Comments about ‘Fueling innovation: The 35 most fuel-efficient cars of 2013’

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Published: Monday, July 1 2013 11:40 p.m. MDT

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Vernal, UT

Too bad they do not show the true cost. To be fair they need to factor in the cost of charging batteries and the up front cost of the cars. Just another example of how stats can be used to prove any point as long as you only give the stats you want people to see.

Bo Diddley
Orem, UT

In hybrid cars, the batteries charge while you're driving. And while the cost of buying a hybrid is higher, there is a break even point. So don't be so quick to dismiss the technology, or too quick to point a point of scorn at the article. I see no twisting of stats in this article.

JJ Feinauer
Salt Lake CIty , UT

fish8, you have an interesting point, which is why we thought it was important to include the "Cost of going green" graph with the article.


Where do these fuel economy numbers come from? Many of these cars certainly have different numbers according to the EPA.

JJ Feinauer
Salt Lake CIty , UT

@phatness they come from a Consumer Reports study.

lost in DC
West Jordan, UT

why do we have to scroll through a slide show?

why not a chart with the various vehicles?

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