Petrol Price Malaysia Live Updates (RON95, RON97 & Diesel)

We provide weekly updates on every Friday at 5pm on the prices of RON95, RON97 and Diesel in Malaysia and a chart that shows the movement of fuel prices across a 6-week period. Bookmark this page now!

“What’s the petrol price for this week?” What we once take for granted has now become a weekly phenomenon. Here we help you make sense out of the yo-yo movements of the weekly petrol price.

petrol price latest 8 aug - 14 aug

Updated Prices for Petrol from 8 Aug 2020 to 14 Aug 2020 are:

RON95 : RM1.63 per litre (-5 sen)

RON97 : RM1.93 per litre (-5 sen)

Diesel : RM1.79 per litre (-4 sen)

Updates: For the week of 8 August 2020 to 14 August 2020, the fuel price of RON95 and RON97 will decrease by 5 sen to stand at RM1.63 and RM1.93 per litre, respectively. Diesel, too, will decrease by 4 sen, settling at RM1.79 per litre.

The price for RON95 and diesel have remained unchanged over the past year as the government had implemented the Automated Pricing Mechanism, but significant changes in the global fuel price over the week have compelled the government to reintroduce weekly fuel pricing for RON95 and diesel as well.

Want to save more money while pumping petrol? Check out our list of the best cashback credit cards for petrol and save even if the weekly petrol prices go up!

