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toyota yaris d Related Articles

Sultan of Johor spotted driving Toyota GR Yaris - likely first unit sold in Malaysia!

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Facelifted 2021 Toyota Yaris teased - Toyota Safety Sense, December launch, from RM 71k

Now, Toyota has set off another ticking timebomb by teasing the facelifted 2021 Toyota Yaris.

Vietnam-bound Toyota Yaris Cross trademarked, 2021 launch possible?

in Vietnam, with the Toyota Yaris Cross being one of them.Judging from the trademark filings, the Toyota

TNGA-based Toyota Yaris SUV rumoured to launch tomorrow

The new Toyota Yaris-based SUV was initially scheduled for a debut at the 2020 Geneva International Motor

Toyota pulls the plug on the Mazda 2-based Toyota Yaris in the US

Toyota has confirmed that the company will discontinue the Mazda 2-based Toyota Yaris in the US by this

How fuel efficient is the Toyota Yaris?

The 1.5-litre naturally aspirated heart of the 2019 Toyota Yaris is a familiar unit.

2020 Toyota GR Yaris teased, Malaysia debut soon?

in the near future, as Toyota Malaysia recently posted a lone photo of the 2020 Toyota GR Yaris on their

Toyota Yaris is Thailand’s best-selling B-segment hatchback for Oct 2020

is definitely heating up.Topping the B-segment hatchback sales chart for the month of October is the Toyota

Toyota announces new TNGA platform for next generation Vios and Yaris

Toyota’s small cars family will be next in line to benefit from Toyota’s much vaunted TNGA

UMW Toyota Motor makes final call for last few units of Toyota GR Yaris

Just like everywhere else in the world, the Toyota GR Yaris has received heaps of praises even here in

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New Toyota Yaris facelift launched in Thailand; ADAS, automatic LED Headlights

Behold the new 2020 Toyota Yaris facelift!

CVT in the 2020 Toyota GR Yaris, wait...what?

Prior to the model going on sale in Japan, Toyota has announced the full line-up of the 2020 Toyota GR

Malaysia to launch new Toyota model soon – 2021 Toyota GR Yaris or Toyota Vios GR Sport maybe?

the shared IMV-platform Toyota Hilux.Could it be the new updated Toyota Vios and Toyota Yaris then?

New 2021 Toyota Yaris Cross unveiled - TNGA-B, 1.5L NA & Hybrid

Toyota has just taken the covers off the new Yaris Cross, its latest B-segment SUV.The new Yaris Cross

2021 Toyota Yaris vs Honda Jazz - Ageing Jazz still worth buying?

Set to launch at the end of 2020, the facelifted Toyota Yaris is already generating tremendous interest

GR Yaris too expensive? Here's a cheaper, track-focused Toyota Yaris Cup Car

Over the past couple of weeks, the Toyota GR Yaris stole much of the Internet’s limelight and rightfully

Pros and Cons: Toyota Yaris – this over the Honda Jazz?

Fun fact: The Toyota Yaris shares the same engine as the Perodua Myvi 1.5L.

The Story You Don't Know About the Toyota Yaris

Today we look back at a few stories from the Toyota Yaris.The first generation of YarisThe first Yaris

In Brief: Toyota Yaris 2019 - A Welcomed Rival

(Toyota Yaris 2019 Model | Gallery)The Toyota Yaris 2019 is a B-segment hatchback, aimed squarely at

2021 Toyota Yaris Cross to make ASEAN debut in Singapore later this week

Malaysia is missing out), Singapore is set to be the first market in ASEAN to get the all-new 2021 Toyota

Toyota GR Yaris crowned 2021 UK Car of the Year

The Toyota GR Yaris is a hoot to drive.

New Toyota Yaris Ativ facelift (Malaysia’s Vios) launched! ADAS and Apple CarPlay

Toyota Motor Thailand has launched the new 2020 Toyota Yaris Ativ 1.2L facelift.

Review: 2019 Toyota Yaris – the best of both worlds in 1 interesting package

Yaris InteriorThe Toyota Yaris does not have the most stylish interior if compared to the likes of the

This is the cheaper Toyota GR Yaris that recond dealers will import to Malaysia next year

We first heard about the Toyota GR Yaris way back in December 2019, and since then pretty much nobody

Spyshot: All-new Toyota Yaris leaked ahead of debut, one face for all?

Well ahead of its official debut, spyshots depicting the next generation Toyota Yaris have surfaced on

2021 Toyota Yaris starts from RM70k, this or the City Hatchback?

The official prices of the 2021 Toyota Yaris are out and the prices are looking good.

