2014 Porsche 911

Carrera RWD 2-Dr Coupe H6 man trans

New 2014 Porsche 911 Pricing

Fair Market Price what is this?
$78,224
Manufacturer's Suggested Retail Price
$84,300
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Certified Pre-Owned 2014 Porsche 911 Pricing

Certified Pre Owned Price
$81,025

Used 2014 Porsche 911 Values / Pricing

Suggested Retail Price
$84,300

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2014 porsche 911 Reviews and News

2014 Porsche 911
2014 Porsche 911

New For 2014

Porsche has followed its traditional staggered rollout for the 991-generation Carrera. For 2014, the latest GT3 and Turbo join the lineup. The 2014 Porsche 911 GT3 comes to market with a radical, some would say heretical, change -- an automatic transmission. Don’t accuse the 475-hp track-ready 911 of going soft. In fact, it’s quite the opposite: Porsche wanted a faster GT3 and saw the old clutch pedal as an impediment to that pursuit. What remains to be seen is whether the new GT3 feels as special as its predecessor in more mundane conditions, such as loping along an American highway.

The 2014 Porsche 911 Turbo continues its decades-long evolution, which is to say it’s even faster (0 to 60 mph in 3.2 seconds) and easier to drive fast -- just stomp on the gas and let the computers figure out the rest.

Vehicle Summary

The 2014 Porsche 911 is as timeless and as well engineered as a Rolex watch. After five decades of excellence, it is the benchmark for premium sports cars. The 911 underwent a significant redesign for 2013 and is now more refined and more powerful than ever.

Overview

The 2014 Porsche 911 looks to be frozen in time. Even after its latest redesign, it essentially looks like the same car that debuted in 1963. Looks, however, can be deceiving, for the 911 is a model of progress. Porsche has continuously polished the sports car to the point that it is very nearly perfect.

The most famous element of the 911 is its engine layout, inherited from the Volkswagen Beetle and the Porsche 356. The engine still sits in back, but Porsche engineers have completely tuned out the malicious rear-biased handling characteristics of old. The 911 now corners predictably at its limit and, should you run out of talent, features a host of electronic aids to keep you pointed in the right direction. The engines themselves are more efficient than ever. The base 3.4-liter flat-six -- downsized from 3.6 liters -- produces 350 hp and gets 28 mpg on the highway. The 400-hp, 3.8-liter flat-six in the Carrera S is nearly as efficient. Each can be paired with either a seven-speed automatic or a seven-speed manual. Whatever you choose will get you to 60 mph in well under five seconds.

The 911’s interior, always very nice, is now even nicer. Porsche stubbornly continues to rely on buttons. No surprise, there are lots of them, which can be intimidating at first. But with time, they prove easier to interact with than trendy multi-controllers. You’ll certainly want to memorize the location of the button that controls the optional sport exhaust so that you can turn up the volume of the flat-six’s wicked, raspy exhaust.

Progress doesn’t always connote improvement. The 911’s appeal for some purists lay in its intractability. Now Porsche has polished the car such that nearly anyone can drive it quickly. Neither does it offer quite as tactile of a driving experience as its predecessors, which transmitted steering sensations even at parking-lot speeds. Mind you, few 911 drivers will ever notice what they’ve lost. For the traditionalists, we can only say that there are many used 911s.

You'll like:

  • Fantastic engines, excellent handling
  • Good fuel economy for a sports car
  • Luxury-car refinement

You won't like:

  • Somewhat remote compared to old 911s
  • Gets pricey fast
  • No stick shift in the GT3

