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Subaru Fleet-X
The Subaru
Subaru
Fleet-X was a concept station wagon made by Fuji Heavy Industries, introduced at the 1999 Tokyo Motor Show.[1] Concepts[edit] The Fleet-X was designed to be as light as possible, substituting polycarbonate for the rear quarter and tailgate windows. The concept used different colors to identify where lightweight alternate materials were used, including the exterior door skin, hood, and roof panels.[1] References[edit]^ a b Donaldson, Jessica. "1999 Subaru
Subaru
Fleet-X"
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Car Classification
Governments and private organizations have developed car classification schemes that are used for innumerable purposes including regulation, description and categorization, among others. This article details commonly used classification schemes in use worldwide.Contents1 Classification methods 2 Size and usage-based vehicle classification systems worldwide 3 Economy car3.1 Microcar 3.2 Hatchbacks3.2.1 Ultracompact car 3.2.2 City car 3.2.3 Supermini/subcompact car3.3 Family car3.3.1 Small family car/compact car 3.3.2 Large family / mid-size4 Saloons / sedans4.1 Large family / mid-size 4.2 Full size / large 4.3 Crossover SUV 4.4 Minivans / MPVs5 Luxury vehicle5.1 Compact executive 5.2 Executive/mid-luxury 5.3 Full-size luxury / Grand saloon 5.4 Estate cars / station wagons6 Sports cars6.1 Hot hatch 6.2 Sports saloon / sports sedan 6.3 Sports car 6.4 Grand tourer 6.5 Supercar 6.6 Muscle car 6.7 Pony car 6.
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Daihatsu Sirion
The Daihatsu Sirion (Japanese: ダイハツ シリオン, Daihatsu Shirion) is a subcompact car produced by the Japanese automobile manufacturer Daihatsu since 1998. The "Sirion" name has been used on export versions of the Japanese market Daihatsu Storia (1998–2004) and Daihatsu Boon (2004–2010). From 2011 to 2018, the name has been used in Indonesia for the second generation of the Malaysian-built Perodua Myvi (2011–2017), in turn a redesigned version of the second generation Daihatsu Boon (2010–2016)
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Kei Truck
A Kei truck, or Kei class truck, or Japanese mini truck is a mini truck, a tiny but practical pickup truck available in RWD or 4WD version, built to satisfy the Japanese keijidōsha (軽自動車, "light vehicle") statutory class. They are known as Keitora (軽トラ, "light truck") in Japan alongside the microvan.Contents1 Design 2 Uses 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksDesign[edit] The Kei truck
Kei truck
class specifies a maximum size and displacement, greatly increased since legislation first enabled the type in 1949. They evolved from earlier three-wheeled trucks based on motorcycles with a small load carrying area, called san-rin (三輪), which were popular in Japan before the war. The 1998 law admits a maximum length of 3.4 m (134 in), a maximum width of 1.48 m (58 in) and a maximum height of 2.0 m (79 in) with a maximum displacement of 660 cc
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Concept Car
A concept car (also known as concept vehicle, show vehicle or prototype) is a car made to showcase new styling and/or new technology. They are often shown at motor shows to gauge customer reaction to new and radical designs which may or may not be mass-produced. General Motors designer Harley Earl
Harley Earl
is generally credited with inventing the concept car, and did much to popularize it through its traveling Motorama
Motorama
shows of the 1950s. Concept cars never go into production directly. In modern times all would have to undergo many changes before the design is finalized for the sake of practicality, safety, regulatory compliance, and cost
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Daihatsu Hijet
The Daihatsu
Daihatsu
Hijet is a cabover microvan and pickup truck produced and sold by the Japanese automaker Daihatsu
Daihatsu
since 1960. Despite the similarities between the Hijet name and Toyota's naming scheme for its trucks and vans (Hiace and Hilux), the name "Hijet" has been in use for Daihatsu's Kei trucks and Microvans since 1960, over two decades before Toyota
Toyota
took control. "Hijet", when transliterated into Japanese, is very similar to "Midget", one of Daihatsu's other mini-trucks
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Subcompact Car
A subcompact car is the American term for an automobile with a class size smaller than a compact car[1] usually not exceeding 165 inches (4,191 mm) in length, but larger than a microcar. According to the United States Environmental Protection Agency
United States Environmental Protection Agency
(EPA), a passenger car is classified as subcompact if it has between 85 cubic feet (2,407 L) and 99 cu ft (2,803 L) of interior volume.[2] The subcompact segment equates roughly to A-segment
A-segment
and B-segment
B-segment
in Europe, or city car and supermini in British terminology. In 2012, the New York Times described the differences, saying "today’s small cars actually span three main segments in the global vehicle market. The tiny A-segment
A-segment
cars include the Chevrolet Spark
Chevrolet Spark
and Smart Fortwo. They are short and light
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Suzuki Cultus
The Suzuki
Suzuki
Cultus is a supermini car produced by the Japanese manufacturer Suzuki
Suzuki
from 1983 to 2003, and it is now a rebadged Suzuki Celerio in Pakistan
Pakistan
since 2017. It was first presented at the 25th Tokyo Motor Show, formally introduced to Japan in 1983 and ultimately sold in seven countries across three generations and marketed worldwide as the Suzuki
Suzuki
Swift
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Suzuki Ignis
The Suzuki
Suzuki
Ignis is a subcompact car that was produced by Suzuki between 2000 and 2008, replacing the Suzuki
Suzuki
Cultus, and subsequently as a small crossover from 2016. The Cultus retailed under various names globally, notably as the Suzuki
Suzuki