The TNGA Toyota Yaris (and Yaris Cross) may not come to Malaysia. Here’s why

The recently-introduced TNGA-based Toyota Yaris Cross (and its Yaris hatchback sibling) has garnered

Thailand to launch 2021 Toyota GR Yaris - Malaysia to follow!

2020 Proton X50 is Malaysias hottest car, but the world could not be any more hyped about the 2021 Toyota

Leaked! Patent images of the Toyota Yaris facelift

Images of a black and white patent filing of a hatchback that looks like the Toyota Yaris has surfaced

The smaller Toyota GR Yaris costs more than a Civic Type R

The Toyota GR Yaris is not a cheap car by any means, as it is priced from JPY 3.96 million (~RM 148k)

Toyota Yaris January Used Car Offers

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toyota yaris d Related Car Images

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toyota yaris d Related Car Videos

  • Toyota Yaris D -Toyota Yaris II 1.4 D-4D 2008 | 90HP-190NM | POV TEST DRIVE, POV ACCELERATION, TOP SPEED | #DrivePOV

  • Toyota Yaris 1.4 D4-D (2004) - POV Drive

  • Тест Драйв Toyota Yaris 1.4D-4d. Идеальный Дизель Для Города

  • REMPLACEMENT EMBRAYAGE TOYOTA YARIS D4D

  • Reportage Vidéo : Dans La Peau D'une Cliente De Toyota Yaris

  • Toyota Auris 1.4 D Engine Oil And Oil Filter Replacement

  • Toyota Yaris D -Mise En Main Toyota Yaris Essence 2020

  • T O Y O T A Y A R I S

  • Toyota Yaris II *BEACH EDITION* 1.4 D-4D 2008 | 90HP-190NM | POV CITY DRIVE, POV REVIEW | #DrivePOV

  • Toyota Yaris D -Toyota Yaris II 1.4 D-4D (2010) - POV Drive

Toyota Yaris Related Cars

Toyota Yaris Competitor Cars

toyota yaris d Post Review

Life update: Today I purchased my first car, a 2019 Toyota Yaris! I want to thank my wonderful parents for helping me find a car that I’d be comfortable in and for helping me finance it. Excited to take this next step in my adult life and see where the roads take me. https://t.co/vvwuvbwTUg

#WRC D-1 #Marcus2Sweden : Toyota Yaris is waiting for the battle #RallySweden ➡️ https://t.co/QBxpDpxlhS https://t.co/aUArgheoVN

Driving the new Toyota Yaris Hybrid this week. Anything you’d like to know about it? https://t.co/FOUzLhFbRE

#TOYOTA YARIS 1.4 D-4D - 2016 - 91132 km. for more information visit https://t.co/cLnjf6LpYP https://t.co/cCzEcWZzAD

About to list my 2009 Toyota Yaris on DoneDeal for €3,500 – 143,000km, 2 owners, NCT until May, taxed until end March. Thought I'd see if anyone on Twitter is in the market for a new (old) car first... https://t.co/EsKwoQP9sq

I've been reading the reviews of the new Toyota Yaris GR and I definitely want!! If I could afford it it'd be at the top of the list which is crazy but the engineering that's went into it is seriously impressive ❤ https://t.co/PNU6XI8yDo

Today I try something I'm not used to draw: a #car I choose a #Toyota #yaris because I'd love to have one but shhhh #pixelart https://t.co/btxAUm0wKQ

Mud is expected in today stages, as the Toyota Yaris WRC cars of @SebOgier and Julien Ingrassia and @ElfynEvans and @scottmartinat using partial blockage of the rear fender vents at day 2 of @Rally_d_Italia #WRC #WRClive #WRCliveES #RallyItaly #RallyItaliaSardegna https://t.co/6X6r6BvA1q

@himimartin I’d like to add it’s a Toyota Yaris as well. https://t.co/DAXOdBbBNL

The family of missing Peter Geraty say they’re concerned for his welfare The 51-year-old was last seen at his home in Lucan, #Dublin at 5am today It’s understood he’s driving a green Toyota Yaris with a 99 D registration Gardaí have asked for the public’s help finding him https://t.co/rIaQBkBYfT

toyota yaris d Q&A Review

Why doesn't the Toyota Yaris sell well in India?

