Redesigned for 2015, the Toyota Camry has a new look that will likely cause shoppers to love it or hate it, thanks mostly to its wide-mouth grille. This midsize sedan seats five, but in our tests it only fits two child-safety seats across the backseat.
How many car seats fit in the second row? Two
"The redesigned 2015 Toyota Camry looks a little different but feels and performs the same as the old one — meaning the best reason to buy a new one is because you like the one you already have," said Cars.com reviewer Aaron D. Bragman. Check out Bragman's review for more.
Cars.com photo by Aaron D. Bragman
Car shoppers have a lot to sort through when looking for a new car. Is it big enough for the family? Does it have good fuel economy? Often, one of their biggest concerns is how much a car will cost to repair over time. We take a stab at translating a lot of information to give shoppers more peace of mind. That's why we came up with the Worry-Free Index.
As is often the case in these "most-stolen" lists, the vehicles that are most popular with those who buy cars are commensurately popular with those who steal them. Of the top 10 popularly pilfered vehicles on the Des Plaines, Ill.,-based National Insurance Crime Bureau's annual "Hot Wheels" list, seven are also mainstays among the nation's top 10 best-selling cars each month.
Topping the list is the consistently beloved Honda Accord, with nearly 54,000 thefts in the 2013 counting period, followed by the Honda Civic (45,000) and full-size Chevrolet pickup trucks (28,000). Moreover, while No. 8 combines the Jeep Cherokee and Grand Cherokee into one listing, it should be noted that these are two entirely separate vehicles, one a crossover and the other a full-size SUV.
All signs point toward another strong month for the auto industry. Toyota gained 17 percent as shoppers bought nearly 50,000 Camry sedans, leapfrogging the Chevrolet Silverado to a No. 2 spot in May's best-sellers. Cash incentives on the Camry increased versus year-ago levels, which likely fueled some of the nameplate's 26.4 percent gain. But so did renewed interest in family sedans: The Ford Fusion (up 14.6 percent), Nissan Altima (up 12.9 percent) and Honda Accord (up 19.3 percent) drew more shoppers, too.
Nissan's 18.8 percent gain led the top seven automakers, while big increases from its Jeep and Ram divisions lifted Chrysler sales 16.7 percent. The Ram pickup truck gained 17.2 percent, the biggest percentage gain of any full-size pickup. Its rival Ford F-Series dropped 4.3 percent; no doubt shoppers are awaiting a new F-150 that hits dealerships at the end of this year.
Ford, Hyundai-Kia and Honda all gained less than 10 percent, falling below the seven largest automakers' 11.8 percent gain. Still, even the poorest performer (Ford) saw sales up 3 percent.
It's uncommon to have 100 percent turnover on our list of most-watched videos, but this week's roster is all-new. The pack of debuts is led by Cars.com reviewer Kelsey Mays' First Look at the 2015 Kia Sedona during the 2014 New York International Auto Show. He was impressed by the minivan, particularly the interior, which boasts pop-out ottomans for the second row. First Looks from the auto show dominated the entire list, with 2015 models including the Acura TLX, Alfa Romeo 4C, BMW X4 and Toyota Camry. Check out what was popular.
The thought of an updated Toyota Camry might not be sexy, but in the case of the 2015 model, it certainly is Lexy. That's based on what Cars.com reviewer Kelsey Mays saw at the 2014 New York International Auto Show. The best-selling sedan's thousands of new parts look a lot like they came from Toyota's luxury division, Lexus. From the spindle grille all the way to the rear, Mays says, "You could put an 'L' badge on this and people might not know the difference." See for yourself in the video above.
Just three years after Toyota redesigned the Camry, the family sedan has gone under the knife again for 2015. The result is a car with all-new styling that actually looks all new, and it seems to be in direct response to the increasing prevalence of bold-looking competitors like the Ford Fusion and Mazda6.
The new front end is the most daring element of the 2015 Camry, which debuted at the 2014 New York International Auto Show.
Toyota last updated its best-selling sedan for model-year 2012, and the Camry is getting another makeover for 2015. The sedan grows in length by 1.8 inches this year, and Toyota says it's new from the ground up — the only carryover component is the roof.
The sedan's overall look is sportier; a wider, more prominent grille and available LED low- and high-beam headlights are hard to miss.
Check out the gallery below; Cars.com photos by Evan Sears.
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