Competitors for the Toyota Mirai are debatable, though they're likely fully or partially zero-emission vehicles.
The only other one that costs more than $50,000 is the Tesla Model S, some models of which have close to 300 miles of range.
The Tesla electric sedan is better-looking, has far stronger performance, holds five people, and benefits from the nationwide Supercharger network of DC fast-charging stations.
Toyota's own new Prius Prime plug-in hybrid is the most energy-efficient car sold in the U.S., with 25 miles of rated electric range and 54 mpg combined after that, at half the price of a Mirai.
The second-generation Chevrolet Volt has the highest electric range of any plug-in hybrid, and 42-mpg combined fuel efficiency as well—though both the Volt and the Prius Prime do still have gasoline engines.
Then there's the Nissan Leaf, the world's best-selling battery-electric car—but its range is only a third to a quarter that of the Mirai.
Finally, the new Honda Clarity will launch first as a fuel-cell sedan before adding all-electric and plug-in hybrid models over the next year.
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|2017 Toyota MiraiBrowse Used Listings||2017 Chevrolet VoltBrowse Used Listings||2017 Honda ClarityBrowse Used Listings||2017 Nissan LeafBrowse Used Listings||2017 Tesla Model SBrowse Used Listings|
|66 MPG City / 66 MPG Hwy||43 MPG City / 42 MPG Hwy|
|Mid-Size Cars||Compact Cars||Mid-Size Cars||Mid-Size Cars||Large Cars|
|Sedan||5-Door HB LT||Sedan||S Hatchback||60 RWD *Ltd Avail*|
|Front Wheel Drive||Front wheel drive||Front Wheel Drive||Front Wheel Drive||Rear Wheel Drive|
|Detailed Spec Comparison|
|2017 Toyota Mirai vs. 2017 Chevrolet Volt||2017 Toyota Mirai vs. 2017 Honda Clarity||2017 Toyota Mirai vs. 2017 Nissan Leaf||2017 Toyota Mirai vs. 2017 Tesla Model S|