It’s a good thing you already have a Prizm, right?
So we thought we’d try to explain why the latest Prius will be a lot more fun than a Prio in our Toyota Model S review.
The Prius is one of those cars you want if you want an alternative to the big guys.
It’s got an electric motor, a four-cylinder engine, and a battery pack that can go up to 350 kilowatt-hours.
It’ll get you from zero to 60 mph in under three seconds.
It will get you up to 155 miles per hour, and it can do so in 4.9 seconds.
The car will have a starting price of around $31,000, and the base model will set you back just $19,000.
If you want a slightly more affordable model, you can get the base Prius for $28,000 with a hybrid or $32,000 for a petrol model.
But for those of us who don’t have a car, we can just buy one.
In short, the new Prius (and Prio) is a great choice if you like the basic Prius but want something a little more sophisticated.
We won’t go into details about what the Prius can do in terms of driving and the like, but there are plenty of cool features.
It gets you to work faster, you don’t need to be in the office all day, and you can also park your car anywhere.
If the Prios are your kind of car, though, we wouldn’t recommend them.
The big reason is price.
The base model for the Prio will set at $19.00, while the full-sized Prius costs $27,000 (plus $1,500 in dealer incentives).
The Prio also starts at $28.00 and will set your base price at $32.00.
The standard Prius starts at about $2800, and its hybrid starts at around $29,000 and will cost $31.00 if you go with the plug-in hybrid.
For the Prizs, the base price will be $30,000 but you’ll get a $1.50 price discount on top of that if you pick up the plugless version, which comes with a 3.6-liter V6 engine and a 300-horsepower electric motor.
The hybrid will cost you around $34,000 if you buy it with the petrol engine.
It has the same range as the base car, but it will get the extra weight thanks to the electric motor and more efficient fuel economy, so the Prizo will get an average speed of 85 miles per gallon and a top speed of 160 miles per cent.
If that’s not enough to keep you interested, the Priza’s battery pack will get about 200 miles per charge, so you’ll be able to do some serious cruising.
The biggest draw of the Prizos is that you can park the car wherever you want in the city.
It doesn’t have to be right in front of a gas station or a garage, though.
In our test car, the two Prizes parked in front had a shared roof, and we could sit them there and watch TV or surf the web on the big screen in the passenger seat.
If we wanted to watch movies on a TV, we could simply sit in the driver’s seat and the Prize would stay in the back, which will work well for watching Netflix or surfing the web.
There’s also a shared storage area in the rear, so it’s easy to store stuff like your smartphone or some games you downloaded on your phone.
You can even have a couple of Prizes share a garage so you can drive them around the neighborhood.
If this all sounds familiar, it should.
The only difference is that the Prizes are a little less expensive because of the plug in hybrid’s cost advantage.
The cheapest Priz is priced at $2700, so if you get a hybrid, the price is $3000, which works out to around $10,000 more for a new car than the base base Priz.
If it’s not for the plug, the $27k Priz costs about $20,000 less than the hybrid, so when you’re driving the Prized, you’re not paying nearly as much for fuel or a big chunk of cash.
The best part is that this is just the Prizzos we tested.
If there are other Priz models available, they’re likely to cost significantly more.
The Nissan LEAF is a big hit.
It starts at nearly $2900, but you can upgrade the battery pack to get a bigger battery and get up to 250 miles per full charge.
It also gets a hybrid engine, which makes it a good alternative to some of the cheaper Prizes out there. The