The 2015 Toyota Camry features significant upgrades in connected cabin electronics and driver assistance features -- all worthwhile options -- but Toyota hasn't moved the needle on its gasoline engine options over the previous generation.
The following cars represent the most technically advanced available.
The 2012 Toyota Camry XLE lives up to the solid reputation of the model, but the new Entune system's problems kept it from cabin tech excellence. Overall, the Camry Hybrid seems a much better bet for fuel economy and power.
The Entune-powered 2012 Toyota Camry Hybrid XLE offers perhaps the best blend of performance, efficiency, and cabin comfort in Toyota's portfolio of vehicles.
Toyota's conservative attitude toward innovation keeps the 2011 Camry from taking advantage of newer engine and cabin technologies.
Stop making fun of the Camry: It's no 3 Series, but it's not trying to be.
For 2015, Toyota gives its Camry model attractive styling, with an aggressive front end and big intakes, but under the hood, engine options remain the same from the previous generation.
The 115th annual New York auto show starts next week -- we'll see new cars from McLaren and Cadillac, not to mention exciting updates, from a hybrid Toyota RAV4 to a new Nissan Maxima.
Toyota redesigns one of the world's best-selling cars from the ground up with a bold new look and a sporty new trim level.
Toyota showcases the "sportiest Camry yet" with the reveal of the 2015 Camry XSE.
Although its cabin tech is behind the times, the 2009 Toyota Camry Hybrid provides an easy and comfortable driving experience while delivering excellent fuel economy and extremely low emissions.
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