Last edited by xhxxkxxdx; 04-23-2012 at 08:17 PM.
I was going to make a comment on the fact that there are 3 CRVs parked next to each other, but then saw an Accord and a Civic in the background, so I guess this is a dealership. Google tells me the only Honda/Mitsu dealer in that area is in New Britian, not Manchester.
P.S. the Mitsu is on the right of the Subie.
I'd rather masturbate with a cheese grater than drive that Subie.
EVERYONE IS WRONG.
That is NOT an i-MiEV...
It's called a Mitsubishi i in the US. Just "i," no MiEV.
Losers, all of you. How did you not know that?!?! Pathetic...
Shortly after being named the EPA's fuel economy leader2, the 100% electric Mitsubishi i was recognized as "The Greenest Vehicle of 2012" by the American Council for an Energy-Efficient Economy. Thanks to an astonishing 112 combined MPGe, this EV is the most efficient car in production—beating the Nissan Leaf and, well, every hybrid or gas car in America.The numbers are in — the Mitsubishi i is the most affordable electric vehicle in the entire United States1. And considering there's a host of federal and state tax incentives for EV drivers, it's never been easier on the budget to own an electric car (and especially this one) than it is right now.Offering more than just peace of mind, the Mitsubishi i's impressive battery warranty sends a clear message to the automotive world that EVs can (and should) be held to the same quality standards as their gas-reliant counterparts.
(btw, that website is horrible... Poor Mistubishi...)
This image is also hosted on that siteGreat news: the Mitsubishi i-MiEV is now available for an eco-friendly test drive all across the US of A. Schedule one today at your local dealership, and see what it's like to live at the crossroads of efficiency and affordability.
http://www.motortrend.com/roadtests/...#ixzz1svGDR521Mitsubishi may not be known as an EV innovator here in the States, but the brand has a history of dabbling in small, electrically powered cars back in Japan. In 2009, the automaker rolled out the electrified version of its i micro car, called the i-MiEV, in its home market. A year later, the i-MiEV made it to Europe. Now, it's finally our turn, and Mitsubishi has simplified the name and blown up the car's proportions to suit American tastes. But even with the changes, is the U.S. ready for a small, underpowered, and range-limited EV? No matter which side of the fence you're on regarding the future of transportation, electric cars are here -- and it's our job to test them. So test the Mitsubishi i we did.
Known here as the Mitsubishi i (powered by MiEV technology), the U.S.-spec version gets a stretched body that's 4.3 inches wider and 8 inches longer than its Japanese and European counterparts.
And now you've got me bringin' Wiki into this:
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mitsubi...#United_StatesOriginally Posted by Wiki
In addition, let me redirect you again to the official page of the car, not some minisite created at the car's introduction.
I own Mitsubishi, and specifically renamed it because there weren't enough references to its electric abilities. I saw the Tahoe Hybrid and thought, "wow, they're doing it right".
P.S. I'm in Music City for this thing called higher education, you might not have heard of it. I'm studying electric car naming conventions.
P.S.S. I'm buying a car next week, and it's not a VW. So then my username will be uber-relevant.