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Cars With Best Mpg 2021

In the world of EPA-estimated fuel economy, the 1500-hp Bugatti Chiron Pur Sport gets 8 mpg in the city.BY SEBASTIAN BLANCO AND CALEB MILLERJUL 26, 2021CAR AND DRIVER

Most people scrolling through official government fuel economy numbers are looking for the big numbers that represent the most efficient vehicles. But once you’ve measured the best, you can also calculate the worst. And that’s what we get from the Environmental Protection Agency’s annual list of “Least Efficient Cars by EPA Size Class.”

As you might suspect, high-performance sports cars and luxury rides dominate the rankings, with Rolls-Royce managing to claim an outsized portion of the top 10. But if you can afford one of these, you’re probably not penny-pinching at the pump. The least expensive of these least-efficient cars starts at $30,295, but most cost hundreds of thousands of dollars.

There’s room to argue about whether the EPA has correctly categorized these vehicles. Raise your hand if you think of the Ferrari GTC4Lusso as a minicompact. But the agency makes its own rules. Rather than fight, let’s focus on just how inefficient some cars can be, and give Lamborghini bonus points for making the list with an engine that features cylinder deactivation and stop-start technology. Mercedes-AMG GLA45 4Matic – 23 mpg (small station wagon)

We’ve ranked the Mercedes-Benz GLA-class as one of the best luxury subcompact crossovers sold today, and the AMG version is a far angrier bird. The GLA45 has been tuned by AMG, with the turbocharged inline-four boosted by nearly 150 horsepower to 382 horsepower, but this extra performance means sacrificing efficiency. Although the GLA45’s 23 miles per gallon combined may pale in comparison to some of the other numbers on this list, it still makes it the worst performing car in what the EPA considers part of the small station wagon category.

  • Base price: $56,000
  • Engine: 382-hp turbo 2.0-liter inline-4 engine, eight-speed dual-clutch automatic transmission
  • EPA Fuel Economy combined/city/highway: 23/20/27 mpg

Although the EPA categorizes the Bentley Continental as a subcompact, that label certainly doesn’t apply to its engine. You can get the Conti with a V-8, but it’s the 6.0-liter W-12 that lands the Continental GT on this list. Both the coupe and convertible variants get a combined 15 mpg, with the droptop one mpg worse off on the highway (19 compared to 20). With the turbocharged W-12 churning out 626 horsepower and 664 pound-feet and the Continental GT weighing more than 5000 pounds, the poor efficiency shouldn’t come as a surprise.

  • Base price: $224,225
  • Engine: 626-hp twin-turbo 6.0-liter W-12 engine, eight-speed dual-clutch automatic transmission
  • EPA Fuel Economy combined/city/highway: 15/12/20 mpg

MICHAEL SIMARICAR AND DRIVER

Even if the EPA qualifies it as a mid-size station wagon, Rolls-Royce’s entry into the SUV market is in line with the comfort and inefficiency ratings of its other models. The vehicle’s weight, and the engineering it takes to isolate you from the outside world, are what help make a Rolls-Royce Cullinan a Cullinan. Burning so much fuel that we’re getting just 14 mpg combined? Didn’t notice, thanks to double-paned windows and the two floors between us and the road. Now, let’s stand on the 563-hp, twin-turbo 6.7-liter V-12 and race to 60 mph in just 4.5 seconds. Thanks.

  • Base price: $335,350
  • Engine: 563-hp twin-turbo 6.7-liter V-12 engine, eight-speed automatic transmission
  • EPA Fuel Economy: 14/12/20 mpg

ROLLS-ROYCE

The Rolls-Royce Phantom was engineered to make the road disappear. We’ve said before that riding in a Phantom is like levitating, thanks in part to the vehicle’s air suspension and a camera that spots potholes to adjust that suspension. The transmission is tuned to keep the engine humming at low rpm, which enhances the quiet feel. But all of that floating comfort—and the 563-hp twin-turbo V-12 that moves the Phantom along— comes at the expense of fuel economy. While you could manage 20 mpg on the highway in one of these things, the 14 mpg combined figure is in line with the rest of the Rolls-Royce entries on the EPA’s list of shame.