Petrol Fuel Price History

Weekly Fuel Price Update RON95 RON97 Diesel
August 8 – August 14, 2020 RM1.63
August 1 – August 7, 2020 RM1.68 (RM0) RM1.98 (RM0) RM1.83
July 25 – July 31, 2020 RM1.68
July 18 – July 24, 2020 RM1.72 (RM0) RM2.02 (RM0) RM1.87 (RM0)
July 11 – July 17, 2020 RM1.72
July 4 – July 10, 2020 RM1.65
June 27 – July 3, 2020 RM1.69 (+RM0.10) RM1.99 (+RM0.10) RM1.86 (+RM0.09)
June 20 – June 26, 2020 RM1.59 (+RM0.03) RM1.89 (+RM0.03) RM1.77 (+RM0.04)
June 13 – June 19, 2020 RM1.56 (+RM0.08) RM1.86 (+RM0.08) RM1.73 (+RM0.10)
June 6 – June 12, 2020 RM1.48 (+RM0.05) RM1.78 (+RM0.05) RM1.63 (+RM0.02)
May 30 – June 5, 2020 RM1.43 (+RM0.05) RM1.73 (+RM0.05) RM1.61 (+RM0.10)
May 23 – May 29, 2020 RM1.38 (+RM0.07) RM1.68 (+RM0.07) RM1.51 (+RM0.06)
May 16 – May 22, 2020 RM1.31 (+RM0.06) RM1.61 (+RM0.06) RM1.45 (+RM0.05)
May 9 – May 15, 2020 RM1.25 (RM0) RM1.55 (RM0) RM1.40 (RM0)
May 2 – May 8, 2020 RM1.25 (RM0) RM1.55 (RM0) RM1.40 (RM0)
April 25 – May 1, 2020 RM1.25 (RM0) RM1.55 (RM0) RM1.40
April 18 – April 24, 2020 RM1.25 (RM0) RM1.55 (RM0) RM1.43
April 11 – April 17, 2020 RM1.25
April 4 – April 10, 2020 RM1.30
March 28 – April 3, 2020 RM1.38
March 21 – March 27, 2020 RM1.44
March 14 – March 20, 2020 RM1.82
March 7 – March 13, 2020 RM1.89
February 29 – March 6, 2020 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.40
February 22 – February 28, 2020 RM2.08
RM2.14 (RM0)
February 15 – February 21, 2020 RM2.06
February 8 – February 14, 2020 RM2.04
February 1 – February 7, 2020 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.41
RM2.18 (RM0)
January 25 – January 31, 2020 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.49
RM2.18 (RM0)
January 18 – January 24, 2020 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.53
RM2.18 (RM0)
January 11 – January 17, 2020 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.62
RM2.18 (RM0)
January 4 – January 10, 2020 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.65 (+RM0.02) RM2.18 (RM0)
December 28 – January 3, 2020 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.63 (+RM0.05) RM2.18 (RM0)
December 21 – December 27, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.58
RM2.18 (RM0)
December 14 – December 20, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.64 (RM0.00) RM2.18 (RM0)
December 7 – December 13, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.64
RM2.18 (RM0)
November 30 – December 6, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.66 (RM0.00) RM2.18 (RM0)
November 23 – November 29, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.66
RM2.18 (RM0)
November 16 – November 22, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.70 (+RM0.13) RM2.18 (RM0)
November 9 – November 15, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.57 (+RM0.01) RM2.18 (RM0)
November 2 – November 8, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.56
RM2.18 (RM0)
October 26 – November 1, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.59
RM2.18 (RM0)
October 19 – October 25, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.68 (+RM0.01) RM2.18 (RM0)
October 12 – October 18, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.67 (+RM0.07) RM2.18 (RM0)
October 5 – October 11, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.60
RM2.18 (RM0)
September 28 – October 4, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.79 (+RM0.12) RM2.18 (RM0)
September 21 – September 27, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.67 (+RM0.14) RM2.18 (RM0)
September 14 – September 20, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.53 (+RM0.03) RM2.18 (RM0)
September 7 – September 13, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.50 (RM0) RM2.18 (RM0)
August 31 – September 6, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.50
RM2.18 (RM0)
August 24 – August 30, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.51 (+RM0.02) RM2.18 (RM0)
August 17 – August 23, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.49 (RM0) RM2.18 (RM0)
August 10 – August 16, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.49
RM2.18 (RM0)
August 3 – August 9, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.54
RM2.18 (RM0)
July 27 – August 2, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.56
RM2.18 (RM0)
July 20 – July 26, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.67 (+RM0.10) RM2.18 (RM0)
July 13 – July 19, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.57 (+RM0.04) RM2.18 (RM0)
July 6 – July 12, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.53 (+RM0.04) RM2.18 (RM0)
June 29 – July 5, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.49 (+RM0.11) RM2.18 (RM0)
June 22 – June 28, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.38
