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Edmunds: All-wheel-drive SUV Alternatives For Winter

Winter is coming, as is the unpleasantness of driving on wet, snowy or icy roads. A vehicle with all-wheel drive can help maximize traction in these conditions. With four wheels being powered instead of two, youll have a better chance of avoiding spinning your vehicles wheels and getting stuck.

A lot of people buy an SUV to get all-wheel drive. But you might not need all the capability that an SUV provides. Maybe you want a smaller vehicle or one thats more fun or fuel-efficient.

In todays marketplace, there are many non-SUVs that offer all-wheel drive. Edmunds experts have compiled five of their favorites. Note that the following prices include destination charges.

2021 MAZDA 3

The Mazda 3 is one of the most refined and enjoyable small cars to drive. Mazda offers two body styles: a regular sedan or a hatchback with more cargo space. You can get both with all-wheel drive. Look for a Mazda 3 in the 2.5 S trim level or the new-for-2021 2.5 Turbo. All-wheel drive is optional on the 2.5 S and standard on the 2.5 Turbo. The 2.5 S has a 186-horsepower four-cylinder engine, while the 2.5 Turbo offers 250 horsepower.

The Mazda 3 doesnt have as much rear legroom as other top small cars such as the Honda Civic, but what it does have is useful enough for adults on short journeys. Starting manufacturers suggested retail price: $25,045

2021 KIA K5

The Kia K5 should be at the top of your list if youre looking for something with a spacious trunk, a roomy cabin, and a comfortable ride on the highway. The K5 name might be unfamiliar its an all-new sedan that replaces Kias previous midsize sedan, the Optima. But dont let the newness throw you off. Edmunds named the K5 its Top Rated midsize sedan, and its a class leader in almost every regard.

All-wheel drive is up for grabs on the midlevel LXS and GT-Line trims, both of which feature a turbocharged four-cylinder engine that produces 180 horsepower. Kia offers a luxury-oriented EX trim and an even more powerful K5 GT trim, but you unfortunately cant get all-wheel drive on either. Starting MSRP: $27,555


You might think an SUV is the only way to get all-wheel drive and lots of family-duty versatility. But Toyota has offered all-wheel drive on its Sienna minivan for more than a decade now. Thats also true for the redesigned 2021 Sienna. Notably, the Sienna is now exclusively a hybrid. Its four-cylinder hybrid powertrain isnt overly powerful it has 245 horsepower but it does provide an attractive EPA-estimated 35-36 mpg in combined city/highway driving.

The new Sienna also has an SUV-inspired center console, available second-row seats with extendable footrests, and seven USB ports to keep all of your electronics fully charged. And when it comes to all-wheel drive in the Sienna, you can have it on any trim level. Starting MSRP: $37,635

2021 VOLVO V90

With excellent interior materials and a sleek exterior look, the Volvo V90 wagon feels classy whether youre staring at it in your driveway or youre driving it to work. The V90 has abundant cargo space and a comfortable ride on the highway, plus it offers a few sporty options if you want your drive to be more entertaining.

All-wheel drive comes with the V90s more powerful T6 engine, which makes 316 horsepower. Go with the R-Design trim level and youll get sportier suspension calibration, sport front seats, and paddle shifters on the steering wheel. Not bad for a family wagon that will easily see you through the winter months. Starting MSRP: $58,795

2020 PORSCHE 911

A sports car for the winter time? You can do it with the Porsche 911. Naturally, the 911 is engaging to drive thanks to its rapid acceleration and communicative handling. Yet with its small but useful back seat, comfortable highway ride and wealth of available driver safety aids, its also one of the best daily-driver sports cars out there.

All-wheel drive is standard on the Carrera 4 and Carrera 4S trim levels, which have 379 horsepower and 443 horsepower, respectively. So, yes, the 911 is up to the task of winter driving. The only issue you might have is whether you can stomach sending your $100,000 Porsche out into the muck. Starting MSRP: $107,850

EDMUNDS SAYS: No matter what kind of car youre looking for, theres probably a vehicle in the class that offers all-wheel drive. So if you need a vehicle that can handle a bit of inclement weather over winter, theres no reason to restrict your search to just SUVs.


This story was provided to The Associated Press by the automotive website Edmunds. Travis Langness is a reviews editor at Edmunds. Twitter: @travislangness.

