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The Wrangler hasn't been fully crash-tested, but it hasn't changed significantly from last year and this generation of Wrangler has done poorly in crash tests. Turn-in is crisp enough, but the steering has a "dead zone" of sorts and universally lacks feedback or road feel. The soft tops are still complex, multi-hand operations, and the Sunrider top has a flip-back open-air sunroof feature. The Wrangler does one thing better than just about any vehicle on the planet—off-roading—but doesn't do anything else particularly well, whether it's ride, handling, or safety. There is nothing on the road that looks like a Wrangler; its boxy shape shares the aerodynamic properties of a barn door. EPA fuel economy ratings put the two-door Wrangler at 17 mpg city, 21 highway, 18 combined with either the manual or automatic transmission. Here are the 10 best and worst things about the Jeep Compass.