Key Competitors

  • Audi R8
  • Chevrolet Corvette
  • Jaguar F-type
  • Mercedes-Benz SL-class
2013 Porsche 911 Carrera Coupe Front Three Quarters View
The 991 generation of the Porsche 911 is expected to receive a comprehensive refresh in 2015, according to a report from Autocar. This rumored facelift would involve tweaked styling front and rear, updates for the 3.6- and 3.8-liter six-cylinder engines, and a possible 911 GTS model.
2014 Porsche 911 Turbo S Rear Right Side View 2
We’re not even halfway through 2014, and the latest news from Motor Trend has us rushing to mark our calendars for 2017. Senior features editor Jonny Lieberman reports that in three years’ time there will be 700-plus-hp plug-in hybrid versions of the 911 Turbo S and Panamera Turbo S, not to mention a high-powered Cayman GT4 with a Boxster GT4 twin dubbed the RS Spyder.
2015 Porsche 911 Targa Front Three Quarters In Motion 03
When the Porsche 911 Targa debuted as a 1967 model, it was an attempt to offer open-air driving in the face of what Porsche feared was a U.S. regulatory environment that would soon outlaw convertibles. The first Targa had a lift-off top and a zip-out plastic rear window. The plastic rear window was soon replaced with a wraparound piece of glass, and that Targa formula remained the same through the first three generations of 911. For a long time, the Targa was the only open-topped 911, and during that period it accounted for some 40 percent of 911 sales. It was so successful the word “targa” came to be used to describe any car with a lift-off top, although Porsche hates it when people do that.
1988 Porsche 911 Turbo With 2014 Porsche 911 Turbo
Joe Montana or Tom Brady? Madonna or Lady Gaga? The first love or the new flame? It’s in our nature to look in the rearview mirror, to measure the brightness of the present against the best of the past. It’s no different with car enthusiasts. For all the areas in which automobiles have improved—safety, performance, efficiency, reliability—they still live in the shadow of the past. The great thing about cars, though, is that we don’t have to rely solely on our memories. We’ll never know how twenty-eight-year-old Michael Jordan would have fared against twenty-eight-year-old LeBron James, but we can find well-kept classic cars—the icons that enthusiasts worship—and pit them against their modern equivalents. That’s just what we did with these seven matchups. It’s throttle cables versus direct injection. AM radios versus infotainment screens. Old-car patina versus new-car smell. So, was it really better then? Come back next Thursday for the next entry in this series.
2014 Porsche 911 Targa Spied Rear Three Quarter
Porsche announced today that a new 2014 Porsche 911 Targa will debut at the 2014 Detroit auto show next week. This model, with its removable roof panel, will continue the Targa tradition as a sort of in-between model bridging the gap between the standard 911 Carrera hardtop and the 911 Cabriolet.

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2014 Porsche 911
2014 Porsche 911
Carrera RWD 2-Dr Coupe H6
19 MPG City | 27 MPG Hwy
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Carrera RWD 2-Dr Coupe H6
19 MPG City | 27 MPG Hwy
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2014 Porsche 911
Carrera RWD 2-Dr Coupe H6
$84,300
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2014 Porsche 911
2014 Porsche 911
Carrera RWD 2-Dr Coupe H6
350hp
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2014 Porsche 911
2014 Porsche 911
Carrera RWD 2-Dr Coupe H6
350hp

2014 Porsche 911 Specifications

Quick Glance:
Engine
3.4L H6Engine
Fuel economy City:
19 MPG
Fuel economy Highway:
27 MPG
Horsepower:
350 hp @ 7400rpm
Torque:
287 ft lb of torque @ 5600rpm
  • Air Conditioning
  • Power Windows
  • Power Locks
  • Power Seats
  • Steering Wheel Tilt
  • Cruise Control
  • Sunroof (optional)
  • ABS
  • Stabilizer Front
  • Stabilizer RearABS
  • Electronic Traction Control
  • Electronic Stability Control
  • Locking Differential (optional)
  • Limited Slip Differential (optional)
  • Airbag Driver
  • Airbag Passenger
  • Airbag Side Front
  • Airbag Side Rear (optional)
  • Radio
  • CD Player
  • CD Changer (optional)
  • DVD (optional)
  • Navigation

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5-Year Total Cost to Own For The 2014 Porsche 911

Depreciation
53.5%
Loss in Value + Expenses
= 5 Year Cost to Own
Depreciation
$48,702
53.5%
Insurance
$13,725
15.1%
Fuel Cost
$11,885
13.1%
Financing
$9,422
10.4%
Maintenance
$4,660
5.1%
Repair Costs
$1,830
2%
State Fees
$758
0.8%
Five Year Cost of Ownership: $90,982 What's This?
Value Rating: Average