Swift. While the Cultus-based Swift was replaced by the Ignis in Europe and Australasia, Japanese models were in fact badged Suzuki Swift—thus debuting the "Swift" name in that market. The word "ignis" is Latin
Latin
for "fire". As a result of a venture project between General Motors
General Motors
(GM) and Suzuki, the Ignis, from 2001 also formed the basis of the Chevrolet Cruze. The Cruze sold throughout Japan as a Chevrolet, with Australasian-market versions badged Holden
Holden
Cruze
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Toyota Tank
The Toyota
Toyota
Tank (also called Daihatsu
Daihatsu
Thor and Subaru
Subaru
Justy) is a mini MPV. Designed and manufactured by Daihatsu, it is sold by Daihatsu, Toyota
Toyota
and Subaru.[1] It is a 5-seater mini MPV based on the third generation Boon and its rebadged version Passo, and was introduced on 9 November 2016[2] as the successor of the Ractis and bB. Its twin counterpart is the Toyota
Toyota
Roomy. It uses the same 1.0-liter 1KR-FE as the Passo. It is currently sold only in Japan
Japan
and is not regarded as a kei car due to the exterior dimensions as defined by Japanese Government dimension regulations and the engine displacement of 1000cc, which incurs a modest annual road tax obligation
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Daihatsu Tanto
The Daihatsu
Daihatsu
Tanto was introduced at the 2003 Tokyo
Tokyo
show as a concept vehicle based on the Daihatsu
Daihatsu
Move's 'tall' body style. The car was introduced into the Japanese market in 2003. The Tanto is a Kei car. Among the main features of this car is an ordinary right side rear door while on the left side, the rear door is a sliding door without an intermediate pillar. The Tanto Custom was added in July 2005.Contents1 Daihatsu
Daihatsu
Tanto FCHV 2 Second generation 3 References 4 External links Daihatsu
Daihatsu
Tanto FCHV[edit] In 2005, the Tanto FCHV was introduced at the Tokyo
Tokyo
show. FCHV stands for fuel cell hybrid vehicle
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Compact Car
A compact car (North America), or small family car in British acceptation, is a classification of cars that are larger than a subcompact car but smaller than a mid-size car, roughly equivalent to the C-segment
C-segment
in Europe.[1]Luxgen S5 TurboContents1 Definitions 2 American market2.1 History of compact cars in the United States3 European market3.1 Upmarket options 3.2 Alternative body styles4 Japanese market 5 UK market5.1 1970s 5.2 1980s 5.3 1990s6 See also 7 References 8 External linksDefinitions[edit] Current compact car size, as defined by the United States Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), for the US and for international models respectively, is approximately 4,100 mm (161 in) and 4,450 mm (175 in) long for hatchbacks, or 4,400 mm (173 in) and 4,750 mm (187 in) long for convertibles, sedans (saloon) or station wagons (estate car)[citation needed]
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Mid-size Car
A mid-size car (occasionally referred to as an intermediate) is the North American/Australian standard for an automobile with a size equal to or greater than that of a compact. In Europe
Europe
mid-sizers are referred to as D-segment
D-segment
or large family cars.Contents1 United States 2 Japan 3 Taiwan 4 See also 5 References 6 External linksUnited States[edit]The "compact" Rambler that later became an "intermediate" car, while retaining its basic dimensionsThe automobile that defined this size in the United States
United States
was the Rambler Six
Rambler Six
that was introduced in 1956, although it was called "compact" car at that time.[1] The mid-size class then grew out of the compacts of the early-1960s
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Sports Car
A sports car, or sportscar, is a small, usually two-seater, two-door automobile designed for spirited performance and nimble handling.[2][3] The term "sports car" was used in The Times, London in 1919.[4] According to USA's Merriam-Webster dictionary, USA's first known use of the term was in 1928.[2] Sports cars started to become popular during the 1920s.[5] Sports cars may be spartan or luxurious, but high maneuverability and light weight are requisite.[6] Sports cars are usually aerodynamically shaped (since the 1950s), and have a low center of gravity compared to standard models
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Coupé
A coupé, or coupe in North America (from the French past participle coupé, of the infinitive couper, to cut), is a car with a fixed-roof body style that is shorter than a sedan or saloon (British and Irish English) of the same model.[1] The precise definition of the term varies between manufacturers and over time,[2] but often, a coupé will only seat two people and have two doors; though it may have rear seating and rear doors for additional passengers. The term was first applied to 19th-century carriages, where the rear-facing seats had been eliminated, or cut out.[2]Contents1 Pronunciation 2 History 3 Definitions and descriptions 4 Current usage 5 See also 6 References 7 External linksPronunciation[edit] In most English-speaking countries, the French spelling coupé and anglicized pronunciation /kuːˈpeɪ/ koo-PAY are used. The stress may be equal or on either the first or second syllable; stressing the first syllable is the more anglicized variant
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Minivan
A minivan (American English), people carrier (British English),[1] or MPV (multi-purpose vehicle) or MUV (multi-utility vehicle) is a vehicle size classification describing a high-roof vehicle with a flexible interior layout. Smaller sizes are mini MPV and compact MPV classifications.[2] The minivan combines a high-roof, five-door one- or two-box hatchback body configuration with a mid-size platform, engine and mechanicals; car-like handling and fuel economy; unibody construction; front-wheel or all-wheel drive and greater height than sedan or station wagon counterparts
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