Lithium ion motor battery,Memorized Settings including door mirror(s),Memorized Settings for 2 drivers,Driver seat memory,Remote engine start,Remote power door locks,Power windows,Cruise controls on s...
Fuel Consumption: City: 17 mpg,Fuel Consumption: Highway: 24 mpg,Memorized Settings including door mirror(s),Memorized Settings including steering wheel,Memorized Settings for 2 drivers,Driver seat me...
Electronic Messaging Assistance With Voice Recognition,Electronic Messaging Assistance With Read Function,Multi-Function Display,Driver Information System,Security Anti-Theft Alarm System,Crumple Zone...
In addition to narrowing the choice of engines, the 2020 Toyota Tundra enters the model year with an expanded TRD Pro lineup, upgraded infotainment systems, and a wide range of advanced safety features. But it remains fettered by an aging exterior, dour cabin, average safety scores, the lack of a diesel option, and abysmal fuel economy.
Unchanged a year following a complete redesign, the 2020 Toyota Avalon Hybrid retains a sleek design, smooth ride, standard advanced safety systems, and impressive fuel economy. At the same time, steering is numb, the engine sounds ragged when hustled, the large grille overpowers the sleek design, while rear cross-traffic alert is only available as part of an expensive option package on the top-trim Limited.
Three years into its current model cycle, the 2020 Honda Accord Hybrid continues to impress, offering a sharp design, smooth ride, spacious interior, and excellent fuel economy, while a new audio alert system should translate to increased safety for pedestrians, cyclists, and other road users. At the same time, steering is numb, much of the interior door trim is hard plastic, while engaging Sport mode invites CVT drone.
The big, old-school, body-on-frame 2019 Lexus LX570 continues to impress us with its edgy looks, sumptuous interior, muscular V-8, and smooth ride. But the big off-roader’s grille is also polarizing, fuel economy is dismal, while the introduction of Apple CarPlay and Android Auto is the only bright spot in an infotainment system that still relies on a distracting mouse-like controller.