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Which Car?

Getting started

Find the vehicle you want by using the various filters listed below.

As you select filters results will be displayed towards the bottom of the page.

As you scroll down the page, the system will keep adding items until you have reached the "end of results"

For more filter options click the [Switch to Advanced Search] found to the right of the search title

Helpful hinticon of a question markGet helpfull hints wherever you see this icon.

Not sure what a term means? Click or Hover on the orange question mark alongside to read a detailed description.


View resultsicon of a question markPrice Range: The price indicated is the manufacturer’s recommended retail price, excluding dealer delivery and government charges.

Tip: Before narrowing your search, try selecting your price range then click the Search button at the bottom of the page. You might be surprised at some of the cars or commercial vehicles you can afford to buy.
      Price Range

From $8,000
From $16,000
From $32,000
From $64,000
From $128,000
From $256,000
From $512,000
From $1,024,000
To $16,000
To $32,000
To $64,000
To $128,000
To $256,000
To $512,000
To $1,024,000
To $2,048,000

View resultsicon of a question markBody Type: By specifying a body type you can easily work out the function of a vehicle, from a sporty convertable right up to cargo carrying vans.      Body Type

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Cab Chassisicon of a question markCab Chassis: A two-door cabin with two or three seats across and exposed chassis rails on which buyers can mount trays or a host of other custom-made areas for goods and or tools.   
Convertibleicon of a question markConvertible: Also known as a Cabriolet or Soft Top. A car with a fold-down fabric roof or with a removable metal roof that stows within the car. Mostly two-door but there are some four-door convertibles.   
Coupeicon of a question markCoupe: Generally a sports car or two-door car with a fixed metal roof.   
Crew Cab Chassisicon of a question markCrew Cab Chassis: The same as above except a crew cab has a four-door cabin with a second row of seats. The name says they are for the “work crew” but they are mostly used where there is a need for a trade or farm vehicle that doubles as the family car.   
Crew Cab Utilityicon of a question markCrew Cab Utility: Has the four-door cabin but the cargo area is in the traditional utility body styling with drop-down tailgate. Holden’s Crewman and Cross8 are examples of these.   
Hatchbackicon of a question markHatchback: Cross between a car and a station wagon. Rear door (hatch) hinges from a point above the back window and seats fold down into full cargo area like a wagon. Can be three-door or five-door (including the hatch).   
Light Buses
Sedanicon of a question markSedan: Car with a boot. Two or four doors.  
Space Cab Cab Chassis
Space Cab Chassisicon of a question markSpace Cab Chassis: A space cab is a two-door cabin with more room behind the front seats for modest storage within the vehicle but not large enough for seating. As above, chassis mean custom-made trays etc can be added.  
Space Cab Utilityicon of a question markSpace Cab Utility: A two-door cabin with more room behind the front seats for modest storage within the vehicle but not large enough for seating and cargo area is in the traditional utility body styling with drop-down tailgate.   
Utilityicon of a question markUtility: Two-door cabin (usually based on an existing car like a Commodore or Falcon) with the traditional utility body styling with drop-down tailgate.   
Vanicon of a question markVan: Delivery van with two or three-passenger seat in the front row. Has a sliding door on the kerb side or on both sides and a lift-up rear door.  
Wagonicon of a question markWagon: Originally comes from the term “station wagon” – cars with large cargo areas behind the back seat for collecting hotel guests and luggage from railway stations.

These days wagons (sometimes called “Estates”) cover a host of vehicles from large passenger 4x4s like the Prado or Pajero to small ones like the RAV4 and Forester to the Falcon, Magna or Corolla wagons.

Wagons also include “cross-over” vehicles like the off-road Holden Adventra which is a combination of a Holden station wagon and a four-wheel drive.

View resultsicon of a question markDoors: Cars with three and five doors refer to hatchbacks. Wagons are generally referred to as two-door and (mostly) four-door wagons.

A people-mover with sliding door each side and a rear hatch can be described as a five-door.

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View resultsicon of a question markDrive train: The wheels driving the car.

Most small cars are front-wheel drive and most large or luxury cars are rear-wheel drive. But many are now becoming all-wheel drive. All-wheel drive vehicles are safer on loose gravel or slippery surfaces.

For off-road and workhorse 4x4 vehicles select “All-Wheel Drive”.
      Drive train

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All-wheel drive
Front-wheel drive
Rear Wheel Drive
Rear-wheel drive

View resultsicon of a question markSeats: The number of seats is crucial because everyone in a car must be wearing a seatbelt. Most cars have five seats that can be enough for a family but not for many friends or relatives.

If more than five seats are important, you need to be looking at vehicles with a third row of seats like people-movers and larger all-terrain wagons.

Even though some sports cars have a second row of seats and claim to be four-seaters, legroom can be very, very limited. These can be called 2 Plus 2.

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View resultsicon of a question markTransmission:

Semi-automatic (clutch-less manual): When there’s a conventional manual gearshift but there’s no clutch pedal for your left foot to operate. The movement of the gear lever actuates an automated clutch.

Automatic (with sequential manual over-ride): This is when a conventional automatic gearbox has a + or – facility, usually alongside or below the D (Drive) selector. Moving the lever in the direction of the + manually shifts the vehicle up a gear, while doing the same in the – direction manually shifts the vehicle down a gear. It is usually computer-controlled to prevent erroneous gear selection, such as downshifting to first gear at 110km/h.

CVT (Continuously Variable Transmission): This is an automated gearbox with an infinite variation between the minimum and maximum gear ratio range. It is normally used in lieu of a conventional automatic gearbox. However, to ward off some buyer resistance to the monotonous drone of a traditional CVT, some manufacturers engineer artificial ‘stepped ratios’ to mimic a regular automatic’s characteristics. Hence the Honda Jazz has a seven-speed CVT gearbox.

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4-speed automatic
5 speed manual
5-speed automatic
5-speed manual
6-speed DSG dual clutch automatic
6-speed automatic
6-speed manual
6-speed sequential manual
7-speed automatic
7-speed sequential manual
8-speed automatic
9-speed automatic
CVT automatic


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