An electric vehicle with rear-wheel or all-wheel drive and a 5-door sportback design for maximum utility, the 2021 Ford Mustang Mach-E is positioned as an SUV by the automaker. You can be the judge as to whether it meets the standard. Four trims and two battery packs offering up to 300 miles of range make this Mustang-influenced EV a clear Tesla competitor.
The Acura MDX is, according its maker, the most successful 7-passenger luxury SUV in history. Now, the 2022 Acura MDX is about to arrive, improving on its predecessor in terms of power, performance, technology, and safety. It looks more upscale inside and out, too, and in top specification will offer a 25-speaker high-end audio system. A 3.5-liter V-6 will be standard, with a twin-turbocharged V-6 in the racy Type S model.
Volvo is getting ready to introduce the 2021 XC40 Recharge P8, an electric version of its smallest SUV. The XC40 Recharge P8 will supply over 200 miles of driving range, and aside from a body-color grille insert it looks just like a standard XC40. It will offer more than 400 horsepower, instant electric motor torque, and 2,000 pounds of towing capacity.
When you've found the exact vehicle you want, take the lowest price quote, then call or email the internet manager and make an offer. Even if you received a reasonable price right off the bat, don't be afraid to make a counteroffer for less. It's part of the process, and dealers understand that. Do make sure you stay in the pricing ballpark. Let the internet manager know you've received offers from other dealers and, if needed, refer to a specific quote if there's any reluctance to bring down the price.
There is more to modern vehicles than pickup trucks and SUVs. Some people still want to buy cars, which tend to be less expensive, more efficient, and better to drive on paved roads. Naturally, there isn’t as much activity in this space as there used to be, but we’ve got the new cars for 2021 listed here in alphabetical order. And, as time progresses, be sure to look for electric vehicles from non-traditional car companies, such as the high-end Lucid Air, which appears set to compete head-to-head with the Tesla Model S and others.
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Don't stress out over a little bit of haggling. If you've done your homework on the car, you will have the information you need to negotiate. You should be able to determine a fair price for the car you've settled on by appraising the vehicle and getting its True Market Value (TMV®), also known as the average price paid for the vehicle in your area. Make sure you input the correct miles and choose the applicable options. Edmunds' TMV tool will show you what you can expect to pay for the vehicle, depending on whether the seller is a private party or a dealership. You'll also get the car's estimated trade-in value. Consider printing a copy of the TMV and bringing it with you to help wrap up the deal.
When the time comes to close the used-car sale, there are a few important items to take care of. Have the seller get a smog test for the car if your state requires one. Check the registration to ensure it is current. Make sure the seller gives you the title (also called a "pink slip"). If the owner still owes money on the vehicle, you may have to contact his or her bank or credit union to complete the transfer of ownership. Some states require the seller and buyer to complete a bill of sale. This document is good to have in case you are pulled over and haven't yet registered the vehicle. To prevent any hassles like that in the first place, go to the Department of Motor Vehicles as soon as possible to register the vehicle in your name and pay any appropriate taxes.
If you want more context on the vehicle's selling price, Edmunds can help with its True Market Value tool. You'll get an idea of what people are paying for vehicles that are similarly equipped to the one you're considering, and it's a good reference point for negotiations. Edmunds also has a tool to help you appraise your potential trade-in to determine if you might trade it in or sell it on your own.