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Still in the concept car phase, the i3 provides a look at the all-electric city hatchback that BMW hopes to have on sale in Australia in 2015.
Although a tech powerhouse, in some ways the hybrid system in the 2011 BMW ActiveHybrid 7 feels like a novelty. It adds power and fuel efficiency, but also adds quirks to everyday driving. Cutting-edge cabin tech features are available in all 7-series models.
The most affordable BMW model, the 1-Series, finally gets its own M-badged sports version with 250kW and 450Nm of tyre-frying raging under the bonnet.
Although we have some minor criticisms, the 2008 BMW 135i is, overall, an excellent car to drive every day or take out on the track. It scores big in performance and cabin tech.
The 2008 BMW M3 is a tame lion. It's easy to handle among traffic and urban driving, while ferocious on the track or out in the hills. Its cabin electronics are among the best available.
We found the 2007 BMW 328xi more at home driving twisty mountain roads than mall parking lots. Its interior quality may tempt drivers looking for a luxury ride, but only sport drivers should consider this car.
The 2007 BMW 335i combines grace and guts to deliver a whirlwind driving experience. Aside from a flexible standard stereo, cabin tech is mostly a case of pay-to-play.
The 2006 BMW M5 will appeal to cutting-edge speed demons who are willing and able to master new technologies. Once the transmission has been mastered, performance is stunning, with plenty of comfort features to boot.
The 2006 BMW 325xi offers fine performance and all-weather traction, small-wagon usefulness, and a complete suite of modern electronics.
If you approach life as one big Grand Prix, the BMW 530i is definitely your $50,000-ish sedan. If you aren't a type-A personality, find a Lexus dealer.
Very little bad can be said about the BMW 330i. Its first-rate technology contributes to performance, comfort, and safety.