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2020 Toyota Camry
EXPERT RATING
8.1
/ 10
See our complete guide for the Toyota Camry

2020 Toyota Camry Pricing and Specs

Price Guide
$34,990*

The Toyota Camry 2020 prices range from $25,998 for the basic trim level Sedan Camry Ascent to $55,888 for the top of the range Sedan Camry SL.

The Toyota Camry 2020 is available in Regular Unleaded Petrol and Hybrid with Premium Unleaded. Engine sizes and transmissions vary from the Sedan 2.5L 6 SP Automatic to the Sedan 3.5L 8 SP Automatic.

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Sedan

Toyota Camry Models SPECS PRICE
Ascent 2.5LRegular Unleaded Petrol6 speed automatic $19,300 – 26,840
Ascent (hybrid) 2.5LHybrid with Premium UnleadedCVT auto $23,300 – 31,680
Ascent Hybrid 2.5LHybrid with Premium UnleadedCVT auto $22,600 – 30,690
Ascent Sport 2.5LRegular Unleaded Petrol6 speed automatic $21,300 – 28,930
Ascent Sport (hybrid) 2.5LHybrid with Premium UnleadedCVT auto $25,900 – 34,320
Ascent Sport Hybrid 2.5LHybrid with Premium UnleadedCVT auto $25,300 – 33,550
SL 3.5LRegular Unleaded Petrol8 speed automatic $32,000 – 41,910
SL 2.5LRegular Unleaded Petrol6 speed automatic $28,800 – 38,170
SL (hybrid) 2.5LHybrid with Premium UnleadedCVT auto $32,500 – 42,570
SL Hybrid 2.5LHybrid with Premium UnleadedCVT auto $34,100 – 44,110
SX 2.5LRegular Unleaded Petrol6 speed automatic $23,600 – 32,010
SX 3.5LRegular Unleaded Petrol8 speed automatic $26,900 – 35,640

Toyota Camry 2020 FAQs

Check out real-world situations relating to the Toyota Camry here, particularly what our experts have to say about them.

  • I am looking to upgrade my 2017 Toyota Camry Atara SL. After many hours of research, I found the 2021 Hyundai Tucson Highlander very attractive. Is $6000 more for a diesel engine worth it?

    The extra purchase price of a diesel engine over a petrol one is only the start of the cost comparison. Generally speaking, diesels will cost a bit more to service (it depends on the make and model) and that’s if you don’t have problems with the diesel particulate filter (DPF) or soot build-up in the engine’s intake system that needs to be manually cleaned out.

    You also need to consider your driving habits to decide whether a diesel is right for you. As a rule of thumb, if you don’t go for a decent drive at highway speeds for about an hour or so at least once or twice a month, then a diesel is not for you. Using a diesel engine exclusively for short trips at suburban speed can often see the DPF requiring more attention than it should, and that equals cost.

    Also, modern petrol engines have really closed the fuel-economy gap that the diesel once enjoyed. The fuel consumption difference between the diesel Tucson and the petrol version is likely to be about a litre per 100km (based on the official combined figure for each). That means that even at $2 per litre (and based on the $6000 difference in price you’ve quoted) you’d need to drive 300,000km before the diesel began to pay for itself in terms of fuel saved. I’m not sure there’s a full $6000 separating the two versions of the Tucson, but even so, you get the idea.

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  • I am looking for a list of new cars (sedans to SUV) available in Australia with City AEB, particularly where the AEB operates at low speed...

    This raises a very interesting question, so I checked the status of the Camry’s AEB system with Toyota Australia. The first thing I learned was that every current-model Camry is fitted with Autonomous Emergency Braking (AEB). That is, the vehicle will apply its own brakes to avoid you running into an object in front. 

    So why didn’t the AEB save you this time? There are a couple of theories within Toyota. The first is that, ironically, you might not have been going fast enough. The Camry’s AEB works only at speeds over 10km/h (up to 180km/h). So, it’s still classed as City AEB. But if you were trickling along at walking pace in stop-start traffic, you might not have been going fast enough to trigger an AEB response.

    But it’s also interesting that you say your foot slipped off the brake pedal. There’s speculation that the AEB system will only operate if it thinks the driver has missed an obstacle. But if you were braking, the system may have interpreted that as you being in full control and has therefore left the AEB dormant.

    The Camry also has Brake-Assist (BAS) technology where the car will detect a potential crash and apply extra brake pressure if your foot isn’t already applying enough. But that system only works above 30km/h, so if you weren’t travelling that fast, again, the system might not have been called in to act. And, again, there’s the question of your foot slipping off the brake pedal at a point in proceedings where there simply wasn’t enough time for the AEB or BAS to intervene.

    You can check out the Carsguide website for full safety specifications on a huge range of makes and models available in Australia. But you might find other cars in the same situation as you’ve described would have behaved exactly as your Camry did.

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  • I am looking at buying a caravan that has a tare mass of 1902kg and a payload of 598kg. Will my car be able to tow this easily?

    The short answer: No. The 2005 Camry four-cylinder was rated to tow only 1200kg (with trailer brakes fitted). Even the three-litre V6 version of the Camry was rated to 1600kg.

    So, even with the caravan you’ve nominated absolutely empty (no water, luggage or food supplies on board) it would still be way over the Camry’s limit. Ignoring these limits leaves you open to all sorts of potential legal and insurance hassles should something go wrong. You also stand to damage the towing vehicle by overloading it. Fundamentally, you need either a bigger car or a smaller caravan.

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Disclaimer: You acknowledge and agree that all answers are provided as a general guide only and should not be relied upon as bespoke advice. Carsguide is not liable for the accuracy of any information provided in the answers.

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