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What is the average cost per mile to operate a car including depreciation maintenance gasoline insurance etc?
Check out Edmunds.com for the actual cost calculator. A Honda civic (new) is 30 some cents per mile, a more expensive car such as a Ford Mustang GT V8 is about 40 cents per mile.
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Car insurance costs are affected by several factors, such as driving record, where you live (state regulations as well as neighborhood crime rates), age, and the car itself (s…ports cars will cost more to insure), however, the national average is $1,837 per year or $153 monthly.
What is the average cost per mile to operate a car including depreciation maintenance gasoline and insurance?
From the AAA In the US, according to the AAA, the cost of operation is an average of 56 cents per mile. AAA includes the cost of depreciation of a new car, more than $3,500 pe…r year. The actual cost can be much higher or lower depending on type of car, new or used, and miles driven. The more miles you drive, the lower the cost per mile. AAA estimates by car size (gasoline $2.30 per gallon, 60% city driving) Small car : 50.5 cents (10,000 miles) to 35.4 cents (20,000 miles) Medium car : 70.2 cents (10,000 miles) to 45.5 cents (20,000 miles) Large car : 86.8 cents (10,000 miles) to 54.9 cents (20,000 miles) *The IRS in 2010 allows 50 cents per mile in computing expense deductions. Cost Per Mile vs. Service Costs *There is a long explanation that a WikiAnswers contributor had published in Mortgage magazine in March of 2005 under their copyright. Keep in mind insurance, gasoline and depreciation are relative to the vehicle. Here are excerpts: As a service writer, I am continually asked, "When should I get rid of my car?" Or I am faced with a distressed customer who has spent $600.00 on a car that they think they could buy for $500.00, clamoring that "It's time to get rid of this thing and buy a new one." There were times of internal stress that was felt because our customer was possibly putting money into a vehicle that they thought they shouldn't be, giving the illusion of "ripping off the customer". While we never have a crystal ball to know what will happen in the future, giving the best advice possible is paramount. We had a customer named Neil who had an old Pontiac 6000 that looked like it was on its last legs: visually as well as mechanically. I told him to lose the car before it nickel-and-dimed him to death any worse. Even though it was cutting my own throat, I owe him my honest opinion. We talked about other options that were out there and he looked around but couldn't quite find what he wanted; besides he liked his old jalopy. It served his needs and was paid for. Faithfully, I would see him every couple months for a few hundred-dollar repair bill. This went on for 5 years. He eventually moved to New England, driving the old rickety but dependable Pontiac wagon. It made me analyze my recommendations a little closer and re-think about when is the time to replace. Meanwhile, I had watched technicians over the years driving some real rust buckets or buying them from a customer because the owner didn't want to spend $500.00 to repair a car, because the car was only "worth" $1000.00. The technician looked at it differently: setting aside the repairs for him would be much less expensive. The shop owner I work for had always presented the answer to the question: "Is it worth fixing?" into a logical light. He would reply to the owner, "Do you like the car?" and then follow up with, "Can you buy a car that you know is the exact same condition as your present car for the same cost as what your repair bill will be?" Many times customers repaired their car with this logic. But living in this disposable society, I still had trouble quoting a repair that rivaled the expected market value of the car itself. For years I fought with doing the right thing for my customer as well as the right thing for my employer. There had to be a better way of answering these questions based on more than what I would do if it was mine or what I felt was right for them. After all, what is their financial obligation compared to mine? That is part of the equation for whoever's car it is. What I needed to know was how it could be answered with a common denominator. We had a customer that came in and needed $600.00 worth of work on their 1994 Hyundai. They were customers that kept up on the maintenance we recommended and did repairs as required. Being a loyal customer, it seemed reasonable that they would be a good customer to use for number crunching. I added all of their invoices from 36,000 miles to the present mileage. I used these numbers because this is the mileage that the majority of the manufacturers' warranties expire. The current mileage is subtracted from the 36,000-mile warranty expiration point. I then divided the dollars spent by this to get a dollars-per-mile figure. It came out to about $.08/mile. This didn't mean much at this point. So to get a better comparison to what new car is going to be costing the customer; the purchase price is divided by the first 36,000 miles that it is under warranty. Since a new car owner is getting "problem free driving" for 36,000 miles, the purchase price should not be extended beyond this. Using a purchase price of $15,500 plus the sales tax, tags, title brings it to about $17,000 yielding about $.47/mile. This figure does not include oil changes, tire rotation, interest on a loan or an insurance premium increase. Now that means something! I went back to other loyal customers in our database and found they generally pay $.07 to $.13 per mile to run their vehicles. So they save a minimum of $5,100.00 more annually if they drive 15,000 miles.
$150.00. Does this help you? There are far too many factors that go into computing an insurance rate to answer on a forum like this. To properly compute an insurance rate …you need: Year, make, model, serial number, dob of insured, all drivers information, all household residents information, drivers license numbers, social security numbers, driving records, accidents or claims records, prior insurance carriers, garaging address, vehicle usage, etc. There are far too many factors that go into figuring insurance so a question like this can't be answered here.