  • Base price: $457,750
  • Engine: 563-hp twin-turbo 6.7-liter V-12 engine, eight-speed automatic transmission
  • EPA Fuel Economy combined/city/highway: 14/12/20 mpg

MORE PHANTOM SPECSRolls-Royce Ghost and Ghost EWB – 14 mpg (large)VIEW PHOTOSROLLS-ROYCE

For 2021 Rolls-Royce introduced an all-new Ghost, now riding on Rolls’ own Architecture of Luxury instead of borrowing a platform from the BMW 7-series like the pervious generation. Some things haven’t changed, though—the Ghost still packs a 6.7-liter V-12 under the hood and weighs more than 5500 pounds, contributing its dismal fuel economy. While highway miles per gallon went up by one to 19 mpg in the new model, the combined rating remains at 14 mpg. At least Ghost owners can lounge in the spacious and opulent backseat while the hired help refills the tank.

  • Base price: $314, 400
  • Engine: 563-hp twin-turbo 6.7-liter V-12 engine, eight-speed automatic transmission
  • EPA Fuel Economy combined/city/highway: 14/12/19 mpg

ROLLS-ROYCE

Thanks to a 624-hp version of the Rolls-Royce Ghost‘s V-12 engine (guess what’s next on the list?) and a shorter wheelbase than the Ghost, the Wraith handles better than the sedan on which it’s based. That, plus all of the luxury and personalization options that come with a Rolls-Royce means you’ll be comfortable as the car burns through fuel. As with the Dawn—and, in fact, all of the Rolls-Royces on this year’s list—the Wraith gets 14 mpg combined, whether it’s you or your chauffeur doing the driving.

  • Base price: $343,350
  • Engine: 624-hp twin-turbo 6.7-liter V-12 engine, eight-speed automatic transmission
  • EPA Fuel Economy combined/city/highway: 14/12/18 mpg

The next Rolls-Royce on the EPA’s list is the 563-hp Dawn, a luxurious four-seat convertible that packs plenty of driver-assistance features alongside its gas-guzzling performance numbers. The Dawn can go from zero-to-60 mph in 4.3 seconds but keeps its focus on comfort. The eight-speed automatic transmission, for example, can use GPS information to change where it shifts gears based on whether the car is going uphill, downhill, or around corners. That’s proof Rolls-Royce has plenty of interesting and helpful technology at its disposal, but the company’s engineers are not prioritizing fuel economy in any way.

  • Base price: $359,250
  • Engine: 563-hp twin-turbo 6.7-liter V-12 engine, eight-speed automatic transmission
  • EPA Fuel Economy combined/city/highway: 14/12/18 mpg

Finally, a sort-of affordable fuel burner. The Ford Mustang Shelby GT500 starts at $73,095, which isn’t terrible for what Ford calls the “most powerful and fastest Mustang of all time.” That means going from zero-to-60 mph in 3.4 seconds thanks to a total of 760 horsepower and 625 lb-ft of torque. Don’t worry, you can still spend $18,500 on the Carbon Fiber Track package, $10,000 for painted racing stripes and other features to tip the price into the six-figure range, but you can’t improve upon the measly 14 mpg. That cobra logo is going to cost you, one way or the other.

  • Base price: $74,095
  • Engine: 760-hp supercharged 5.2-liter V-8 engine, seven-speed dual-clutch automatic transmission
  • EPA Fuel Economy combined/city/highway: 14/12/18 mpg

While the combined mpg rating for Lamborghini’s flagship Aventador (in both coupe and roadster versions) is the same as the Chiron, the Lamborghinis are 2 miles per gallon better on the highway (15 versus 13). But you don’t get 730 horsepower and 509 lb-ft of torque from a small, fuel-efficient engine, and that’s what the Aventador offers in its unmistakable wedge-like body. You can get more power from the SVJ version, but the EPA does not offer breakout fuel-economy numbers for the variants. At least the Italians built cylinder deactivation and stop-start technology into the V-12, otherwise the numbers would probably be worse.

