Ocorreu um erro. Detalhes Ocultar
Você tem páginas não gravadas. Restaurar Cancelar

Auto dealerships purchase cars direct from manufacturers to resell to final consumers. But, vehicles may spend days, weeks, and even months in some cases in dealers' inventories before being purchased by the ultimate owner. Dealers seek the fastest inventory turnover possible, making 'days to turn'—the number of days a vehicle was in dealer's inventory before being sold—a critical metric for dealers.

  • In 2016, Subarus were the quickest sold automobiles in the world: dealers required an average of 27 days to sell a Subaru, according to Edmunds.
  • Cars produced by Toyota, Honda, and Mercedes-Benzwhich are among the world's safest vehicles of 2017also sold relatively quickly, each requiring less than two months.
  • In contrast, vehicles manufactured by Mitsubishi and Chrysler Group lasted more than three months in dealer inventories. Models from GM and Ford, the top vehicle manufacturers in the US, sold in 78 days on average.
  • The days to turn range extends from compact trucks, requiring just 35 days, to large cars, at 96 days.

Download our latest AUTO INDUSTRY data brief

Access the most up-to-date data about the automotive industry globally, including automotive production, the electric vehicles market, and fuel prices. Download the PDF for easy access.

Percepções de dados relacionados

The World's Top Car-Owning Countries

The United States is often criticized for its perceived nonchalance toward air pollution despite persistent statements to the contrary by the current presidential administration. The US remains the number one contributor globally to harmful chemicals in the air, with the fossil-fuel consuming transportation industry being a primary emission source. With more than 250 million vehicles on US roads, the US surpasses even China based on total vehicles in use despite China's much larger population...at least for now. China has already surpassed the US in annual new car sales. Examining the data on a per capita basis reveals another side to the...

World's Safest Vehicles of 2017

Even as the design of cars become increasingly safety focused and even automated, speed, texting, and driving while under the influence contribute to a rising number of deaths from motor vehicle crashes, particularly in the United States. Asian car manufacturers nearly swept the 2016 motor vehicle safety rankings by the US Insurance Institute for Highway Safety (IIHS), securing nine of the top 10 spots. Only Daimler's (Germany) Mercedes-Benz GLE-Class joined Toyota, Hyundai, Subaru, and Honda in the top 10. The IIHS testing of new cars in the North American market covered three safety components:Crashworthiness, a measure of how well a...

Global Petrol Prices

All world countries have an access to the same petroleum prices as on international markets. However, countries' governments decide to impose different taxes according to their economic policies. As a result, the retail prices of gasoline differ considerably across countries. Explore latest global petrol prices on the charts and a map below and see how low gasoline can cost in producing countries in South America and the Middle East in contrast with the other world. In some cases, like in Venezuela, the government even subsidizes gasoline and therefore people over there pay close to nothing to drive their cars.

Top Vehicle Manufacturers in the US Market, 1961-2016

Over the last three years, car sales in the US market have set new all-time records and included a collection of manufacturers that extends well beyond the American classics. In 2015, vehicle sales in the US reached nearly 17.5 million units, a growth of 5.7 percent from 2014 and 25,000 more vehicles than the record setting sales in 2005. The year 2000 marked a turning point in the US auto industry: it was the last year that General Motors and Ford Motor Company combined made up at least 50 percent of the US market share. GM’s share of the US market has decreased almost 3 times since its peak of 50.7 percent in 1962, falling to 17 percent in...