A New Disguise for America's Most Wanted Sedan
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Get used to this face. You'll likely be seeing a lot of it.
It's the 2015 Camry, and Toyota is hoping its refreshed sheetmetal will help keep it the best-selling car in the U.S.
Outside, everything about the car is new except for the roof. The addition of a trapezoidal grill brings the Camry in line with the rest of Toyota's lineup—not to mention most other cars on the road—and draws a clear connection between the Camry and the smaller Corolla.
In addition to new lines, the Camry gets now-obligatory LED daytime running lights and a reinforced chassis and body structure. The 2015 is also 1.8 inches longer and 0.4 inches wider than the outgoing car.
Inside, the Camry adds upscale touches to fabrics and trim, plus a wireless phone charger—a feature we first saw in the 2014 Avalon. In addition to the main LCD touchscreen, the new Camry also gets a second 4.2-inch screen in the gauge cluster to display information about audio, navigation, and vehicle diagnostics.
Most engine and transmission options carry over from 2014, with the exception of a new Hybrid SE. It features a retuned suspension and promises a sharper steering feel.
Toyota says that handling and steering are improved across the Camry lineup. We're looking forward to testing it out when it hits dealers this fall.