RM2.18 (RM0)
June 15 – June 21, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.41
RM2.18 (RM0)
June 1 – June 14, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.63
RM2.18 (RM0)
May 25 – May 31, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.76 (+RM0.08) RM2.18 (RM0)
May 18 – May 24, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.68
RM2.18 (RM0)
May 11 – May 17, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.70
RM2.18 (RM0)
May 4 – May 10, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.80
RM2.18 (RM0)
Apr 27 – May 3, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.81 (+RM0.01) RM2.18 (RM0)
Apr 20 – April 26, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.80 (+RM0.12) RM2.18 (RM0)
Apr 13 – April 19, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.68 (+RM0.05) RM2.18 (RM0)
Apr 6 – April 12, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.63 (RM0) RM2.18 (RM0)
March 30 – April 5, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.63 (+RM0.02) RM2.18 (RM0)
March 23 – March 29, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.61 (+RM0.07) RM2.18 (RM0)
March 16 – March 22, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.54 (+RM0.08) RM2.18 (RM0)
March 9 – March 15, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.46 (+RM0.03) RM2.18 (RM0)
March 2 – March 8, 2019 RM2.08 (RM0) RM2.43 (+RM0.05) RM2.18 (RM0)
February 23 – March 1, 2019 RM2.08 (+RM0.10) RM2.38 (+RM0.10) RM2.18 (RM0)
February 16 – February 22, 2019 RM1.98 (+RM0.01) RM2.28 (+RM0.01) RM2.18 (RM0)
February 9 – February 15, 2019 RM1.97 (+RM0.04) RM2.27 (+RM0.04) RM2.18 (RM0)
February 2 – February 8, 2019 RM1.93 (-RM0.05) RM2.23
RM2.18 (RM0)
January 26 – Feb 1, 2019 RM1.98 (RM0) RM2.28 (RM0) RM2.18 (+RM0.01)
January 19 – January 25, 2019 RM1.98 (+RM0.06) RM2.28 (+RM0.06) RM2.17 (+RM0.12)
January 12 – January 18, 2019 RM1.92 (-RM0.01) RM2.22
RM2.05 (+RM0.01)
January 4 – January 11, 2019 RM1.93 (-RM0.27) RM2.23
RM2.04 (-RM0.14)
December 1 – December 31, 2018 RM2.20 (maintain) RM2.50
RM2.18 (maintain)
November 1 – November 30, 2018 RM2.20 (maintain) RM2.81
RM2.18 (maintain)
October 1 – October 31, 2018 RM2.20 (maintain) RM2.79
RM2.18 (maintain)
September 1 – September 30, 2018 RM2.20 (maintain) RM2.65
RM2.18 (maintain)
August 30 – August 31, 2018 RM2.20 (maintain) RM2.69
RM2.18 (maintain)
August 23 – August 29, 2018 RM2.20 (maintain) RM2.65 (maintain) RM2.18 (maintain)
August 16 – August 22, 2018 RM2.20 (maintain) RM2.65
RM2.18 (maintain)
August 9 – August 15, 2018 RM2.20 (maintain) RM2.61
RM2.18 (maintain)
August 2 – August 8, 2018 RM2.20 (maintain) RM2.64
RM2.18 (maintain)
July 26th – August 1, 2018 RM2.20 (maintain) RM2.54
RM2.18 (maintain)
July 19th – July 25th, 2018 RM2.20 (maintain) RM2.56
RM2.18 (maintain)
July 12th – July 18th, 2018 RM2.20 (maintain) RM2.59
RM2.18 (maintain)
July 5th – July 11th, 2018 RM2.20 (maintain) RM2.58
RM2.18 (maintain)
June 28th – July 4th, 2018 RM2.20 (maintain) RM2.50
RM2.18 (maintain)
June 21st – June 27th, 2018 RM2.20 (maintain) RM2.59
RM2.18 (maintain)
June 14th – June 20th, 2018 RM2.20 (maintain) RM2.60
RM2.18 (maintain)
June 7th – June 13th, 2018 RM2.20 (maintain) RM2.66
RM2.18 (maintain)
May 16th – June 7th, 2018 RM2.20 (maintain) RM2.47 (maintain) RM2.18 (maintain)
May 10th – May 16th, 2018 RM2.20 (maintain) RM2.47 (maintain) RM2.18 (maintain)
May 3rd – May 9th, 2018 RM2.20 (maintain) RM2.47 (maintain) RM2.18 (maintain)
April 26th – May 2nd, 2018 RM2.20 (maintain) RM2.47 (maintain) RM2.18 (maintain)
April 19th – 25th, 2018 RM2.20 (maintain) RM2.47 (maintain) RM2.18 (maintain)
April 12th – 18th, 2018 RM2.20 (maintain) RM2.47 (maintain) RM2.18 (maintain)
April 5th – 11th, 2018 RM2.20 (maintain) RM2.47 (maintain) RM2.18 (maintain)
March 29th – April 4th RM2.20 (maintain) RM2.47 (maintain) RM2.18 (maintain)
March 22nd – 28th, 2018 RM2.20 (+RM0.02) RM2.47 (+RM0.02) RM2.18 (+RM0.02)
March 15th – 21st, 2018 RM2.18 (-RM0.03) RM2.45
RM2.16 (-RM0.01)
March 8th – 14th, 2018 RM2.21 (+RM0.01) RM2.47 (maintain) RM2.17 (-RM0.01)
March 1st – 7th, 2018 RM2.20 (+RM0.03) RM2.47 (+RM0.04) RM2.18 (+RM0.05)
February 22nd – 28th, 2018 RM2.17 (-RM0.06) RM2.43
RM2.13 (-RM0.06)
February 15th – 21st, 2018 RM2.23 (-RM0.10) RM2.50
RM2.19 (-RM0.12)
February 8th – 14th, 2018 RM2.33 (+RM0.02) RM2.61 (+RM0.03) RM2.31 (-RM0.03)
February 1st – 7th, 2018 RM2.31 (+RM0.02) RM2.58 (+RM0.02) RM2.34 (+RM0.03)
January 25th – 31st, 2018 RM2.29 (-RM0.01) RM2.56
RM2.31 (-RM0.01)
January 18th – 24th, 2018 RM2.30 (+RM0.04) RM2.57 (+RM0.04) RM2.32 (maintain)
January 11th -17th, 2018 RM2.26 (-RM0.03) RM2.53
RM2.32 (maintain)
January 4th – 10th, 2018 RM2.29 (+RM0.03) RM2.56 (+RM0.03) RM2.32 (+RM0.06)

