All the news from the 2012 Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas.
The following cars represent the most technically advanced available.
The 2012 Nissan GT-R is a dedicated sports car, a high-tech weapon for the track, and entirely suitable for winding public roads. But it is not the most practical for day-to-day driving.
The R35 Nissan GT-R is a stunning car and nowhere does it look better than on the streets of Tokyo.
Where better to take a style-focused GT-R Egoist than around one of Japan's most eclectic cities, Tokyo?
The GT-R really hits its stride with a redesign for 2012.
The GT-R really hits its stride, especially on the track.
A Toyota RAV 4 with the heart of a Tesla; AAA can now bring you a gallon of watts; Toyota turns car windows into the Romper Room mirror; and we drive the, well, yeah, Nissan GT-R. No big deal.
A Toyota RAV 4 with the heart of a Tesla, AAA can now bring you a gallon of watts, Toyota turns car windows into the Romper Room mirror...and we drive the, well, yeah, Nissan GT-R. No big deal.
The GT-R is a phenomenal sports car, getting from zero to 60 mph in 2.9 seconds with a V-6 under the hood. Of course, that V-6 uses twin turbos, and the car's launch control keeps its wheels gripping under heavy acceleration.
The 2010 Nissan GT-R is an outstanding car for the track or sport driving, but its rough ride makes it tough to live with on a daily basis, and the next model year should see significant improvements.
Pricing not available
At the 2010 Los Angeles Auto show, Nissan unveiled its updated GT-R. This 2012 model features minor body updates, including LED running lights, and is supposed to have a more pliable ride.