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Henry Rogers
Henry Rogers

Mitsubishi Mirage Buy One Get One For A Dollar


It, along with the Mitsubishi Mirage G4 sedan (which we review separately), is one of the most basic vehicles you can purchase. From a spartan interior to its limited list of standard features to the weak engine, the Mirage will remind you of all the dollars and cents you saved purchasing it. The positive attributes of the Mirage, beyond its low starting price of around $15,000, are its excellent powertrain warranty (10 years/10,000 miles), that aforementioned fuel economy, forward collision warning and smartphone integration.




mitsubishi mirage buy one get one for a dollar


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Not applicable in Quebec. MSRP is the Manufacturer's Suggested Retail Price in Canadian dollars excluding taxes, freight and pre-delivery inspection charges, licence, insurance, registration and all other applicable fees, taxes, duties and charges. Pricing calculations for information only and not an offer. Dealer is free to set prices and may sell for less. Pricing may change without notice. Vehicle availability may vary. Vehicles shown may have optional equipment. See your local Mitsubishi Motors retailer for details.


Some folks like big, fancy SUVs and don't mind blowing thousands of dollars on those expensive vehicles. But there are still some folks who would rather take the conservative approach. For those of you who want to take a thriftier approach and do not need a lot of space, you might want to consider looking at the 2021 Mitsubishi Mirage. This subcompact hatchback is powered by a tiny 1.2-L 3-cylinder engine and has a relatively small list of standard features compared to what you find in high-priced sedans and SUVs. With the subcompact segment shrinking down due to the loss of big competitors like the Honda Fit, Toyota Yaris, and Chevrolet Sonic, the Mirage is one of a select few left holding out. Is it worth the investment? Let's take a look.


The 2021 Mitsubishi Mirage is designed for practicality. It is not speedy, but it is reliable and packs in the right features for the price. Buyers can rest assured that they are investing their hard-earned dollars in a vehicle that will get them from Point A to Point B and back again. As a daily driver, it holds more value than you might think and more than what some reviewers might tell you.


The bottom line is that both vehicles are economical vehicles with spacious interiors and value for your hard-earned dollars. If you are out to save money on gas, you will not find a more fuel-efficient vehicle outside of hybrid models.


Buying a car is a bit more involved. However, for drivers who want to own their vehicle and want a long term investment, it can be a great option to consider! When you buy a vehicle, most of the time (since most drivers don't have thousands of dollars in cash lying around) you have to take out an automotive loan. This loan covers the initial cost of the vehicle you're buying. Then, after factoring in some different elements -- like your down payment, the interest rate, the length of your loan and more -- you will get an estimated monthly amount. You will then pay that amount until the loan is paid off.


The four contestants bid in order from left to right and must bid as close as they can to the actual retail price without going over. Contestants bid in dollars and not cents as the retail prices are rounded off to the nearest dollar and may not bid the same amount as any player bid previously for that prize.


1. One dollar bid: If you think all the other contestants are over, bid $1 on the prize because it doesn't matter how far off you are from the actual price if everyone else is over. However, this can backfire if you are the first contestant to do so. In cases where the first contestant bids $1, the second contestant may bid $2, then the third contestant bids $3, and then the fourth bids $4, effectively guaranteeing the fourth contestant to win and get on stage, as the price of virtually every prize is higher than $4.


2. Bidding one dollar more than the highest bid: On the other hand, if you believe everyone else is too low, bid $1 more than the highest bid anyone else placed so that you will be closest to the actual price without risking going over yourself. However, this can backfire if the contestant you're doing this to correctly guesses the exact price and wins, so try to avoid him/her for the rest of the taping.


Enthusiasts will argue that Mitsubishi shouldn't have used the Eclipse name on a crossover, but the Eclipse Cross pulls off the same value-for-dollar argument that the Mirage does. It starts just under $23,000, and a fully-loaded one is less than the competition. It's also not a bad car to drive.


Lots of complete bullshit in this thread. I'm a car salesman of about 10 yearsThe reality of the situation is, before the pandemic, the business had gotten to be just ridiculous in how every car was being discounted. We were discounting the most desirable 60k pickup trucks to where it was a net net 500 dollar deal. That's 0.8% profit margin. There is no other business in the world where the profit margins are that small on such an expensive item - every other business is a 10-20K profit on a 60K product minimum yet the people in this thread are the same people who would cry and write bad reviews if the dealer tried to make 2K instead o 500 on that pickup truck Customers are worse than salespeople. I can't tell you how many deals I've lost over 200 300 400 500 dollars. I work hard at my job - I can't tell you how many people come in and I have to explain to them just about everything on the car, pick out the trim level, go on a test drive, spend 5 hours going back and forth on emails and the people to buy elsewhere over 300 or 400 dollars on a 40k car is just hideously insulting. Customers are every bit as greedy as dealersAnd you guys wanna talk about lying? You don't think Customers lie? Do you know how many people have told me they're not looking to buy for 3 months and buy elsewhere the next day? It was blatantly a stall tactic so they can shop the price at other dealers. Do you know how many customers tell me they need their wife but then they go down the street and buy the same day? Again another stall tactic to shop the price. Do you know how many customers promise they will buy the car at some stupid offer, I get to that offer and they still back out? You guys seem to think that dealers make a gazillion dollars. We don't- right now the profit margins are ridiculous but under normal times, even a sticker deal (which used to be very rare) was maybe 2-4K profit. We consistently sold 30K cars that the store made a 1000 dollars on and I personally made 100-200 dollars...for 4 hours of work. And you might say that's decent per hour but in our business, you go through long droughts where you don't sell anything I'm not like the salespeople you guys complain about. I am extremely clear in my communication, I never promise a price I don't stick to, I don't lie about financing options, I don't lie about trade ins, I know my product very thoroughly and I'm extremely polite and friendly to my customer. I have a big book of repeat business. With that being said, most of the people in this comment section are exactly the people who used to come in and offer 4,000 dollars off on a 25K car...so we should work for nothing meanwhile you guys charge exorbitant profit levels at your job that are 20 times higher than mine. BTW car salesman are all 100% commission. When you come to a dealer, test drive, ask a million questions over a 2 hour period and don't buy, that's a big fuck you to us. That's the equivalent of taking up a servers time for 4 hours and not tipping at all 041b061a72


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