Should I Pump Petrol In Accordance to Price Changes Every Week?

While that solution may help you save a few ringgit every other week, however, the oil prices in Malaysia is determined by the global markets and makes it difficult to figure out the costs in the long run.

Along with fluctuating fuel prices, the development and usage of electric cars are starting to gain traction around the world. The adoption of electric cars could also start to affect the prices of petrol and diesel prices in Malaysia.

How Will Fuel Prices be Affected by Electric Cars?

As more people adopt the usage of electric cars that are more energy efficient, cleaner and less complex, it is expected to make fuel obsolete and less demanded. Following that logic alone, this would cause petrol and various fuel and oil prices in Malaysia to drop.

When that happens, many of the oil and gas giants will be forced to shrink its output or even close up certain divisions within the organisation. With lesser people using fuel based cars, the cost to produce petrol and diesel will begin to increase as it no longer will be able to leverage at the scale it once used to enjoy. Collectors of classic cars, luxury models and those who have yet to make an upgrade into electric cars may end up paying a premium for a full tank of petrol.

Read Also: 8 Genius Tips To Save on Petrol Expenses

A lot of this would depend on the timeline of change. In the short term, as demand starts to gradually fall, companies may face an oil supply glut and drop its prices to remain competitive. In the long run, when the competition falls out of the market, the few remaining companies would have total control to increase the fuel prices in order to cater to parts of the world which have yet to make the switch.

To an average consumer, the main hurdle would be the prices of the car itself. An electric vehicle (EV) such as a Nissan Leaf costs approximately RM180,000. Going green feels far from being cheap. However, the Malaysian Green Technology Corporation (MGTC) claims that you can expect to save up to 69% on fuel cost and 64% on maintenance as compared to driving a conventional combustion engine. Of course, this also depends on the fuel prices in Malaysia at the point in time.

While it is apparent that the public is not moving toward electric vehicles, the government has come up with a plan to increase the number of electric cars from 100 in the year 2015, to 100,000 electric vehicles (EV) by the year 2030. The added incentive is to bring down the pollution levels in Malaysia and grow the country toward an electric vehicle hub.

At this point in time, the needed infrastructure is also proving to be a real limitation for the growth of EV in Malaysia. Having said that, progress is being made. Greentech Asia has a five-year plan in place in order to grow the [number of charging stations to 25,000 throughout Malaysia. Once that has been achieved, oil prices in Malaysia may be at a tipping point.

To prove that the country is showing slow adaptation, even Malaysian owned Perodua has stated that it will not be manufacturing EVs in the near future due to the lack of charging ports and necessary infrastructure needed to sustain such vehicles. Many people still fear travelling long distance with these vehicles as charging ports are still limited and the battery tends to carry a charge enough for a 200km to 300km journey.

While many would lobby and want the government to speed up the progress of EV expansion to save the environment and reduce the consumer’s driving costs, the transition will need to be gradual, as it needs to protect the oil and gas (O&G) industry in the process. The O&G sector provides a huge chunk of revenue and jobs to the country. Transitioning will take at least five to ten years to create new jobs for those who stand to lose their existing ones. On top of that, petrol stations will have to endure a tonne of costs to restructure and renovate their premises from a traditional petrol station which in turn, will further stretch the timeline.

FAQ on Fuel Types, Prices and Differences

What is RON?

People tend to associate RON 95 and RON 97 with the quality, hence the difference in price. RON is just an abbreviation of Research Octane Number (RON) which signify the branches of the hydrocarbons.

What Is The Difference Between RON95 And RON97?

The numbers such as 95 or 97 signify the number of hydrocarbon branches. The higher numbers indicate its higher level of compression required to detonate the fuel. Higher compression levels may mean more power output, depending on the type of vehicle specifications.

Is RON97 Better Than RON95?

With fuel prices in Malaysia shifting from week to week, some may intend to be adventurous and swap between the two, if the price is right.

However, according to renowned car enthusiast Paul Tan, there is very little difference in terms of fuel efficiency between RON95 and RON 97. Tan ran an experiment using two of the same car models, filling both car types with RON95 and RON97 on each Volkswagen model. The difference in mileage ranged from 1.92% to 3.15%, making the difference negligible.

Why Do Some Cars Use RON97?

Different cars require a different level of combustion in order to efficiently power the car forward. Typically, the bigger car engines tend to require a higher level of compression that make the car run smoothly. That is why the high-performance vehicles and larger cars require RON97 instead of RON95.

Can I Use RON95 For My RON97 Motor Vehicle?

