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Fuel Economy

Highest Fuel Economy by Vehicle Class: 2014 Model Year

Vehicles are ranked by their combined rating (weighted by 55% city and 45% highway). Ties are listed alphabetically. In classes where the most fuel-efficient is a plug-in hybrid electric vehicle (PHEV) or an electric vehicle (EV), a conventional or regular hybrid is also listed. These lists were created using information available as of December 3, 2013. See www.fueleconomy.gov for current information.

Class Make/Model Combined
MPG
Two-Seater Car smart fortwo electric drive cabriolet (1)
smart fortwo electric drive coupe (1)
107
Honda CR-Z (hybrid, auto) 37
Mini-Compact Car Fiat 500e (1) 116
Scion IQ 37
Sub-Compact Car Chevrolet Spark EV(1) 119
Ford Fiesta SFE FWD (manual transmission) 37
Compact Car Ford Focus Electric(1) 105
Volkswagen Jetta Hybrid 45
Midsize Car Ford Fusion Energi Plug-in Hybrid(2)
Toyota Prius Plug-in Hybrid(2)
58
Toyota Prius (hybrid) 50
Large Car Chevrolet Impala  2.4L 29
Small Station Wagon Honda Fit EV(1) 118
BMW 328d xDrive Sports Wagon (diesel) 35
Midsize Station Wagon Toyota Prius v (hybrid) 42
Small Sport Utility Vehicle Toyota RAV4 EV(1) 76
Subaru XV Crosstrek Hybrid  AWD 31
Standard Sport Utility Vehicle Infiniti QX60 AWD
Infiniti QX60 FWD
Nissan Pathfinder Hybrid 2WD
Nissan Pathfinder Hybrid 4WD
26
Minivan Mazda 5 24
Small Pickup Truck Toyota Tacoma 2WD 2.7L (manual transmission) 23
Standard Pickup Truck Ram 1500 HFE 2WD 21
Van, Cargo Chevrolet G1500 Express 2WD 4.3L
GMC G1500 Savana 2WD 4.3L
16
Van, Passenger Chevrolet G1500 2WD Express 5.3L
Chevrolet H1500 AWD Express 5.3L
Ford E150 Wagon FFV 4.6L
GMC G1500 2WD Savana
GMC H1500 AWD Savana
14
Special Purpose Vehicle Ford Transit Connect Van 2WD 24

(1) This is an all-electric vehicle. Since electricity is not measured in gallons, a conversion factor is used to translate the fuel economy into miles per gallon of gasoline equivalent (MPGe).

(2) This is a plug-in hybrid, which runs on both gasoline and electricity. Since electricity is not measured in gallons, a conversion factor is used to translate the fuel economy when running on electricity into miles per gallon of gasoline equivalent (MPGe). The combined MPGe estimate includes a mix of gasoline and electric energy use.

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