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Porsche 911
2017
Porsche 911 2017 coupe Trim Shown: 2017 Carrera S coupe RWD Manual

The 911's iconic shape hides a thoroughly modern sports car, delivering performance and relative refinement. All of the engines have been updated, with the base model getting a 370-hp six and the Carrera S a 420-hp six, both matched with a seven-speed manual. The 911 is quick, with sublime handling that makes you feel directly connected to the machine. The exhaust note is terrific, and driving the automated manual is almost as thrilling as the stick shift. The 911 isn't particularly taxing on long trips, thanks to its relatively supple ride and subdued noise levels, but the low-slung cabin makes access a challenge. The interior is beautifully crafted, but the numerous buttons and switches can be daunting at first.

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2013-2016
2013 Redesign Year
Porsche 911 2016 Trim Shown: 2016 Targa 4S

These models enjoy more power and improved fuel economy, thanks to a displacement increase for the engine. Other enhnacements include a new seven-speed automated manual transmission, along with engine stop-start technology. The automated manual gives nothing up in performance. The car is still super quick and agile, yet also more civilized than ever.

Average Retail Price Trade-in Price Reliability Verdict Owner Satisfaction View Local Inventory
2016 $82,950 - $87,225 $77,360 - $81,360
N/A
2015 $72,950 - $104,475 $68,020 - $97,620
N/A
2014 $61,425 - $126,850 $57,220 - $120,000
N/A
2013 $52,275 - $105,550 $48,500 - $99,600
2005-2012
2005 Redesign Year
Porsche 911 2012 Trim Shown: 2012 Cabriolet

The 911 has long been considered one of the world's most desirable sports cars. We tested a 2005 911 Carrera S and found it a gas to drive, with pinpoint steering and rock-solid body control. Handling is extremely precise and agile, and the ride is relatively supple. Braking is phenomenal. Rear seats, a reasonable trunk, and good visibility are added bonuses in a sports car. In later years, Porsche bumped the power a bit and added a seven-speed sequential transmission. The 2013 redesign brought more power and improved fuel economy to the 911 line. Even with an automatic transmission, the car gives up nothing in performance. With it, the 911 is still super quick and agile, yet also more civilized than ever.

Average Retail Price Trade-in Price Reliability Verdict Owner Satisfaction View Local Inventory
2012 $44,175 - $95,950 $40,760 - $90,240
N/A
2011 $37,775 - $89,775 $34,400 - $84,030
N/A
2010 $33,050 - $72,300 $29,680 - $67,405
N/A
2009 $29,950 - $66,750 $26,600 - $62,040
N/A
2008 $26,850 - $57,925 $23,550 - $53,585
N/A
2007 $24,900 - $49,950 $21,575 - $45,515
N/A
2006 $23,150 - $33,350 $19,875 - $29,775
N/A
2005 $20,675 - $40,875 $17,475 - $37,265
N/A
1999-2004
Porsche 911 2004 Trim Shown: 2004 Coupe

The 911 has been considered among the world's most desirable sports cars. A 1999 redesign brought an all-new platform and a water-cooled engine. The cabin offers room for tall drivers and good outward visibility. The Porsche offers rear- and all-wheel-drive coupes, a convertible, and a Targa model with an electrically-operated sliding glass roof. Exceptionally powerful AWD Turbo versions were also available in some model years.

Average Retail Price Trade-in Price Reliability Verdict Owner Satisfaction View Local Inventory
2004 $18,200 - $36,950 $15,085 - $33,410
N/A
2003 $15,950 - $29,425 $12,900 - $26,120
N/A