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The Toyota
Toyota
Corolla is a line of subcompact and compact cars manufactured by Toyota. Introduced in 1966, the Corolla was the best-selling car worldwide by 1974 and has been one of the best-selling cars in the world since then. In 1997, the Corolla became the best selling nameplate in the world, surpassing the Volkswagen Beetle.[1] Toyota
Toyota
reached the milestone of 40 million Corollas sold over eleven generations in July 2013.[2] The series has undergone several major redesigns. The name Corolla is part of Toyota's naming tradition of using names derived from the Toyota
Toyota
Crown for sedans, with "corolla" Latin
Latin
for "small crown".[3] The Corolla has always been exclusive in Japan to Toyota
Toyota
Corolla Store locations, and manufactured in Japan with a twin, called the Toyota
Toyota
Sprinter until 2000. In Japan and much of the world, the hatchback companion since 2006 has been called the Toyota
Toyota
Auris. Prior to the Auris, Toyota
Toyota
used the Corolla name on the hatchback bodystyle in various international markets. Early models were mostly rear-wheel drive, while later models have been front-wheel drive. Four-wheel drive
Four-wheel drive
versions have also been produced. The Corolla's traditional competitors have been the Nissan Sunny, introduced the same year as the Corolla in Japan and the later Honda Civic
Honda Civic
and Mitsubishi Lancer. The Corolla's chassis designation code is "E", as described in Toyota's chassis and engine codes.

Contents

1 Production locations 2 Alternative versions 3 First generation (E10; 1966–1970) 4 Second generation (E20; 1970–1978) 5 Third generation (E30, E40, E50, E60; 1974–1981) 6 Fourth generation (E70; 1979–1987) 7 Fifth generation (E80; 1983–1987) 8 Sixth generation (E90; 1987–1992) 9 Seventh generation (E100; 1991–2002) 10 Eighth generation (E110; 1995–2002) 11 Ninth generation (E120, E130; 2000–2017) 12 Tenth generation (2006-2013)

12.1 Japan (E140 narrow; 2006–2012) 12.2 International (E140/E150 wide; 2007–2013)

13 Eleventh generation (2012–present)

13.1 Japan (E160; 2012–present) 13.2 International (E170; 2013–present)

14 Twelfth generation (2018–present)

14.1 Hatchback

15 Sales 16 See also 17 References 18 External links

Production locations[edit]

Countries and territories where the Toyota
Toyota
Corolla has been produced. Red indicates Japan, blue indicates countries where the Corolla is currently produced, and green indicates countries where the Corolla was formerly produced.

Corollas are manufactured in Japan at the original Toyota
Toyota
Takaoka location built in 1966. Various production facilities have been built in Brazil, (Indaiatuba, São Paulo), Canada
Canada
(Cambridge, Ontario), China (Tianjin), India
India
(Bangalore), Pakistan
Pakistan
(Karachi), South Africa (Durban), Taiwan, Thailand, Vietnam, Turkey
Turkey
and Venezuela. Production has previously been carried out in Australia
Australia
(Victoria) and the United Kingdom (Derbyshire). Production in the United States
United States
(at NUMMI
NUMMI
in Fremont, California) ended in March 2010.[4] Production resumed the following year after the Toyota
Toyota
Motor Manufacturing Mississippi plant was opened in November 2011 in Blue Springs, Mississippi.[5] Alternative versions[edit] In Japan, the Corolla has always been exclusive to the Japanese retail sales chain called Toyota
Toyota
Corolla Store, which was previously established in 1961, known as Toyota
Toyota
Public Store, selling the Toyota Publica. A badge engineered version called the Sprinter was introduced around the same time as the Corolla in Japan, and sold through a different Toyota
Toyota
Japan dealership sales channel known since 1966 as Toyota
Toyota
Auto Store. There have been several models over the years, including the Corolla Ceres (and similar Sprinter Marino) hardtop, Corolla Levin and Sprinter Trueno sports coupés and hatchbacks, and the Corolla FX hatchback, which became the Corolla RunX, while the Sprinter became the Allex, with the introduction of the ZZE128 Corolla. The RunX and Allex was replaced by the Auris in 2006 (known only as Corolla in markets outside Japan, Europe and South Africa). A luxury version of the Auris installed with V6 engines was briefly sold at Japanese Toyota
Toyota
dealerships Toyota
Toyota
Store and Toyopet Store locations as the Blade, which was discontinued in 2012. A compact MPV named the Corolla Verso has also been released in European markets. Its Japanese counterpart is the Corolla Spacio, which has been discontinued as of the 10th generation. The Corolla Rumion is also sold in the US-market as the Scion xB. The Corolla Matrix, better known just as the Matrix, shares the E120 and E140 platforms, and is considered the hatchback/sport wagon counterpart of the North American Corolla sedan, as the European/Australasian Corolla hatchback is not sold there. Toyota frequently combines the sales figures of the Corolla sedan and Matrix. The Pontiac Vibe, which is the General Motors
General Motors
badged version of the Matrix, shares the Corolla platform. The Pontiac Vibe
Pontiac Vibe
was exported from Fremont, California
Fremont, California
to the Japanese market where it was sold as the Toyota
Toyota
Voltz.[6] Over many years, there have been rebadged versions of the Corolla, sold by General Motors, including the Holden Nova
Holden Nova
in Australia
Australia
during the early 1990s, and the Sprinter-based Chevrolet Nova, Chevrolet Prizm, and Geo Prizm
Geo Prizm
(in the United States). The Corolla liftback (TE72) of Toyota
Toyota
Australia
Australia
was badged as simply the T-18. The five-door liftback was sold with the Corolla Seca name in Australia and the nameplate survived on successive five-door models. The Daihatsu Charmant
Daihatsu Charmant
was produced from the E30 to the E70 series. The Tercel was a front wheel drive car, first introduced in 1980 at Japanese Toyota
Toyota
dealerships called Toyota
Toyota
Corolla Store, and was called the Corolla Tercel then, and later given its own name in 1984. The Tercel platform was also used for the Corolla II hatchback in Japan. First generation (E10; 1966–1970)[edit] Main article: Toyota
Toyota
Corolla (E10)

