How many miles per gallon of fuel on a vehicle is good?

The average American car has an engine rated at 8.3 L/100 km, or about 16 miles per litre.

That’s just under the EPA’s target of 8.5 L/150 km.

But many American cars can get much higher, and many of those can even go above 8.8 L/125 km.

The EPA’s fuel efficiency ratings are based on a mix of a few factors, including fuel economy and emissions, which vary depending on the model and the mileage.

For example, a Ford Fiesta EcoBoost engine rated around 10.5 litres of fuel per 100 km is supposed to be 20.4 miles per 100 kilometres.

But a Mazda 3 sedan rated at 10.7 litres of gas per 100km has a range of up to 50 miles per liter, the EPA said.

What are the fuel economy ratings?

There’s a few different ways to figure fuel economy.

The fuel economy of a vehicle can be calculated by comparing the EPA average of the engine’s fuel economy with that of other vehicles in a given mileage range.

That is, if you’re going to take your car to a petrol station to get some gas, you can assume the average fuel economy for that petrol station is 10.

The more miles the vehicle has to travel, the lower its fuel economy rating.

The higher the rating, the more miles it can go before it hits its EPA maximum.

The lowest fuel economy is 1.8 mpg.

What does it mean to go beyond 10 miles per hour?

If you’re driving on a country road, you’re actually travelling at about 80 km/h, the fuel efficiency rating for a typical car.

For most people, though, that number is much lower.

A Toyota Corolla is a popular choice, for example, at around 10 mpg in the city and a whopping 18 mpg on the highway.

That makes it a decent car for commuting, but it has a higher cost to fuel than many other cars.

But some models, such as the Honda Civic, can reach 30 mpg with just about half the fuel, which is a lot better than most of us can get.

What happens if the fuel gauge goes off?

A fuel gauge can go off when you drive faster than the speed limit.

When you are on a highway or a city road, the vehicle’s engine doesn’t work well enough to give the driver accurate readings.

If the gauge goes out, you’ll be able to see an indicator that says “Lights Off” at the top of the display.

If you need to go faster than that, you will see the “Speed Limit” sign, and it will say “Stop” at its bottom.

If it goes off too fast, it will give you the “Door is Open” warning message.

It may be a sign that your car is about to burst into flames.

You may be able call 911 and report the fuel situation.

What is the EPA fuel economy target?

The EPA uses a mixture of several factors to calculate its fuel efficiency.

They include fuel economy, fuel consumption, and pollution levels.

The agency uses these numbers to set the EPA limit for a particular fuel.

The average fuel efficiency for a car is the fuel consumption divided by the number of miles driven.

The actual EPA fuel efficiency depends on many other factors.

A fuel economy that is higher than the EPA target may be better for some cars and may be worse for others.

But in general, a higher EPA fuel rating means less pollution in the atmosphere and more miles per dollar spent on fuel.

How do you calculate EPA fuel mileage?

The agency is a part of the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency.

It is also responsible for setting fuel efficiency targets, and for setting standards for vehicles that meet those targets.

The goal of setting fuel economy targets is to make the vehicles of the future more fuel efficient and safer for our road users and the environment.

That means we need to be able drive more safely, and more frequently, because our vehicles need to get to the right places on our roads and the right destinations.

It also means that the vehicles will need to have fewer emissions in the air and at the bottom of the fuel tank.

The U.N. Environmental Programme uses the fuel mileage targets set by the EPA to set global energy targets, but not the U of S fuel economy goal.

How are fuel economy standards set?

There are three levels of fuel economy in the U, based on the average of five different factors.

The highest level is the “National Ambient Light” rating, or NAEL, which was established in 1990 to reduce the amount of pollution and greenhouse gases emitted by cars and trucks.

The “Top Fuel” level is a minimum of 5.5 l/100km, and the “Minimal Fuel” is the lowest level of 4.5L/100, which means a car has to use less fuel than it takes in to make it to a stop.

The lower the rating the less miles it