(I’ll be taking a detour into my own car while I finish up here. I’ll keep the post updated as necessary.) (It’s too early in the year to start this list. As always, there’s a great amount of stuff to do right now.)

Somewhat surprisingly, for both the 2017 and 2017-2037 vehicles I’ve been using as my sources for data, the top-most and highest-volume models in the country came from the Toyota Motor Corp. (A. T. Motor’s parent company – Toyota-Alaska, just like BMW — and Chevrolet), but I didn’t test any of them separately for any of my previous entries. The only one I did, though, was the Toyota Racing GT from the Maserati team in the 2016 Touring Series:

While I didn’t test any of them separately in these posts, I did test most of them as part of the Honda Sports Car Challenge, the 2017 Hyundai U.S.A.

When I started the Honda Sports Car Challenge in 2010, I was very focused on keeping a high-quality package and in my head a set of three cars that I’d be willing to consider for my $1,050.00 price

We also have the Subaru F150 V-8: and the Subaru WRX (2011/13):

We also have the Subaru WRX (2013): and the Subaru WRX (2012):

Also, one of the first items, when searching online, to look at the car’s manufacturer pages and find this, is to look at the car’s page once as a part of “Checked” to see if this is the new Subaru version of the Subaru (2016, 2017, etc.)

The first thing we see is an announcement that the car is now back on the market: (I guess, you’re talking about a current Subaru?), as well as a