case? any help is appreciated. thanks” State Health Insurance? Other than Mass, are there any other states that provide free/cheap health insurance?” What’s the best way to get car insurance for a new driver? I’m buying my first car soon, probably a Hyundai Accent, Toyota Yaris or possibly a Ford Focus. The vehicle will be used and I only have my G2 (since Dec. 2011). I’m over …show more” How much does short term disability insurance cost? what are the premiums, if you have short term disability insurance on your own, to supplement an employer’s plan or just to help out with bills if you’re termporarily disabled?”
People will think you are a gear-head if you think about old Ferraris, much less aspire to own one. Whether that’s good or bad depends on whether you can afford it, what condition its in, whether you need to put in money and time to make it work, whether you have the money and time whether you have the additional money and time you’ll discover you need once you get started fixing up an old car whether you can live with the imperfections any old car forces on its owner whether it will make you happy the second week you own it, and every time you drive it. If you like working on old cars, or paying other people to work on them, and you’ll be excited each time something gets fixed or at least the real cause is figured out, an old Ferrari might be a perfect car for you. Or a perfect “fun” car. If you enjoy driving it, with about a backpack of personal luggage and, at most, one other person with you. If you want to drive fast on a racing track, an old Ferrari isn’t as good a choice as something cheaper to own and built more recently. Rear wheel drive is popular for fast cars, so a 4 wheel drive Subaru or Audi, a Mustang, Honda 2000, Nissan 370, Porsche Boxter or Toyota MR-2 / Spyder. A Lotus, BMW 1 or 3 series, the original Tesla roadster, A Dodge Charger (Plymouth ‘Cuda) or a Camaro are reasonable choices. A Toyota Supra, Chevy Corvette, Dodge Viper, Porsche Turbo, GT3 or GT4 or BMW 4,5 or 6 series, are unreasonable choices But could be very entertaining. I’ve only seen one Miata race, on a track, and it was about 20% slower than my VW Corrado or a 5.0 Mustang, but it might have been the driver rather than the car. But plenty of front-wheel-drive VWs, Fords, Hondas, etc. are fun to drive and make excellent track cars. Toyotas in my price range (Corollas, Yaris’) don’t particularly want to “dance” when driving, but VWs Golfs do, and some of the Hondas Civic’s I’ve driven. You might find an old “creampuff” that’s spent most if its life in storage because the owner only drove it for pleasure and wasn’t around all that much. My brother and his wife bought a VW Beetle like that, 25 years old, 70,000 real miles. Original paint. Original interior. Some rust, some repaired damage, some rubber and plastic bits aged-out or worn-out. They decided to have the rust fixed professionally and the whole car repainted in the original color so it was all the same, everywhere. So first they stripped verything off the painted body, inspecting and ordering replacement parts. Removed engine, interior, fuel and brake systems wiring, glass, seals, gaskets between fenders and body, bumpers, etc. When the body came back, perfect, mostly body color, some semi-gloss black, they put the car together just like the factory did in 1969. It smelled and felt just like the brand new 1969 models I’d seen in a showroom, back then. But doing this wasn’t cheap, and with a 25 year old car, its nice to know the flexable brake hoses and master cylinder are new, fuel hoses, brake shoes, engine grounding wire, etc. etc. are all new. Note that in a VW Beetle, they’d picked a car both cheap and plentiful, so that parts were easy to find. That won’t be true for a Ferrari. Alternately, you could do like I did with my old VW-Porsche 914, which I never disassembled, and only spent about twice what I expected to, fixing this and that as they made themselves known. When I bought it, for $2850, it needed a paint job and about $5000 in new parts, starting with a rebuilt transmission. When I sold it, it still needed all those things. And I’d spent about $5000 to replace a front suspension strut, had a 4 wheel allignment dramaticly improving drivability, bought and installed all-new rear-view mirrors in the center and on both sides, replaced the tail-light boxes which leaked water into the trunk, had a factory mistake in the back edge of the back trunk lid fixed, replaced the $300 rubber seal around the doors AND the removable roof, discovered the real cause of the window leaks when the new seal didn’t fix it, replaced the leather-wrapped steering wheel with disintegrating laces, installed new heater control cables and heater control boxes and hot air tubing, had the rusted parts of the right side chassis rail repaired with new metal, bought a new battery tray and had it welded in to replace the original, which had rusted out. Replaced a leaking pushrod tube. Replaced a set of points that welded when the condensor failed. Replaced the front wheel bearings and brake master cylinder. Then had intermittant rough running diagnosed to a two-piece cam follower which had become semi-hydraulic, which a shop replaced. Rebuilt the right side front marker and the replaced nylon bits that the external door latches used to operate the stuff inside the door. and bought, for only $600, including shipping, a replacement set of the alloy wheels (Pedrinis) that the car had been equipped with oringinaly. The original wheels had been replaced by steel at the wreck when the original blue paint was redone with brown or when the brown was redone with red. Who paints a sports car Hershey Bar Wrapper Brown? And when everything else was as good as it would ever be, I drove over to Santa Cruz for a day at the coast, and it rewarded me by overheating and vapor-locking the electrical pump to the fuel injection system when I parked for 5 minutes and then tried to restart it. Relocating the pump was strongly recommended by the owner community, but I hadn’t done it yet. I walked around for an hour along the coast, and it cooled off and worked again. But instead of a sunset drive up highway 1 and coming home via La Honda, or maybe being stranded for hours on the side of the road, I went back the way I’d come, while it was still daylight, and where I could catch a ride to a phone booth if I needed one. I was buying so many parts, and paying for mechanic and body-shop time, that my monthly transportation line went down by over 50% when I sold it, for less than I’d paid, originally, and bought a brand new VW Corrado VR-6 to replace it. If you find a wrecked Ferrari 228 V-8 that’s missing some of it’s US required emissions control stuff, you might buy it for 3500 or 10000, you might even be able to start the engine, but in California, at least, you won’t be able to register it until it passes a smog test, which is why passing the smog test is something the state requires the seller to be responsible for. Except that a wrecked one, without all the pieces, raises the elasticity of the market. One reason the price is low is that the seller is not going to get the smog test to pass for you. That reduces the sales price. One quick sanity test: Find out what a working, no leaks, example of the make and model you are looking at, costs. Today’s market price. Full retail for a good one. If you can get it from a dealer who offers a warranty, even better. That’s your baseline price. Write down the difference between the cost of that working car from someone who can put a warranty on it and the one you’re loooking at. Consider that it could easily cost *TWICE* the difference to fix-up a car in poor condition to match one in good condition.
Yes, Toyota Yaris is available in Steering Tilt. The available Steering Tilt variants are: 2019 Toyota Yaris 1.5E, 2019 Toyota Yaris 1.5G, 2019 Toyota Yaris 1.5J.
Yes, Toyota Yaris is available in Seat Features(Rear). The available Seat Features(Rear) variants are: 2019 Toyota Yaris 1.5E, 2019 Toyota Yaris 1.5G, 2019 Toyota Yaris 1.5J.
Here are the Fuel Economy and variants of Toyota Yaris:
|Variants||2019 Toyota Yaris 1.5G|
|Fuel Economy||5.8 L/ 100 km|