Related links:

2021 Mazda 3 review:

2021 Kia K5 review

2021 Toyota Sienna review:

2021 Volvo V90 review:

2020 Porsche 911 review:

Disclaimer: This post has been auto-published from an agency feed without any modifications to the text and has not been reviewed by an editor

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Although the Mazda CX-30 is close in size to the CX-3 SUV, it's a more modern—and hugely desirable—offering, which earned it an Editors' Choice award. It borrows its styling, interior design, and powertrain from the Mazda 3 sedan and hatchback, and adds a slightly lifted suspension that gives it an SUV-like feel (albeit barely) from behind the wheel. A 2.5-liter four-cylinder provides adequate power and can be had with either front- or all-wheel drive; a far more powerful turbocharged 2.5-liter is optional and comes standard with all-wheel drive. Inside you'll find a near-premium cabin that should give more-expensive rivals such as the Audi Q3 and the BMW X1 pause; Mazda throws in a host of standard driver-assistance features as well. In our opinion, if you insist on a subcompact SUV over a similarly priced sedan or hatchback, the CX-30 belongs at the very top of your shopping list.

What's New for 2021?

For the CX-30's sophomore year, Mazda's made virtually no changes to it other than making Apple CarPlay and Android Auto both standard features. Mazda also announced the addition of an optional turbocharged 2.5-liter engine that makes 250-hp.

Pricing and Which One to Buy

We would select the Select trim, as you get more features for not much more money. The Select comes with blind-spot monitoring with rear cross-traffic alert, a leather-wrapped steering wheel and shift knob, and keyless entry. All of the non-turbo trim levels come with the same 2.5-liter engine and are available with all-wheel drive for another $1400.

Engine, Transmission, and Performance

The CX-30's standard engine is a 2.5-liter four-cylinder engine with 186 horsepower which is paired with a six-speed automatic which chooses gears wisely based on driving conditions. A turbocharged 2.5-liter engine is optional and provides 250 horsepower; selecting this powertrain also adds all-wheel drive. If you're a fan of the Mazda 3 hatchback, which we are, you'll find the CX-30 just as nimble, athletic, and fun to drive. Its crisp steering and fluid body movements make it a pleasure to pilot on a twisty road and provide a sense of stability when cruising. At our test track, the CX-30 dawdled to 60 mph in 8.1 seconds, slower than rivals such as the turbocharged Hyundai Kona but much quicker than other non-turbocharged SUVs such as the Nissan Rogue Sport and the Subaru Crosstrek. A CX-30 with the optional turbocharged engine delivered substantially quicker acceleration times and managed a 5.8-second zero-to-60-mph time.

Fuel Economy and Real-World MPG

Front-wheel-drive CX-30 models receive fuel-economy estimates of 25 mpg city, 33 mpg highway, and 28 mpg combined from the EPA; all-wheel drive drops the estimates for the nonturbo model to 24 city, 31 mpg, and 26 mpg. On our 200-mile highway fuel-economy test route, our all-wheel-drive CX-30 Premium test vehicle managed to exactly match its EPA rating of 31 mpg. Fuel economy estimates for the new turbocharged engine are not yet available.

Interior, Comfort, and Cargo

The 2021 CX-30 has a handsome, well-crafted interior; it's shared with that of the Mazda 3, which we love. An infotainment display sprouts from the center of the dashboard and is controlled by a rotary knob on the center console; a row of climate-control buttons divide the upper and lower dash panels. Buyers can choose between either an eight- or 12-speaker audio system and can upgrade to available heated front seats. Going with the top-spec Premium trim adds leather upholstery, a power-operated rear liftgate, and other luxury items that put the CX-30 in contention with luxury-brand offerings such as the Lexus UX and the Mini Countryman. As far as cargo-carrying capability goes, the CX-30 isn't the most voluminous SUV you can buy, but we did fit six carry-on suitcases behind the rear seats and 16 in total with the rear seats folded.

Infotainment and Connectivity

The CX-30 comes with a standard 8.8-inch screen and Mazda Connected Services, which allows owners to lock and unlock, remote start, and monitor their vehicle through the MyMazda app. The CX-30 also is equipped with standard Bluetooth, two front USB inputs, and Wi-Fi hotspot capability. Available features include Apple CarPlay/Android Auto integration and SiriusXM satellite radio.

