Few names and symbols have the prestige of Mercedes-Benz and its three-pointed star. Its roots date back to 1886, when Gottlieb Daimler designed and manufactured the first gasoline-powered automobile. Established as a premium automaker since the early 20th century, Mercedes has built a reputation for durability and technical prowess matched by few others. In 2016, Mercedes-Benz began to change its model nomenclature to better reflect an expanding lineup of crossover vehicles.
Fuel economy has long been a key decision factor when buying a new vehicle. While the EPA estimates may not accurately predict your mileage with a given vehicle, they are useful for broad comparisons of vehicles. Note that many trucks and large SUVS are too heavy to be required to specify their fuel economy.
For more information, view our new car fuel economy guide.
|Model||EPA City||EPA Highway|
|Mercedes-Benz C-Class *||18-24||24-34|
|Mercedes-Benz C-Class Cabriolet||17-23||22-31|
|Mercedes-Benz C-Class coupe||17-23||23-30|
|Mercedes-Benz E-Class sedan||18-22||25-30|
|Mercedes-Benz E-Class Cabriolet||17-20||25-29|
|Mercedes-Benz GLC-Class Coupe||18-22||24-27|
|Mercedes-Benz E-Class coupe||20||26|
|Mercedes-Benz CLS-Class *||16-18||22-26|
|Mercedes-Benz E-Class Wagon||19||25|
|Mercedes-Benz S-Class *||13-18||21-26|
|Mercedes-Benz S-Class Coupe||13-17||21-25|
|Mercedes-Benz Metris passenger van||20||23|
|Mercedes-Benz S-Class Cabriolet||14-17||21-25|
|Mercedes-Benz GLE-Class *||13-18||17-23|
|Mercedes-Benz GLE-Class Coupe||14-17||18-23|
|Mercedes-Benz AMG GT||16||22|
|Mercedes-Benz Sprinter 2500 Passenger||TBD||TBD|
Note: Bar graphs denote the composite fuel economy for the model. "*" indicates models with incomplete data.