When Toyota entered India in 2000. They focused on MPV and D segment lines where other brands focused on hatchback & Sedan segment class and made strong presence on those segment. But Toyota arrived late in hatchback and sedan segment where others got strong presence on it. That's why they are struggling in those segments. In MPV, D segment and above Toyota vehicles are the clean winner. Eg: Even 15 year old qualis, has a better resale value. Coming to Yaris, city , verna and ciaz already dominated this segment. So it is tough to compete in this segment. In my opinion, city is the biggest challenge for yaris because if you see the other regions like APAC (city-vios) or in Middle East, (yaris - city) are the direct competitors. In terms of safety and long term reliability, resale value, these two are best and direct competitor.

Which car should you never buy used?

I will answer this differently. Used cars recommended in a given price range a) 2k - 4k USD Honda Civic Toyota Corolla Honda Fit Toyota Yaris Mitsubishi Mirage Kia Rio b) 4k - 8k USD Honda Accord Toyota Camry Mazda 3 Kia Rio c) 8k - 10k USD Honda Accord Toyota Camry Lexus ES Honda Civic Toyota Corolla Mazda CX3 Kia Rio Honda Fit d) 10k-15k USD Honda Accord Toyota Camry Mazda CX5 Honda CRV Toyota RAV4 Hyundai Sonata Subaru Crosstrek Toyota Prius Mazda MX 5 Subaru BRZ / Toyota 86 Lexus ES Lexus RX Mitsubishi Outlander PHEV

What makes Toyota Yaris so special?

Price of D segment sedan for a modified/safetyfied ( there is term like that , just ) B segment Sedan. This is what makes Yaris so special !!!!.

Can I get a fully-automatic car to upshift earlier? I was driving a Toyota Yaris (automatic) & it kept revving high long before changing gear. It was a pain accelerating to 100kph from stops. How do I upshift quicker (I’m usually used to manuals)?

I wrote the following in my ,answer to What burns more gas, accelerating as fast as possible to 60 mph (e.g. 10 seconds) or accelerating slowly (e.g. 30 seconds)?, (check it, there also a graph for a Toyota Yaris II D4D - but manual) With automatics, accelerating frankly in “D” somewhere around 2/3 engine load until the desired speed is attained should provide a good fuel economy, with upshifts at reasonably low revs. They are programmed with an hysteresis delaying upshifts (and downshifts too) to avoid ceaseless up and down shifts when the conditions remain borderline. With older 3 and 4-ratios automatics, it was possible to elude that hysteresis by slightly releasing the accelerator to force an upshift and then pressing the throttle more again as soon as the upshift had been done. But with 6 or more ratios it becomes difficult because the transmission will then immediately downshift 1 or 2 ratios when the throttle is depressed a little more. Diagram of upshifts and downshifts lines according to car speed and engine load In principle, an automatic transmission should shift at the most appropriate time so that fuel consumption is minimal for the requested power. But in order to avoid incessant shifts when the vehicle speed and the engine load are close to the ideal point for this shift, hysteresis is essential. That is, the shifts are delayed from the optimal to obtain a crossover range. For example, in the above graph, if the vehicle is traveling at 90 km/h in 6th with 30% engine load (in the area under the bold purple line), a downshift from 6th to 5th will only occur if the throttle is depressed until the engine is loaded at least 80%. If its load exceeds 94%, a downshift in 4th will even take place. For a shift back to 6th, the load will have to be reduced below 43%. Note: ,Avoid the “S” (for “Sport”) program. It keeps the engine at higher revs and provides no advantages, only the drawbacks of increased fuel consumption and noise. If we need engine braking or if we want to drive very fast on a winding road, it’s better to shift manually using the paddle shifters or main shifter.

Why aren’t Japanese cars popular in Europe?

They don’t do a good R&D on European tastes, or they don’t care much about tastes altogether. The result is angular, sci-fi space age cars, plasticky inside, with cockpits one can’t navigate instinctively. And such cars often look like they’ve been made for N. American market. Koreans on other hand, have both R&D and production in Europe for some models and they also hire European designers who worked in European car companies before. So, they specifically design cars for European market. The result is Toyota Yaris looking out of this world, in a bad way, while Hyundai i20 is a spot on design. Or Honda Civic on one hand and Kia Ceed on another. Both nations are renown for making durable, reliable cars, that break rarely, are easy to fix and parts are cheap and available. But on the other hand, they both fail in performance department - lifeless steering wheel feel, jerky gearshifts, poor engine choices, etc. But their buyers are more concerned about reliability and low cost I think.

