Sporty cars are great.
But the sportiest cars aren’t always the best cars, especially when it comes to fuel efficiency and emissions.
That’s why we’re going to explore what makes these cars so damn good and why we think you should buy them.
We’ll also take a look at the latest fuel efficiency data, why you should be buying one and how to get the most out of your car.
Fuel economy If you’re not the sort of person who drives for the thrill of it, you may not have noticed that petrol and diesel cars have been running a lot better than their petrol equivalents over the last five years.
While petrol vehicles have been getting a boost in fuel economy in recent years, they have always been the fuel of choice for many people in Australia.
That all changed last year when the Federal Government announced the introduction of new tax incentives for fuel economy.
Fuel efficiency was a priority for the government and in the 2016 budget, it announced an $11.5 billion package to support fuel efficiency gains across the industry.
The changes mean that fuel economy gains across all classes of vehicles will rise by about 12 per cent by 2025, according to the Government.
The increase in fuel efficiency will translate into a saving of $7,500 a year on average.
The best fuel economy cars You may have noticed over the years that a lot of cars have gone up in fuel value.
There have been a few examples of this, but the most popular fuel economy models in the market are the sport models, like the Mercedes-Benz SLS AMG and Porsche Cayenne, the BMW 7 Series and the Audi TT RS.
The most common car you will see in the Top 20 for fuel efficiency is the Ford Fiesta ST.
While this model is not as efficient as the other models in this list, it’s a good performer when it’s paired with a good engine.
The Fiesta ST will score 10.9kg/km in our testing (assuming a full tank of gas) and it is also the most fuel efficient of the two cars we tested.
It will score 7.4kg/ km on the highway and 6.6kg/ in the city.
The safest cars If you want a car that will last a lifetime, the safest cars are the most common.
The SLS and Cayenne are the only two cars in our Top 20 that can be driven safely without causing damage.
They are both rated at 10.5 and 9.6km/h respectively on the NHTSA’s National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA NHTAS) and National Highway Vehicle Safety Standards (NVSS).
The Ford Fiesta RS is rated at 7.1km/ h and the Mitsubishi Outlander GT-S is rated 10.6kph.
The Toyota Corolla will only give you a few miles on a full charge but it will last you 10.8km.
The cheapest petrol cars The cheapest car in our test is the Hyundai i30.
It’s a nice car, but it costs more than the other cars we are testing.
The Hyundai i90i is rated for 10.7km/, while the Mitsuba S2000 is rated with 10.2km/ and the Nissan Juke is rated as 9.9km/.
The Mercedes-AMG GLC 350 will only cost you $19,000 but it’s the only one we are currently testing.
It is rated 9.7kph on the freeway and 8.9kph in the town.
The worst petrol cars There are plenty of cars that are considered “bad” in the eyes of the law.
The Ford Fusion S can run at 0-62mph in 3.7 seconds and the Mazda MX-5 Miata will be able to run at just over 100mph, even on the slowest roads.
But even the worst of the worst petrol vehicles can be very useful.
The Nissan Murano S can hit 60mph in 4.6 seconds and you can do it in just under 12 seconds.
It also has a fuel economy rating of 7.7kg/k and is rated to deliver up to 40km/hr.
The Mitsubishis XJRX is the only car in this year’s Top 20 with a fuel efficiency rating of less than 10.3kg/l. It can be bought in the US for $26,995 and in Australia for $29,995.
But we think that the Mitsubs Miata, S2000 and Fiesta RS are worth it for their fuel efficiency.
The latest fuel economy data The latest figures on fuel efficiency from the NHE SSA show that the average petrol car has improved its fuel economy by 7.5 per cent in the last six years.
In fact, the average gas car has gone up by only 1.1 per cent over the same period. The reason