If Nathan drove 213 miles to visit his grandparent his car averaged about 30 miles per gallon of gasoline if x equals the amount of gasoline his car used on this trip?
213mi/30mpg = 7.1 gallons
How much will it cost to drive 650 miles if gasoline cost 4.00 per gallon if car gets 28 miles per gallon?
$92.86 rounded to the nearest cent.
Your car averages 18 miles per gal on the highway If gas costs 1.85 per gallon how much does it cost per mile to drive your car on the highway?
it would cost 10 cents per mile
"Auto insurance will vary greatly on many factors: make/age of vehicle, safety features (airbags, etc), age and driving record of the individual, with possible discounts for b…eing a homeowner. It will also depend upon if you are requesting liability only vs. full coverage. It's difficult to quote an average without knowing specifics." Answer According to data from the National Association of Insurance Commissioners (NAIC), the average cost of car insurance in the U.S. was $795 in 2007. When compared to average costs by state, however, it's clear that location can make a big difference. For example: New York: $1,047 Texas: $808 California: $800 The average car insurance price assumes that all insured vehicles include liability coverage, the minimum auto insurance requirement in most states, but does not reflect the total of liability as well as collision and comprehensive coverage -- because not all auto policies include all three coverage types. The NAIC reports that states with greater premiums tend to be highly urban -- with higher wages and price levels -- and possess a higher traffic density. Other factors that affect the cost of insurance include: auto insurance laws, labor costs for repairs, car-theft rates and liability coverage requirements.
Service, intervals, Miles and average cost (check your owners manual first) Oil &filter change/ lube 3months-regular/1 year-synthetic 3,000/10,000- $15-45 Tire Rotation 6 m…onths 6,000- maybe free, $5-15.00 Wheel alignment 1 year 9,000 - $40-100 Brake fluid flushed 2 years 30,000- $75-100 Engine coolant-green 2 years 30,000- $90-150 Engine coolant-red 5 years 100,000- same as above Power steering fluid 2 years 30,000- $75-100 Automatic transmission service 2 years 24,000- $100-200 Air conditioning system(recharge) As needed- $100-175 fuel injection cleaning 2 years 25,000- $90-150 Inspect & repair or replace brakes 1 year 14,000-$100-200 add $100 for rotor replacement belts and hoses 3 months (at oil change) 3,000- $150-400 (depends on how many) lights 3 months (at oil change) 3,000- $15-40 Tire pressure 3 months (at season change) 3,000- .50Cents or less Air filter 3 months (at oil change) 3,000- $20-50 Fuel filter 2 years 24,000- $60-175
Typically very expensive. Although specifics depend on your child's grades, sex, car type, and other factors, generally speaking, car insurance for a young adult can run anywh…ere from 200-500 a month.
There is no average. A large car use a gallon every 15-20 miles, a small one might use a gallon every 30-40 miles.
What is the average cost to operate a car in Burlington Vermont including gas maintenance and insurance?
Now come on. That would depend on the car, average miles driven, driving record, how you drive, time of year, etc, etc. A Toyota Pirus would cost way less than a Cadillac Esca…lade. So how can you actually expect an answer. I didn't ask the question, but that wasn't a useful asnwer. Any idea what the range is? Let's say someone has a perfect driving record and has a used Toyota Corolla that's 8 years old with 80,000 miles on it. What's the ballpark cost for insurance? I'm from NY and I assume rates are much lower in Vermont. If you don't know the answer for this particular hypothetical, please provide info you do know for your own car, since readers can make educated guesses based on that. Thanks! The average in the US is often shown to be around $8,000/yr. That clearly uses different assumptions than the link below, which shows Vermont to be the 35th most expensive state to drive a car in at $2,954/yr. In Burlington, you may have lower than average gas costs because you'd probably drive less than in other parts of the state. But as the others said, it varies greatly. https://origin.bankrate.com/finance/auto/car-ownership-costs-by-state.aspx
What is the average cost per kilometer to operate a car including depreciation maintenance gasoline insurance etc?
about 0.15 USD/Km without including gasoline
The average cost for car insurance is around 1500 dollars a year. The cost will vary depending on driving record, make and model of car and other factors.
The average maintenance per month for an American car is around $100-$350
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The average cost per mile to operate a motorcycle is dependent upon the type of motorcycle. The average motorcycle will cost one third less than the average automobile.
How many liters of gasoline will be used to drive 525 miles in a car that averages 35 miles per gallon?
Well, we have a fun math problem here, I'm going to give you the math based on what you said, but in reality this might not be right as 35 mpg is an average. A gallon = 3.7854…1178 litres. But first, 525 divided by 35 = 15, so 15 gallons, so then 15 x 3.78541178 = 56.7811767, so roughly 57 litres for the trip. Hope this solves any problems :)