2018 Toyota YARiS L CVT Championship Limited Edition Interior and Exterior Overview

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2018 TOYOTA YARIS - Interior Exterior

2018 TOYOTA YARIS - Interior Exterior The European-market Toyota Yaris has always been a bit more contemporary than its American sibling. But that changes with the introduction of the 2018 Yaris. There are some big changes outside. There's a whole new front end with a new grille, new headlights and chrome accents. The SE model will add piano black touches for a bit more sportiness, as well as 16-inch alloy wheels. Out back, there's a new rear bumper and horizontal taillights to help emphasize its width. Toyota's turned to tech to bring creature comfort upgrades to the Yaris. The base L and LE trims pick up the same sporty gauges as the SE grade. They've got an LCD display that shows the temperature, fuel economy figures and an eco driving indicator.. Read more https://www.cnet.com/roadshow/auto/2018-toyota-yaris/preview/ TOYOTA YARIS 2018 - Exterior Interior videos New Toyota Yaris 2017 / 2018 / 2019 New TOYOTA YARIS 2018 - photos / pictures / pics / images 2018 TOYOTA YARIS Exterior 2018 TOYOTA YARIS Interior New Cars 2017 / 2018 / 2019

2018 Toyota YARiS L Champion Edition Interior and Exterior Overview

The 2018 Toyota Yaris is two cars: a fun-to-drive sedan called the "iA," and a hatchback relic that's hard to recommend. Four doors=four thumbs up. Low cost doesn't need to be low rent. Some versions of the 2018 Toyota Yaris prove as much. The 2018 Yaris could be one of those options, depending on the model. Why model? Because the Yaris is one name for two cars—the hatchback Yaris, and the unrelated sedan called the Yaris iA. Both fall closer to the affordable end of Toyota’s lineup, but while the Yaris feels like it’s built to a price, the Yaris iA feels like a good value. This year’s news is a restyled front bumper and rear end on hatchback models. It’s an incremental improvement for that helps the small hatchback gain a point for style, but we’re not convinced many people will know the difference. The Yaris iA stands pat for another year with no changes. The Yaris iA was designed and is built by Mazda and sold in other parts of the world as a Mazda 2. Hatchback versions generally offer more versatility than their sedan counterparts, but the iA sedan vaults its counterpart with a better drive for similar money. The Yaris hatchback is offered in L, LE, and SE trims, with three or five doors, and the Yaris iA is available in a single trim. Both cars are powered by 1.5-liter inline-4 engines married to a range of transmissions. Their spec sheets might look the same, but the hatch’s engine is made by Toyota, while the sedan’s is a wholly different engine made by Mazda. The hatchback offers a 5-speed manual and an ancient 4-speed automatic. The sedan is offered with a 6-speed manual or 6-speed automatic. Both offer touchscreens for infotainment (6.1 inches in the hatchback and 7.0 inches in the sedan) although neither support Apple CarPlay or Android Auto. We have a few problems with the Yaris, but its standard safety systems aren’t among those issues. The Yaris and Yaris iA are equipped with a suite of advanced safety features that includes lane departure warning and a low-speed automatic emergency braking system. The sedan has earned top “Good” scores by the IIHS, but the hatchback is saddled with a worrying “Marginal” rating for small-overlap frontal impact safety. Credit where it’s due: At least, the 2018 Toyota Yaris is trying to look better. The 2018 Toyota Yaris gets new front and rear bumpers this year, but spotting the changes requires our glasses and thinkers. The Yaris iA sedan hasn’t changed, but that’s not necessarily a bad thing. Among small cars, the Yaris iA does little to distinguish itself. It doesn’t hide its Mazda roots well—the Toyota Yaris iA is sold as a Mazda 2 in many other parts of the world—and aside from its nose, it’d be hard to find any Toyota corporate influence in the sheet metal. It’s a tidy design with some interesting character lines running across the doors. The Yaris hatchback gets most of its new moves from the Toyota Prius, especially the point front bumper, which is strange inspiration. The rest of the car is fairly slab-sided, but five-door models won’t lose a point based on effort. It’s trying at least. Inside both, the cabins are relatively plain and uninteresting. We weren’t fans of the center-instrument oddities of older Yaris models, which was thankfully broomed for a more intuitive layout. The Yaris iA’s cockpit features rounded vents and an upright infotainment screen mounted atop the dash. It looks somewhat aftermarket, but it’s hard to begrudge the budget roots for a car that starts at less than $16,000. he Toyota Yaris iA is reasonably fun to drive. The hatchback? Not so much. All Yarises aren’t created equal. One is a throwback to the days of less-than-glorious economy cars, while the other is the epitome of cheap, but cheerful. Both Yaris and Yaris iA are powered by 1.5-liter inline-4 engines that make 106 horsepower, but confusingly aren’t related at all. As you might have figured out by now, the iA’s engine is a Mazda unit, while the hatchback’s was designed by Toyota.

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Toyota Yaris Hybrid 2017 Interior and Exterior

Toyota sells two distinctly different versions of the Yaris. If you want a sedan choose the Yaris iA, which is designed, engineered, tuned, and assembled by Mazda in Japan. If you want a hatchback choose the Yaris, which is not a Mazda whatsoever and is built in France. After the addition of an active safety technology suite last year, the Toyota Yaris gets an exterior makeover and some interior upgrades for 2018. The subcompact hatchback, available with 3 or 5 doors, is still an entry-level vehicle, but these steady steps forward ensure it’s a competitive one.