What are some best sedan cars in India that you can suggest me in the price brackets of 10-15 lakhs? Can you also highlight pros and cons of these cars when compared with each other?

Between 10-15 lakhs, every company sells one sedan. Your options include: Honda City Maruti Ciaz Toyota Yaris Hyundai Verna Volkswagen Vento As you know, there is no car which can be termed as absolute best among them. Each car has it's merits and demerits. I shall be mentioning a few for each. Decide for yourself according to your need. Maruti Ciaz: ,Pros: a) . Superb mileage, esp in the mild hybrid one. b) Cheapest and lowest maintenance in the short term. c) Good resale value,. Cons: a) Body not sturdy b) Engine underpowered c) Interiors are OK but not great. 2. ,Honda City: ,Pros: a) Segment leader with great overall package. b) Excellent engine. c) Big boot. d) Good resale value Cons: a) Costly to maintain in long run b) Recent updates are not so exciting c) The newer model looks slightly claustrophobic with respect to the older city( subjective) . 3. Hyundai Verna: ,Pros: a) Most feature rich b) Superb interior c) 1.6 L petrol model adequately powered. Cons: a) Relatively smaller boot, b) Poor mileage of the petrol variants c) Higher maintenance. 4. Toyota Yaris: ,Pros a) Safest among the vehicles with 5 star NCAP & seven airbags as standard. b) Adequately spaced c) Excellent front & back seat comfort d) Durable & low maintenence in the long run. e) Superb and efficient city car with much refined 1.5 L engine. Cons: a) Interior somewhat ordinary b) Higher priced c) Less features than Maruti & Hyundai D) Only petrol variant available. 5. VW Vento: ,Pros a) Superbly built b) Fun to drive c) Excellent overall performance d) Superb safety features with 5 star NCAP rating e) DSG automatic variant available. Cons: a) Costly to own and maintain b) Exterior is unimpressive c) Sales figures are poor d) Being a performance car, more chances of parts failure in the long run. My two Cents,: If mileage and cheap ownership is your primary goal, go for ciaz. If you wish to shell out more but can't compromise on safety and performance, Vento should be your choice. If you wish to have a long term peace of mind with superb comfort and safety features look for Yaris. If you wish to drive a tested all rounder, choose between City and Verna.

Why don’t English speakers pronounce clearly the word "would"?

Stressing auxiliary verbs can change the meaning or implication of a sentence. Like many “grammar” words would has both a stressed and unstressed form and is usually contracted, e.g. If I had loads of money, I’d buy a Ferrari ,- the usual form in conversation, with the unstressed form reduced to /d/. If I had loads of money, I would buy a Ferrari ,- this has more stress on the “would” and is a more emphatic assertion. For example, it suggests that you are trying to remove any doubt in the listener’s mind that you really would do that, e.g. “I don’t believe you’d ever get a Ferrari, even if you had the money. You’re more of a Toyota Yaris kind of person”. “If I had the money, I WOULD get a Ferrari”. English is heavily stress timed so normally only the more important content words are stressed and the function words that go between them are “squashed” to maintain the rhythm. Since English has a relatively inflexible word order, stress - indicated by loudness and changes in pitch - is the main way to convey emphasis in speech. In writing, we often have to resort to i,talics, to show this. EFor these reasons, even words that aren’t contracted lke “can” or “the” have unstressed forms that are differentiated by pronunciation, e.g. can /cæn/ (stressed) versus /cən/ (unstressed) the /ðɪː/ (stressed) versus /ðə/ (unstressed) Because these words are normally unstressed, stressing them is a deliberate communicative act by the speaker when they want to emphasise something. I teach Spanish speaking students and, Spanish being a syllable timed language with much flatter intonation and no schwa sound, they tend to use the stressed forms all the time with little indication of sentence level stress in their speech, even at higher levels. In extreme cases, it actually makes listening to some individuals very tiring - your brain is always trying to pick out the emphasised words so you can build up a mental reprsentation of the sentence and understand what the speaker is getting at. Without clear differentiations between stressed/unstressed words, this is much harder. Some learners, think that using contractions or unstressed forms is somehow “bad” English because they sound less “clear” but this is basically because they don’t understand how sentence-stress functions in English (to be fair this is often not given much emphasis in classes). In reality it’s the opposite - “good” speakers don’t pronounce words like “would” clearly and when they do, it’s for a reason.

What is the most fuel efficient car you have ever driven?

