The following cars represent the most technically advanced available.
The 2014 Scion tC delivers a strong power-train and a well-sorted suspension on a budget, leaving it to the driver to add most of the tech via the aftermarket.
Because of its size, the 2014 Scion iQ makes for an exceptional city car, and its cabin electronics will satisfy most, but put it at the bottom of the list as a long-distance road trip car.
The Laguna Seca racetrack, a sports coupe, and a PlayStation 3 racing sim come together to demonstrate the future of tech at Toyota.
Drivers looking for an inexpensive car without much gadgetry will appreciate that simplicity is the 2014 Scion tC's strongest feature.
Though it came first, the Scion tC plays second fiddle to the hot, new FR-S. However, this refreshed 2014 model does boast a few advantages over her younger sibling.
Every year, Scion releases a special edition of one of its vehicles. This year is the boxy xB's turn.
How does the new Scion iQ compare to other small cars like the Fiat 500 or the Smart Fortwo? CNET's Brian Cooley takes out the tiny car for a test drive and checks the tech.
At a little over 10 feet long, the iQ is one of the most parkable cars around, and even offers a rear seat, but a short wheelbase makes for a quirky ride.
The 2013 Scion FR-S is a fun sports car, excellent in the turns but lacking big thrust, while the cabin tech upgrade looks intriguing for iPhone users.
The 2014 Scion tC sports coupe gets an FR-S-inspired mid-cycle revision at the 2013 New York International Auto Show.