Technically, you could fill it up with RON95 and it will run. However, it will not run efficiently and cause a lot of damage in the long run. Higher octane requirement engines use RON97 to ensure the fuel does not combust in the chamber before the spark plug fires. When compression of combustion happens at the wrong time, it could result in a problem known as engine knocking. This would also contribute to sluggish engine performance on top of the long-term damage.

Can I Use RON97 For My RON 95 Motor Vehicle?

According to a report by The Star, Greg Engeler of Chevron product engineering mentions that using RON 97 fuel on a RON 95 requirement engine will not cause any damage. The only thing you would end up hurting is your own wallet, as there are no particular gains in terms of additional performance. RON97 is typically used in higher compression engines which are usually recommended for cars with a capacity of 2,500cc and above.

What Is The Difference Between Petrol And Diesel?

Basically, both diesel and petrol come from mineral oil but are refined differently. Refining diesel is said to be easier and produces more energy during combustion. The different fuels are usually made for different engine types.

What Is The Difference Between Petrol And Diesel Engines?

Besides the obvious difference in petrol and diesel prices in Malaysia, the distinctive difference between the two engines is due to the way combustion happens. A petrol engine mixes the fuel with air and gets compressed by pistons. The spark plugs then ignite the compressed mixture to move the pistons.

On the other hand, diesel engines compress the air before adding the fuel. High compression creates high temperatures and heat to combust the diesel fuel when added. The compression does all the work without any spark plugs to ignite the combustion.

Are Diesel Cars More Efficient Than Cars Powered By Petrol?

As each litre of diesel produces more energy than petrol, it is said to be more efficient. Being more efficient means it requires less diesel to produce the same amount of power as petrol. In addition to that, the price of diesel in Malaysia is lower than RON95 which makes it the obvious winner in terms of efficiency.

Is Diesel Bad For The Environment?

The Express UK also reported that petrol cars emit 10 times more carbon emission, as compared to diesel cars. This reference of diesel engine cars is being made to the modern cars that have also been fitted with filters to reduce emission, not the old models that are more than a decade old.

Does Driving Style Make A Difference In Fuel Consumption?

According to The Economist, Jeremy Clarkson and the gang from Top Gear did a test between a Toyota Prius and a BMW M3. They maxed out the Prius and really put the pedal to the metal, while the BMW M3 was only supposed to cruise along and keep up. The two cars could not be more diverse in terms of engine size. It was a 1.5-litre engine versus a 4.0-litre monster. The results showed that the environmentally friendly Toyota and BMW had a very small difference of 17.2 miles per gallon as compared to 19.4 miles per gallon on the BMW.

The basic notion is the more aggressive you are with the accelerator, the more fuel you tend to burn. Of course, it would make more sense to have two identical cars and drive both cars differently, but in total Top Gear style, they ran a high performing BMW against a Toyota Prius to prove how much driving style matters when it comes to fuel consumption.

Read Also: What Is The Best Petro Credit Card In Malaysia?

Does Tyre Pressure Improve Fuel Efficiency?

The Michelin tyre website in the UK simply states that tyres that are under-inflated by 15psi increase fuel consumption by approximately 6%. Over time, this could add up to quite a significant amount. On top of fuel savings, having the right tyre pressure also helps to maintain it for longer durations and ensures your grip isn’t affected.

RON 95 vs RON 97 vs Diesel Cars in Malaysia

Between the three different types of fuel, neither one is more superior than the other. It is a matter of using the right fuel for the right car. If you are concerned about the cost involved over the long term, you could download the different car models and its various fuel efficiency levels to help with your next big ticket purchase.

What Are The Common Car Models in Malaysia That Run on RON 95, RON 97 and Diesel?

Curious to know what are the most used cars in Malaysia? Here are some of the common car models in Malaysia that run on RON 95, RON 97, and Diesel. This will be separated in accordance to the cars that are in still production by the car producer so don’t be surprised if your Perodua Kembara or Proton Wira did not get a mention here.