  • Base price: $421,321
  • Engine: 730-hp 6.5-liter V-12 engine, seven-speed automated manual transmission
  • EPA Fuel Economy combined/city/highway: 10/8–9/15 mpg

Last year, the “base” Bugatti Chiron tied for the absolute worst fuel economy of all 2020 vehicles with just 11 miles per gallon. Unsurprisingly, sticking a giant wing on the rear decklid to create the track-focused Chiron Pur Sport has led to a car with even worse fuel economy. But the Chiron Pur Sport is now tied for the worst gas mileage among 2021 vehicles with 10 mpg, and the EPA says that Pur Sport owners will spend $9.45 to drive just 25 miles. Plus the $3.6 million price tag for the car itself, so whatever. You buy a Chiron for the 9.4-second quarter-mile time and W-16 engine, not for its fuel economy.

  • Base price: $3,600,000
  • Engine: 1500-hp quad-turbo 8.0-liter W-16 engine, seven-speed dual-clutch automatic transmission
  • EPA Fuel Economy combined/city/highway: 10/8/13 mpg

The 20 Quickest Vehicles That Also Get 30 MPG

When Burning Rubber Doesn’t Mean Burning Through Fuel

Stefan OgbacwriterApr 21, 2015

Motor Trend tests dozens of vehicles every year, everything from fuel misers to speed demons. Among them are a number of cars that are quick in a straight line and also surprisingly fuel efficient. In celebration of Earth Day, here are the 20 vehicles we’ve tested that are quickest to 60 mph but also achieve at least 30 MPG on the highway.

20. Toyota Camry V-6 – 5.8 Seconds, 30 Mpg

Even though it’s not the most interesting car to drive it its class, the V-6 powered Toyota Camry is one of the quickest in a straight line and is able to outrun the majority of its competitors. We tested a 2012 model, which was then rated for 30 mpg on the highway; the Camry V-6 is now up to 31 mpg and uses the same engine (a 2015 Camry XSE is shown here).

19. Acura RLX – 5.8 Seconds, 31 Mpg

Even though it isn’t as eye-catching as some of its competitors, the Acura RLX is a good value in its class, offering good acceleration for a 2-ton, front-drive midsize luxury sedan. Although there are some competitors that are faster, the RLX provides a great balance of straight-line acceleration, fuel economy, and comfort that makes it a great choice for long drives.

18. Audi Q5 TDI – 5.7 Seconds, 31 Mpg

Fuel efficiency and strong straight-line acceleration don’t have to come at the cost of utility, as proven by the Audi Q5 TDI. Among diesel-powered crossovers, the Q5 TDI provides the best blend of fuel economy, power, and utility, making it a better choice than some hybrid crossovers.

17. Volkswagen Golf GTI – 5.7 Seconds (5.8 With DSG), 34 Mpg (33 Mpg With DSG)

The Volkswagen Golf GTI is the pioneer of the hot hatch segment in the 1980s, proving that fuel efficiency, performance, and practicality can coexist. Even though the Golf GTI has gotten more refined, it remains fun to drive and well-rounded, making it an excellent car for those looking for something practical that can double as a weekend canyon-carver.

16. Ford Mustang EcoBoost – 5.6 Seconds, 32 Mpg (31 Mpg With The 6-Speed Automatic)

Opting for a Ford Mustang without a V-8 is no longer blasphemous, especially when the ponycar is equipped with the 310-hp, turbocharged, 2.3-liter EcoBoost inline-four. Not as quick as the V-8-powered GT, the Mustang EcoBoost still provides a nice blend of performance and fuel economy, making it a great choice as a daily driver.

15. BMW 535d – 5.5 Seconds, 38 Mpg (8-Speed Automatic)

The diesel-powered BMW 535d is a great choice for those who are on the road a lot because it provides excellent acceleration without sacrificing range. The car’s luxurious interior ensures that occupants are comfortable throughout their journey.

14. BMW 640i Gran Coupe – 5.4 Seconds, 31 Mpg

Despite its large size, the BMW 640i Gran Coupe is quick and gets surprising gas mileage. This makes it an excellent road-trip car. Its 315-hp turbo-six and eight-speed automatic mean it won’t struggle in passing maneuvers, and its 31-mpg EPA rating and 18.5-gallon fuel tank give it plenty of range.

13. Volvo S60 T6 Drive-E – 5.4 Seconds, 35 Mpg

Volvo’s excellent 302-hp, super- and turbocharged, 2.0-liter inline-four means there’s no need to choose between fuel economy and performance — this engine lets you have both. Even though it’s front-wheel drive, the S60 T6 Drive-E provides strong acceleration and drama-free power delivery with few traces of torque steer.

