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Joining the lineup for 2013, the new battery-electric Fit EV represents Honda's first attempt at a modern electric car in the U.S. market. Given its $37,000-plus sticker price (final cost after the 36-month lease, incentives included), only 1,100 copies will be produced over the next three years, with availability limited to all but a handful of states.
For 2012, Honda's Fit subcompact receives a number of improvements. The Fit Sport model gets a front-end facelift, while the base Fit 5-door gains color-key exterior mirrors. Inside, minor updates are made to the Sport and base car's accents, while both trims receive more soundproofing to help quiet the cabin.
For 2011, Honda's Vehicle Stability Assist (VSA) is included in the Fit's standard equipment, as are cruise control, remote keyless entry and a USB audio interface. The Fit Sport gains carpeted floor mats and four new colors are added to the car's color palate.
The all-new 2009 Honda Fit has a smoother aerodynamic look, a more powerful engine and a new interior design. The base and Sport trims return but come standard with larger wheels and are available in new colors. The Sport trim is now offered with satellite navigation and Vehicle Stability Assist (VSA).
2014 is set to be a big year for the Honda Fit, but ironically it's not because there is a 2014 Honda Fit. In fact, the regular Fit is sitting out the 2014 model year as it transitions from the current 2nd-generation iteration to the all-new, 3rd-generation 2015 Honda Fit. While that new hatchback is slated to arrive in spring, 2013-model Honda Fits are expected to be available until then. To add one more twist to the Honda Fit's tale, there actually is a 2014 Fit EV, which is an all-electric version of Honda's appealing subcompact. Unlike the regular model, the Honda Fit EV is limited in both production and availability. But as with its gas-powered sibling, the electrified Fit abounds with versatility and value.