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The all-new 2008 Chrysler Sebring convertible is wider, longer, and sleeker than ever, but what really takes the cake is the optional hard top, which can drop at the touch of a button on the key fob. Underneath the Sebring's hood are three expanded engine choices: a fuel-sipping 2.4-liter four-cylinder, a Flex-Fuel 2.7-liter V6 and a 3.5-liter V6.
Accounting for more than one in every four passenger cars sold, the mid-size sedan market remains the most popular in the country. Currently, the segment consists of the class leaders, the Honda Accord and Toyota Camry, and a host of "category alternatives," some of which are more compelling than others. Lately, though, it seems almost every new or redesigned entry shows up to the party with a combination of attributes attractive enough to merit consideration. Chrysler's entry, the Sebring Sedan, has not lived up to expectations, partly due to stiff domestic competition from both the Ford Fusion and Chevrolet Malibu, but also because of perceived weaknesses in the areas of interior quality and engine noise, both of which Chrysler addressed in 2009.