The Honda Fit EV shows range similar to that of other compact electric cars on the market and drives well enough, but ultimately feels like a retrofit project car rather than a fully realized futuristic production vehicle.
Honda has enjoyed success in the US with its Civic and Accord cars, and adds a range of crossover SUVs to its line-up. The company is also the world's largest motorcycle manufacturer; getting its start building motorized bikes in the late 1940s.
The flexible, fun 2015 Honda Fit loses a bit of its sporty edge for this generation, but continues to stand out as a strong, driver-friendly choice in a very crowded segment.
The 2012 Honda Fit Sport shows the model has aged gracefully, providing handling and performance among the best in its class. The same can't be said for its outdated cabin tech options.
Technically Incorrect: A Miami doctor was suspended by her hospital after a viral video showed her pitching a fit in an Uber driver's car. Now she says she'd had a few and was smarting from bad news.
We take a look at three of the newest small crossovers on the market. Which one reigns supreme: the off-road bomber, the utility maven or the invigorating corner carver?
As a city car, the 2010 Honda Fit scores mainly for its versatile interior. Dated cabin tech is a little bit of a letdown, as is the complete lack of Bluetooth phone support.
Most of us realize our phones have better services for driving than those that come built into most car dashboards, so Drivemode demonstrates how its app works with a phone docked in the dashboard.
Practicality and utility rule in this segment. Let's look at your options.
From bare bones to econo-boxes to vehicles that offer terrific value for money, affordable cars are a huge segment.
The Honda Fit gets a new look for 2015, but retains the spacious and flexible cargo area that we loved from before.