Safety and Driver-Assistance Features

The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) has given the CX-30 a five-star safety rating and the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety (IIHS) named it a Top Safety Pick. There are also a number of impressive standard driver-assistance features that come on the CX-30, including adaptive cruise control, lane-keep assist with lane-departure warning, and automated emergency braking. Available optional features include a head-up display and blind-spot monitoring. Key safety features include:

  • Standard automated emergency braking with pedestrian detection
  • Standard lane-departure warning with lane-keeping assist
  • Standard adaptive cruise control

Warranty and Maintenance Coverage

Specific warranty information hasn't been released, but we anticipate that the coverage will be the same as the other Mazda vehicles. Both Hyundai and Kia easily best Mazda's warranty with both offering 10 years or 100,000 miles of powertrain coverage.

  • Limited warranty covers 3 years or 36,000 miles
  • Powertrain warranty covers 5 years or 60,000 miles
  • No complimentary scheduled maintenance



2021 Mazda CX-30 AWD

front-engine, all-wheel-drive, 5-passenger, 4-door wagon

$29,075 (base price: $24,400)

DOHC 16-valve inline-4, aluminum block and head, direct fuel injection
152 in3, 2488 cm3
186 hp @ 6000 rpm
186 lb-ft @ 4000 rpm

6-speed automatic

Suspension (F/R): struts/torsion beam
Brakes (F/R): 11.6-in vented disc/11.9-in disc
Tires: Bridgestone Turanza EL440, 215/55R-18 95H M+S

Wheelbase: 104.5 in
Length: 173.0 in
Width: 70.7 in
Height: 61.7 in
Passenger volume: 94 ft3
Cargo volume: 20 ft3
Curb weight: 3293 lb

60 mph: 7.6 sec
100 mph: 20.9 sec
Rolling start, 5–60 mph: 7.9 sec
Top gear, 30–50 mph: 3.9 sec
Top gear, 50–70 mph: 5.1 sec
1/4 mile: 15.9 sec @ 89 mph
Top speed (mfr's claim): 126 mph
Braking, 70–0 mph: 174 ft
Roadholding, 300-ft-dia skidpad: 0.85 g
Standing-start accel times omit 1-ft rollout of 0.3 sec

Observed: 27 mpg
75-mph highway driving: 32 mpg
Highway range: 400 mi

Combined/city/highway: 26/24/31 mpg

3 years/36,000 miles bumper to bumper
5 years/60,000 miles powertrain
5 years/unlimited miles corrosion protection
3 years/36,000 miles roadside assistance



More Features and Specs

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It’s time for a new-to-you car, and you have an idea of what you need. You want decent tech, top-notch value, fuel economy, and it needs to be a little fun to drive. After all, if you can’t enjoy yourself behind the wheel, why spend thousands of dollars? One of the best used cars to consider is the 2018 Mazda3. It’s loaded with great features, tops all the reviewers’ lists as a fun-to-drive ride, and even scores a perfect reliability score with Consumer Reports.

Consumer Reports is on the case

Consumer Reports is a great resource for consumers who look for reviews and sentiments of actual vehicle owners. Together with the CR experts, reviews often rate a car’s safety, performance, and value. There are also ratings for overall reliability that take into consideration maintenance and repair costs, as part of a historic vehicle ownership survey.

The 2018 Mazda3 scored perfect five out of five in four major vehicle trouble spots. Meaning, when it comes to the engine, cooling, and transmission, the Mazda3 had little-to-no problems reported at all.

Edmunds reviews love this sporty, fun car

The Edmunds gurus, and many others, often begin their extensive reviews by sharing just how fun the 2018 Mazda3 is to drive. Available as a four-door sedan or the five-door hatchback, this little Mazda handles turns like a pro.

The transmission shifting is smooth, the handling is sharp, and pick-up is peppy. Choose from a 2.0-liter four-cylinder engine with 155 hp or a 2.5-liter four-cylinder version, with 184 hp. Morning commutes and daily drives now present an opportunity for fun, and according to some, pure joy.