12. Audi A6 TDI – 5.4 Seconds, 38 Mpg

Forget everything you know about diesel-powered cars not having good acceleration because the Audi A6 TDI proves that one car can do it all. The A6 TDI’s excellent fuel economy and acceleration also mean highway cruising is a breeze. It goes far on a single tank, and the torque-rich turbodiesel V-6 makes passing a non-issue.

11. BMW 228i Coupe – 5.0 Seconds, 36 Mpg (34 Mpg With The 6-Speed Manual)

Those looking for a modern version of the 1980s and ’90s-era BMW 3 Series should consider the 228i and its 240-hp turbo-four. Not only is it the cheapest BMW coupe available, but the 228i is also the most fuel efficient and doesn’t sacrifice performance and handling to the gas mileage gods.

10. Infiniti Q50 Hybrid – 4.9 Seconds, 36 Mpg (35 Mpg With All-Wheel Drive)

Even though hybrid vehicles are synonymous with achieving excellent fuel economy, some are also quick in a straight line, proving that good gas mileage doesn’t have to come at the cost of performance, luxury, and refinement.

9. BMW 435i Coupe – 4.8 Seconds, 32 Mpg (30 Mpg With 6-Speed Manual)

The 3 Series Coupe’s successor, the 4 Series, is more refined and is available with a 300-hp turbo-six paired to either a six-speed manual or an eight-speed automatic transmission. Although not as sporting as its predecessor, the 435i is an excellent cruiser due to its improved comfort, 32-mpg EPA highway rating, and effortless acceleration from the torquey turbo-six.

8. Audi S3 – 4.7 Seconds, 31 Mpg

Looking for a compact all-wheel-drive sports sedan that’s a little bit more upscale? Then look no further than the Audi S3, a wicked little sports sedan dressed in a tuxedo. It’ll devour twisty roads with ease and double as a daily driver that gets similar fuel economy as the less powerful A3 2.0T Quattro.

7. Volkswagen Golf R – 4.5 Seconds, 30 Mpg

Powered by a 292-hp turbo-four that’s possibly underrated, the Volkswagen Golf R is the ultimate Golf in terms of performance. The hatchback body style with its generous cargo capacity and split-folding second row means that car enthusiasts can also pitch this as a family car.

6. BMW 335i XDrive – 4.4 Seconds, 30 Mpg

Even though the 3 Series is less sporty and more refined than ever, it continues to offer plenty of straight-line punch without sacrificing fuel economy even in all-wheel-drive models. The 335i xDrive is a great choice for those looking to outrun the crowd but needing all-weather traction.

5. BMW M235i Coupe – 4.4 Seconds, 32 Mpg

The 2 Series range is a return to form for BMW — a fun-to-drive compact four-seat coupe that can double as a daily driver. Range-topping M235i models are reminiscent of past 3 Series models, offering nimble handling and a smooth-operating 320-hp, turbocharged, 3.0-liter inline-six.

4. Porsche Boxster S – 4.2 Seconds, 30 Mpg

If you’re looking for the best small roadster available, look no further than the Porsche Boxster. Although all models are able to hit 30 mpg, the Boxster S comes with more performance but little to no sacrifice in fuel economy over the base model.

3. Mercedes-Benz CLA45 AMG – 4.2 Seconds, 31 Mpg

The smallest AMG model is also the most fuel efficient, offering plenty of performance while returning good highway fuel economy. Be careful when you’re hauling more than two passengers, though, because the rear seats on all CLA models aren’t the roomiest.

2. Alfa Romeo 4C – 4.1 Seconds, 34 Mpg

Powered by a 237-hp turbo-four and weighing a little more than 2,400 pounds in U.S. spec, the Alfa Romeo 4C is a supercar in its own right. The 4C is able to eke out 34 mpg on the highway thanks to its lightweight body.

1. Porsche Cayman S – 3.9 Seconds, 30 Mpg

When it comes to having your cake and eating it too, nothing comes close to the Porsche Cayman S, especially when it’s equipped with the seven-speed PDK twin-clutch gearbox. Lightning-fast shifts and a high-revving flat-six give the Cayman S exceptional acceleration without sacrificing fuel economy.

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