For instance, here are a list of cars made by Perodua :

Car Make Line Model Fuel Type Mileage (l/100km)
Perodua Myvi 1.3L G – Manual Petrol 4.9
Perodua Myvi 1.3L G – Automatic Petrol 5
Perodua Myvi 1.3L X – Automatic Petrol 4.7
Perodua Myvi 1.5L H – Automatic Petrol 5
Perodua Myvi 1.5L AV – Automatic Petrol 5
Perodua Axia 1.0 Standard E – Manual Petrol 4.4
Perodua Axia 1.0 Standard G – Manual Petrol 4.4
Perodua Axia 1.0 Standard G 4E – Automatic Standard 4.6
Perodua Axia 1.0 SE – Manual Petrol 4.4
Perodua Axia 1.0 SE 4E – Automatic Petrol 4.6
Perodua Axia 1.0 Advance 4E – Automatic Petrol 4.6
Perodua Bezza 1.0 Standard G – Manual Petrol 4.4
Perodua Bezza 1.0 Standard G – Automatic Petrol 4.7
Perodua Bezza 1.3 Premium X – Manual Petrol 4.6
Perodua Bezza 1.3 Premium X – Automatic Petrol 4.8
Perodua Bezza 1.3 Advance Petrol 4.5
Perodua Alza 1.5 S – Manual Petrol 6.5
Perodua Alza 1.5 S – Automatic Petrol 7.7
Perodua Alza 1.5 SE – Manual Petrol 6.3
Perodua Alza 1.5 SE – Automatic Petrol 11
Perodua Alza 1.5 Advanced – Automatic Petrol 5.1


Car Make Line Model Fuel Type Mileage (l/100km)
Proton Ertiga Executive – Manual Petrol 6
Proton Ertiga Executive – Automatic Petrol 6
Proton Ertiga Executive Plus – Automatic Petrol 6
Proton Iriz 1.3L Standard MT Petrol 5.8
Proton Iriz 1.3L Standard CVT Petrol 6.6
Proton Iriz 1.3L Executive CVT Petrol 6.6
Proton Iriz 1.6L Premium CVT Petrol 7.4
Proton Saga Standard MT Petrol 5.4
Proton Saga Standard CVT Petrol 5.6
Proton Saga Executive CVT Petrol 5.6
Proton Saga Premium CVT Petrol 5.6
Proton Suprima S Suprima S Standard Petrol 6.9
Proton Suprima S Suprima S Executive Petrol 9.1
Proton Suprima S Suprima S Premium Petrol 6.9
Proton Persona Standard MT Petrol 5.6
Proton Persona Standard CVT Petrol 6.1
Proton Persona Executive CVT Petrol 6.1
Proton Persona Premium CVT Petrol 6.1
Proton Preve Executive CVT Petrol 6.6
Proton Preve Premium CVT Petrol 6.6
Proton Perdana 2.0L Petrol 13.9
Proton Perdana 2.4L Petrol 10.5
Proton Exora Executive Petrol 11.1
Proton Exora Executive Plus – Automatic Petrol 11.1


Car Make Line Fuel Type Model Mileage (l/100km)
Honda Accord Petrol 2.0 VTi-L 8.3
Honda Accord Petrol 2.4 VTi-L 8.1
Honda City Petrol 1.5L S 5.7
Honda City Petrol 1.5L E 5.7
Honda City Petrol 1.5L V 5.7
Honda City Hybrid 1.5L Hybrid 4
Honda Civic Petrol 1.8S 7.2
Honda Civic Petrol 1.5TC 7.1
Honda Civic Petrol 1.5TC-P 7.1
Honda Civic Petrol Type-R 8.8
Honda Jazz Petrol 1.5L S 6.5
Honda Jazz Petrol 1.5L E 6.5
Honda Jazz Petrol 1.5L V 6.5
Honda Jazz Hybrid 1.5L Hybrid 4
Honda CR-V Petrol 2.0 2WD 7.3
Honda CR-V Petrol 1.5TC 2WD 7
Honda CR-V Petrol 1.5TC 4WD 7
Honda CR-V Petrol 1.5 TC-P 2WD 7
Honda HR-V Petrol 1.8L S 6.9
Honda HR-V Petrol 1.8L E 6.9
Honda HR-V Petrol 1.8L V 6.9
Honda BR-V Petrol 1.5L E 8.3
Honda BR-V Petrol 1.5L V 8.3
Honda Odyssey Petrol 2.4 EXV 8.4

While it is uncertain when electric cars may be more widespread and possibly shift the entire fuel price paradigm in Malaysia, we can be sure of some near-term savings if you use the right credit card for your petrol consumption needs. Use the credit card comparison page to make an informed decision if you need a different credit card or if your current one is sufficiently providing the rewards you deserve.

What do you think about our fuel price update article? Let us know in the comment section below.


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