The connectivity and infotainment for a 2018 model is great

RELATED: The 2020 Mazda3 Is the Best Compact Sedan People Aren’t Considering

You might assume that buying an older model used car means having to compromise some of the latest technology enhancements. The 2018 Mazda3 may pleasantly surprise you. Optional tech upgrades, both in infotainment and driver assistance features, rivaled some of what the luxury models were offering at the time.

Standard on both the Grand Touring and Touring trims are features like blind-spot monitoring and cross-traffic alert. Stick with those higher-level trims, and you’ll have Android Auto and Apple CarPlay connectivity as well. Some reviews call the infotainment system the best this class had to offer at the time.

Common complaints about the 2018 Mazda3

Not every car is perfect, and the Mazda3 does note a few pitfalls for some consumers. It’s quick and peppy, but certainly, it’s not the fastest car. And even the hatchback falls short in the cargo capacity when compared to others. Some also point out a cramped feeling for adults in the back seat and too much road noise. Despite its robust menu of infotainment and connection capabilities, there are some consumers who take issue with the frustrating console-mounted knob as the control mechanism.

But when it comes to mechanical or performance complaints, the 2018 Mazda3 doesn’t rack up much in the way of costly troubles. Again, according to Consumer Reports, this little car earned a perfect score in overall reliability. When researching the reports collected by, there were only a handful of isolated concerns.

If you’re set to begin your search for the best used car, the 2018 Mazda3 is definitely worth a look. Of course, be diligent about doing your ownership history homework about the vehicle you choose. But know that overall, this little zippy car has plenty to offer and perfect reliability scores with other owners. Buying used is often the smartest move. With a 2018 Mazda3, you won’t be cutting corners on fun, either.


Edmunds compares Mazda 3 and Toyota Corolla hatchbacks

The 2019 Toyota Corolla and the 2019 Mazda 3 are two of the newest small hatchbacks on the market. The Mazda 3 is completely redesigned for 2019 and features an upgraded interior and available all-wheel drive. The Corolla hatchback is a new addition to the Toyota lineup and is the debut body style for the newest Corolla generation. (The redesigned sedan will be released as a 2020 model-year vehicle.)

Both hatchbacks offer improved cabin materials, advanced driver safety aids and a strong, fuel-efficient engine. They are also practical and affordable. But each has its own advantages. Edmunds compares them so you can find out which one would work best for you.


These hatchbacks cost more than their sedan counterparts. But for many buyers, the benefit of the larger cargo area outweighs the price premium. A manual transmission-equipped 2019 Toyota Corolla hatchback starts at $20,920, including destination charges. Add an automatic transmission and you're looking at $22,020.

Contrast this with the Mazda 3 hatchback, which carries a manufacturer's retail suggested price of $24,520 for the base model and its standard automatic transmission. You do get more features for that price compared to the base Corolla, such as simulated leather upholstery and keyless door access. A more comparably equipped Corolla would cost $23,420.

In its highest trim level, the Corolla hatch tops out at $27,430. A fully loaded front-wheel-drive Mazda 3 carries an MSRP of $28,420. There's no doubt the Corolla is the less expensive of the two in a similar feature comparison, and the Toyota's more efficient engine means you'll pay a bit less at the pump too.


Both of these vehicles have substantially more cargo-carrying capacity than their sedan equivalents. The Corolla hatch has a cargo hold measuring 18 cubic feet behind its rear seats compared to the 2020 sedan's 13.1 cubes. Meanwhile, the Mazda 3 hatch has 20.1 cubic feet of room versus 13.2 cubes in the sedan version.

Though it has less overall cargo room, the Corolla's taller load floor makes it a little easier to load and unload heavy items into the back. The Mazda's floor is a few inches below the door lip, so you might have to bend over and lean in a bit to reach stowed luggage. The rear seats in both cars fold nearly flat to increase cargo capacity.


The Corolla and Mazda 3 both impress in regards to interior design. The Corolla's cabin makes extensive use of soft-touch plastics, and contrast stitching and imitation leather accents further the upscale feel. The new touchscreen interface is intuitive and easy to use, and it now features Apple CarPlay functionality.

While the Corolla outdoes many rival hatchbacks with its cabin, the Mazda 3 redefines what a compact car's interior can look like. The extensive use of premium materials gives the 3's cabin an upmarket vibe that wouldn't look out of place in an entry-level luxury car. The central display screen is also redesigned and no longer features touchscreen capability. It takes a little while to get used to the dial controller, but it is ultimately easier to use and less distracting than a touchscreen.