It was a Suzuki Baleno. I drove it all week. Wow the MPG on this thing is incredible. I’ve driven 150 miles and the fuel gauge has only gone down one bar. 50 miles later still one bar used. It then conked out. The fuel gauge was broken :D Non Joke answer. A VVT auto box 1.8 litre Toyota Yaris. I was going to Hilbaldstow to sky dive. I drove it like a granny on the motorway at 45mph. It gave me 63MPG (UK gallons 4.54 litres).

What burns more gas, accelerating as fast as possible to 60 mph (e.g. 10 seconds) or accelerating slowly (e.g. 30 seconds)?

In addition to the many rightful answers saying that the best fuel economy is attained by accelerating at high engine load (near full throttle), but at low revs in order to be able to up-shift to higher gears as soon as possible, here are some graphs showing it. The above one is for a Toyota Yaris II D4D. The red lines show the way to obtain maximum acceleration, such as in racing or to clock the lowest possible time up to a given speed. The aim is to keep the engine as near as possible to its max power revs. Launch from rest is done at engine max torque by slipping the clutch — or the wheels if possible, but unlikely with this Yaris — up to about 16 km/h. Upshifts are performed around 4500 rpm — from 1st to 2nd at 40 km/h, 2nd to 3th at 74 km/h, etc. The green lines show how to accelerate frankly but in an fuel economical way, between 2/3 engine load and full engine load, aka 2/3 to full throttle. Up-shift to 2nd is done as soon as possible at about 16 km/h, and the engine is somewhat accelerated simultaneously along the vehicle throughout the gearshifts. (This is more important to save fuel on a loaded heavy truck with 12 or 16 gears because you don’t want to waste energy in letting the crankgear and flywheel slow down and re-accelerate it too much several times). Below is the BSFC map of a Mercedes 350 CGI. You want to stay in the green areas for the lowest specific fuel consumption and the sweet spot for this specific but typical gasoline engine is 235 g/kW.h between 1900 rpm and 2700 rpm at 75% load. If we accelerate slowly at very low engine load, the fuel consumption is in the red areas at more than 320 g/kW.h. And below is the BSFC map of a VW Golf VI 2.0 TDI. The hyperbolas of various colors are the iso-power lines. For example, if 40 hp (light blue line) are requested, they’ll be obtained with the best fuel efficiency between 1300 rpm and 1800 rpm at about 215 g/kW.h. Great fuel efficiency, but it might be somewhat altered now after the reprogramming due to the emissions scandal! Moe Incanto and Peter David Hill have posted the nice BSFC map for a 1.9 liter Saturn, also with iso-power hyperbolas. UPDATE: automatic transmissions The above is mostly for manual transmissions and I forgot to write about automatics. With them, accelerating frankly in “D” somewhere around 2/3 engine load until the desired speed is attained should provide a good fuel economy, with upshifts at reasonably low revs. They are programmed with an hysteresis delaying upshifts (and downshifts too) to avoid ceaseless up and down shifts when the conditions remain borderline. With older 3 and 4-ratios automatics, it was possible to elude that hysteresis by slightly releasing the accelerator to force an upshift and then pressing the throttle more again as soon as the upshift had been done. But with 6 or more ratios it becomes difficult because the transmission will then immediately downshift 1 or 2 ratios when the throttle is depressed a little more again. In principle, an automatic transmission should shift at the most appropriate time so that the consumption is minimal for the requested power. But in order to avoid incessant shifts when the vehicle speed and the engine load are close to the ideal point for this shift, hysteresis is essential. That is, the shifts are delayed from the optimal to obtain a crossover range. For example, in the above graph, if the vehicle is traveling at 90 km/h in 6th with 30% engine load (in the area under the bold purple line), a downshift from 6th to 5th will only occur if the throttle is depressed until the engine is loaded at least 80%. If its load exceeds 94%, a downshift in 4th will even take place. For a shift back to 6th, the load will have to be reduced below 43%. Note: ,Avoid the “S” (for “Sport”) program. It keeps the engine at higher revs and provides no advantages, only the drawbacks of increased fuel consumption and noise. If we need engine braking or if we want to drive very fast on a winding road, it’s better to shift manually using the paddle shifters or main shifter.

  • Is Toyota Yaris available in Steering Tilt?

    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.

  • Does Toyota Yaris has Collision Warning?

    No, Toyota Yaris doesn't have Collision Warning.

  • How much is the Toyota Yaris?

    The 2021 Toyota Yaris has three variants:

    1.5 J (AT) - RM 73,000
    1.5 E (AT) - RM 82,500
    1.5 G (AT) - RM 87,000  

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