Value for money is an elusive term that often leads to conflicting recommendations.

There are many factors to consider, and there is often a lack of objective data on what a car is worth, but there is an increasing number of companies that have begun offering some kind of data on their cars.

For the purposes of this article, we’re looking at a number of factors including the number of kilometres driven, the average fuel economy, and the car’s driving range.

The following cars are all worth considering:Ford Focus Ford Focus, the Ford Focus with all its associated bells and whistles, has long been the darling of enthusiasts and car buffs.

Its impressive 0-60-mph time of 3.8 seconds and its average fuel-economy of 19.9 litres per 100km are some of the best in the business.

But the Focus also comes with some serious drawbacks.

First and foremost, the Focus is a manual transmission.

If you drive the Focus all day and then take a drive to work, the transmission will likely wear out faster than a manual would, resulting in a lower than expected fuel economy.

The fact that the Focus only has 1,200 kilometres of road to go before reaching its destination means that the car can get away with some under-steer and even under-drive.

It also means that you can’t just hop into the Focus and drive around without first checking for a leak.

A car that can’t handle its power well, the fact that it can’t take on any weight, and its limited range can all add up to a big drawback.

The Focus does have a few other things going for it: it’s one of the most popular cars in the world, it is the only car that is designed to be a daily driver, and it’s the best car for the price.

It’s also a very expensive car.

The car starts at $46,967 in Canada and the US.

In Canada, it starts at just over $42,000.

It can be a lot of money for an older car with limited value, but the Focus does get more value out of the same space than many other cars.

The base Ford Focus has a starting price of $51,995 in Canada, but if you go up to the Premium version for $51.8 million you’ll get a much more affordable car that has a lower starting price than its predecessor.

The Ford Focus comes with a number, starting at 7500 kilometres, and depending on the trim level you get, you’ll have to spend about $7,200 or more to get that many kilometres out of it.

It’s not a bad deal when you’re looking for a car that will be reliable for you for the long haul.

Another car with an interesting value proposition is the Nissan Skyline.

This car is more than just a good-looking car, it also has some great options that will make your commute a lot easier.

You can get it with the Sport model or the Performance model, and with the latter, you can choose between two different engine options: the 3.5-litre V6 with a 447kW output and a 3.6-litres V8 with a 530kW.

The V8 has a better range than the 3-liters and you’ll be able to drive it longer distances at less fuel cost.

The performance option is even better.

It has the same power as the 3L and the same fuel economy as the 5L, but it has a larger torque curve and can handle more torque.

As we mentioned earlier, there are some great benefits to the Focus.

The biggest is that it comes with quite a lot more storage space than the previous-generation Focus.

With an additional 7,800 kilometres of storage space, you will be able more than double the number you can fit in the Focus’s rear seats.

The same goes for the interior.

It comes with an array of comfortable seats, a large back-seat fold-down bench seat, and a rearview camera.

The only problem is that if you drive it all day long, it can become a bit of a mess.

However, the price difference between the 2 versions of the Focus makes it a good deal.

While the Focus will cost you $46.967, the Skyline will cost about $43,800 in Canada.

The price difference is significant, but in most cases the Skyliders will be much cheaper than the Focus due to the price reduction in engine capacity.

It will also come with an additional 8,000 kilometres of warranty, which is a significant amount of mileage for an expensive car that comes with no mechanical warranty.

The Skylider comes with 7,500 kilometres of gas mileage, and that’s a great deal for a small car with just 2,200 km of road.

The cheapest way to get a Skyliner is to get it as