2017 Toyota Yaris iA 1.5 L 4-Cylinder Review

THE GOOD: Decent Fuel Economy, Fun to Drive Nature, Well Equipped for the Money THE BAD: Tight Rear Legroom, No Optional Powertrains, Engine Feels Underpowered at Times Like Us on Facebook! https://www.facebook.com/pages/Camerons-Car-Reviews/349462695066112?ref=hl Follow Us on Instagram: cameronscarreviews Snapchat: camscarreviews Camerons Car Reviews Score: 4.5/5 Powertrain Options: 1.5 L 4-Cylinder with a 6-Speed Manual or Automatic FWD Engine & Performance BASE ENGINE SIZE 1.5 L BASE ENGINE TYPE Gas CAM TYPE Double overhead cam (DOHC) CYLINDERS Inline 4 HORSEPOWER 106 hp @ 6000 rpm TORQUE 103 ft-lbs. @ 4000 rpm TURNING CIRCLE 32.2 ft. VALVES 16 Weights and Capacities CURB WEIGHT 2416 lbs. EPA INTERIOR VOLUME 99.4 cu.ft. CARGO CAPACITY, ALL SEATS IN PLACE 13.5 cu.ft. Fuel EPA MILEAGE EST. (CTY/HWY) 32/40 mpg FUEL TANK CAPACITY 11.6 gal. ENGINE TYPE Gas FUEL TYPE Regular unleaded RANGE IN MILES (CTY/HWY) 371.2/464.0 mi. Competitors: Ford Fiesta, Nissan Versa, Chevrolet Sonic

The 2018 Toyota Yaris is two cars: a fun-to-drive sedan called the "iA," and a hatchback relic that's hard to recommend. Four doors=four thumbs up.
Low cost doesn't need to be low rent. Some versions of the 2018 Toyota Yaris prove as much.

The 2018 Yaris could be one of those options, depending on the model. Why model? Because the Yaris is one name for two cars—the hatchback Yaris, and the unrelated sedan called the Yaris iA.

Both fall closer to the affordable end of Toyota’s lineup, but while the Yaris feels like it’s built to a price, the Yaris iA feels like a good value.
This year’s news is a restyled front bumper and rear end on hatchback models. It’s an incremental improvement for that helps the small hatchback gain a point for style, but we’re not convinced many people will know the difference.

The Yaris iA stands pat for another year with no changes. The Yaris iA was designed and is built by Mazda and sold in other parts of the world as a Mazda 2.

Hatchback versions generally offer more versatility than their sedan counterparts, but the iA sedan vaults its counterpart with a better drive for similar money.

The Yaris hatchback is offered in L, LE, and SE trims, with three or five doors, and the Yaris iA is available in a single trim.

Both cars are powered by 1.5-liter inline-4 engines married to a range of transmissions. Their spec sheets might look the same, but the hatch’s engine is made by Toyota, while the sedan’s is a wholly different engine made by Mazda. The hatchback offers a 5-speed manual and an ancient 4-speed automatic. The sedan is offered with a 6-speed manual or 6-speed automatic.

Both offer touchscreens for infotainment (6.1 inches in the hatchback and 7.0 inches in the sedan) although neither support Apple CarPlay or Android Auto.

We have a few problems with the Yaris, but its standard safety systems aren’t among those issues. The Yaris and Yaris iA are equipped with a suite of advanced safety features that includes lane departure warning and a low-speed automatic emergency braking system. The sedan has earned top “Good” scores by the IIHS, but the hatchback is saddled with a worrying “Marginal” rating for small-overlap frontal impact safety.
Credit where it’s due: At least, the 2018 Toyota Yaris is trying to look better.
The 2018 Toyota Yaris gets new front and rear bumpers this year, but spotting the changes requires our glasses and thinkers. The Yaris iA sedan hasn’t changed, but that’s not necessarily a bad thing.
Among small cars, the Yaris iA does little to distinguish itself. It doesn’t hide its Mazda roots well—the Toyota Yaris iA is sold as a Mazda 2 in many other parts of the world—and aside from its nose, it’d be hard to find any Toyota corporate influence in the sheet metal. It’s a tidy design with some interesting character lines running across the doors.
The Yaris hatchback gets most of its new moves from the Toyota Prius, especially the point front bumper, which is strange inspiration. The rest of the car is fairly slab-sided, but five-door models won’t lose a point based on effort. It’s trying at least.

Inside both, the cabins are relatively plain and uninteresting. We weren’t fans of the center-instrument oddities of older Yaris models, which was thankfully broomed for a more intuitive layout. The Yaris iA’s cockpit features rounded vents and an upright infotainment screen mounted atop the dash. It looks somewhat aftermarket, but it’s hard to begrudge the budget roots for a car that starts at less than $16,000.
The Toyota Yaris iA is reasonably fun to drive. The hatchback? Not so much.
All Yarises aren’t created equal. One is a throwback to the days of less-than-glorious economy cars, while the other is the epitome of cheap, but cheerful.
Both Yaris and Yaris iA are powered by 1.5-liter inline-4 engines that make 106 horsepower, but confusingly aren’t related at all. As you might have figured out by now, the iA’s engine is a Mazda unit, while the hatchback’s was designed by Toyota.
The Yaris hatchback pairs its engine with an overwhelmed 4-speed automatic or an underwhelming 5-speed manual. We recommend the manual for hatchback models based on the wide spacing of the automatic’s gears and because the engine runs out of ideas quickly. Approaching fun requires a large compromise of time and quiet to get there; the engine requires constant attention.

Thanks to relatively soft springs, the Yaris isn’t thrown into a tizzy with bumps and imperfect roads. The Yaris SE adds a stiffer suspension that is an improvement, but not necessarily sportier.

The Yaris iA is better with a 6-speed automatic or 6-speed manual. It’s still not that fast, but it compensates with precise and nicely weighted steering. Its suspension comes in a single flavor: mostly good.

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