You'll like the way these hatchbacks ride well over a variety of road surfaces. Keeping passengers comfortable over bumps and pavement cracks has always been a Corolla strong suit. Notably, the new Mazda 3 represents a huge improvement over the previous iteration.

A more supple ride has done nothing to dull the Mazda's reputation for sporty driving dynamics. The 3 still hugs twisty mountain roads with good grip and far less body roll than competitors. Drivers can carve through switchbacks for hours without getting tired. The Corolla also feels more buttoned-down and tightly controlled than its predecessor, but it can't quite match the Mazda 3 in terms of handling prowess.

Driving enthusiasts will be delighted to know that a six-speed manual transmission is available on either hatchback, although Mazda only offers one with the top-tier Premium package. Otherwise, the Corolla uses a continuously variable automatic transmission, while the 3 utilizes a traditional six-speed automatic. Front-wheel drive is standard on both. The Mazda 3 also offers an all-wheel-drive powertrain, which will be of value for car shoppers in colder climates.

EDMUNDS SAYS: The 2019 Toyota Corolla and 2019 Mazda 3 hatchbacks both offer strong value and practicality. You might like the Corolla more if you're looking for lower initial pricing. Overall, however, the Mazda edges out the competition thanks to its premium interior, fun-to-drive character and available all-wheel drive.


Related links:

— Edmunds Video: 2019 Mazda 3:

— Edmunds Video: 2019 Toyota Corolla Hatchback:

— Edmunds Review: 2019 Mazda 3 Hatchback

— Edmunds Review: 2019 Toyota Corolla Hatchback


3 edmunds mazda review


If a 2021 Mazda 3 shows up when you call your next Uber, we'd forgive you for confusing the Editors' Choice winner with a far more expensive Audi or BMW as you settle into the passenger's seat. Mazda often straddles the line between mainstream and luxury, and it pays off in its bread-and-butter hatchback, particularly in the swanky Premium and Premium Plus trims. A trio of four-cylinder engines are on the menu, as is all-wheel drive. The 3 continues to be one of the most refined and athletic compact cars on sale today, with high-tech infotainment and driver-assistance features that provide a class-above experience. That said, adding those features may drive the 3's price beyond what buyers in this segment are willing to pay, giving mainstream stalwarts like the Toyota Corolla and Honda Civic an edge.

What's New for 2021?

Mazda has added two engines to the 3's lineup this year, including a turbocharged 2.5-liter four-cylinder that's available on the top trims. At the opposite end of the spectrum, the base model now comes with a naturally aspirated 2.0-liter four-cylinder. Otherwise, the 2021 model year is marked by some shuffling of equipment between the trims. For example, navigation, SiriusXM satellite radio, and a 12-speaker Bose stereo system are no longer standard on the mid-range Preferred trim, but it does gain a power sunroof.

Pricing and Which One to Buy

The 3 hatchback is tempting because of its distinct appearance, but the hatch's bulbous backside compromises visibility. Instead, we'd stick with the sedan. Those who want all-wheel drive can add it for $1400 on most trims. When you select the Preferred trim level, you get standard features such as heated front seats and a power-adjustable driver’s seat with memory settings.

Engine, Transmission, and Performance

Mazda offers three different four-cylinder engines with the 3, starting with a 2.0-liter on the base sedan. It makes 155 horsepower and comes only with front-wheel drive. Moving up to the 186-hp 2.5-liter four-cylinder unlocks the optional all-wheel-drive system, but we're most excited by the 250-hp turbocharged 2.5-liter. Buyers can get a six-speed manual but only if they stick with front-wheel drive. Opting for the all-wheel drive system mandates a six-speed automatic transmission. While every 3 responds quickly to gas-pedal inputs, neither of the nonturbo models is particularly quick. We haven't tested the new turbocharged engine, but we expect to see big improvements in performance over the other two. Both the hatchback and sedan feel composed on straight and twisty roads and provide a refined ride quality. We've praised the new Mazda 3 for retaining the fun-to-drive nature of the outgoing model. It has tight body control, natural-feeling steering, and a firm ride that manages not to punish occupants when going over rough roads.

Fuel Economy and Real-World MPG

The most fuel efficient Mazda 3 is the sedan with the base 2.0-liter four-cylinder, which earned ratings from the EPA of 28 mpg city and 36 mpg highway; upgrading to the more powerful 2.5-liter nonturbo engine drops those numbers—but not by much—to 26 mpg city and 35 mpg highway. The turbocharged hatchback model with all-wheel drive is the least fuel efficient, with ratings of 23 mpg city and 31 mpg highway. We tested an all-wheel-drive automatic-equipped sedan with the nonturbo 2.5-liter on our 200-mile highway fuel-economy route, and it posted an outstanding 41 mpg. We also tested a similarly equipped hatchback, which beat its highway rating by 2 mpg (for 34 mpg observed). The front-drive stick-shift 3 returned 38 mpg (3 more than estimated).

Interior, Comfort, and Cargo

Mazda thoughtfully designed the 3's cabin with premium materials. Buyers can outfit either body style with a slew of desirable features, but the best ones are tied into the trim-level hierarchy. For instance, a head-up display, heated front seats, and leather upholstery are all reserved for the topmost trims. Still, the 3 sedan and hatchback have supportive seats and comfortable passenger accommodations. However, the two-box model has the worst rear visibility among compact hatchbacks due to its curvaceous design taking priority over sightlines. Interior cubby storage is adequate, but those who want the most cargo space should choose the sedan, which held six carry-on bags in the trunk versus the hatch's five. Both held 16 bags with the back seat folded.

Infotainment and Connectivity

An 8.8-inch infotainment display is standard and looks even larger than it is, thanks to a nicely designed bezel that floats between two pillow-like dash pads. The system is easy to use and controlled solely by a console-mounted rotary knob. Those who want Apple CarPlay and Android Auto capability will have to look above the base model, and the available 12-speaker Bose audio system and SiriusXM satellite radio are found only on the top two models.

Safety and Driver-Assistance Features

The 2021 Mazda 3 earned a five-star safety rating from the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) as well as a Top Safety Pick+ award from the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety (IIHS). Every model also boasts a bevy of standard driver-assistance technology, such as automated emergency braking and automatic high-beam headlights. Other key safety features include:

  • Standard automated emergency braking with pedestrian detection
  • Standard lane-departure warning and lane-keeping assist
  • Available adaptive cruise control with stop-and-go technology

Warranty and Maintenance Coverage

Mazda covers the 3 sedan and hatchback with a conventional warranty plan that can't compete with Hyundai and Kia's lengthy 10 years or 100,000 miles of powertrain coverage. Toyota is the only competitor to offer complimentary scheduled maintenance in this segment.

  • Limited warranty covers three years or 36,000 miles
  • Powertrain warranty covers five years or 50,000 miles
  • No complimentary scheduled maintenance



2021 Mazda 3 Turbo AWD

front-engine, all-wheel-drive, 5-passenger, 4-door sedan

$33,790 (base price: $33,395)

turbocharged and intercooled DOHC 16-valve inline-4, aluminum block and head, direct fuel injection
152 in3, 2488 cm3
250 hp @ 5000 rpm
320 lb-ft @ 2500 rpm

6-speed automatic

Suspension (F/R): struts/torsion beam
Brakes (F/R): 11.6-in vented disc/10.4-in disc
Tires: Bridgestone Turanza EL440, 215/45R-18 89V M+S

Wheelbase: 107.3 in
Length: 183.5 in
Width: 70.7 in
Height: 56.9 in
Passenger volume: 91 ft3
Trunk volume: 13 ft3
Curb weight: 3392 lb

60 mph: 5.6 sec
100 mph: 14.3 sec
130 mph: 28.5 sec
Rolling start, 5–60 mph: 6.4 sec
Top gear, 30–50 mph: 3.1 sec
Top gear, 50–70 mph: 4.0 sec
1/4 mile: 14.1 sec @ 99 mph
Top speed (governor limited): 134 mph
Braking, 70–0 mph: 169 ft
Roadholding, 300-ft-dia skidpad: 0.85 g
Standing-start accel times omit 1-ft rollout of 0.3 sec.

Observed: 25 mpg

Combined/city/highway: 27/23/32 mpg



More Features and Specs

2014 Mazda 3 Review -

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