First-generation Toyota
Toyota
Corolla

First-generation Toyota
Toyota
Corolla

The first Corolla generation was introduced in November 1966 with the new 1100 cc K pushrod engine. The Corolla Sprinter was introduced as the fastback version in 1968, and exclusive to a Toyota
Toyota
Japan dealership retail outlet called Toyota
Toyota
Auto Store.

Second generation (E20; 1970–1978)[edit] Main article: Toyota
Toyota
Corolla (E20)

Second-generation Toyota
Toyota
Corolla

Second-generation Toyota
Toyota
Corolla

In May 1970, the E20 was restyled with a more rounded body. The now mutually exclusive Corolla and Sprinter names were used to differentiate between two slightly different treatments of sheet metal and trim. The Corolla Levin and Sprinter Trueno names were introduced as the enhanced performance version of the Corolla and Sprinter respectively when a double overhead camshaft version of the 2T engine was introduced in March 1972 (TE27). In September 1970, the 1400 cc T and 1600 cc 2T OHV
OHV
engines were added to the range.[7] In Australia, only the 3K powered 2-door KE20 was available as a sedan and wagon / panelvan. The brakes were single system with no booster, solid discs on the front and rear drums. Front sway bar but no rear sway bar. Parts are not compatible with later models. In NZ, the 4-door KE20 was available. Most models stopped production in July 1974 but the KE26 wagon and van were still marketed in Japan alongside the new 30-series, until production finally ended in May 1978.

Third generation (E30, E40, E50, E60; 1974–1981)[edit] Main article: Toyota
Toyota
Corolla (E30)

Third-generation Toyota
Toyota
Corolla

Third-generation Toyota
Toyota
Corolla

April 1974 brought rounder, bigger and heavier Corollas and Sprinters. The range was rounded out with the addition of a two-door liftback. The Corollas were given E30 codes while the Sprinters were given E40 codes. A face-lift in March 1976 saw most Corolla E30 models replaced by equivalent E50 models and most Sprinter E40 models were replaced by equivalent E60 models. The E30 Corolla was fitted with retracting front seat belts. In Australia, KE3x was available as 4 door sedan, 2 door sedan, 2 door panel van (KE36) and 4 door wagon (KE38). All had 3K engines and K40 manual gearbox or 3 speed Auto. Sprinters were not available. Later KE5x models were available as 4 door sedan or 2 door coupe (A true pillar-less design) with 4K engine. The KE55 was 50 kg heavier due to the addition of side impact protection in the doors, but due to a change in the body metal and seam sealing they are prone to rust. Later KE55 also used plastic ended bumper bars as opposed to the all chrome bumpers of the previous models, but included a rear sway bar for the first time.

Fourth generation (E70; 1979–1987)[edit] Main article: Toyota
Toyota
Corolla (E70)

Fourth-generation Toyota
Toyota
Corolla

Fourth-generation Toyota
Toyota
Corolla

A major restyle in March 1979 brought a square edged design. The Corollas had a simpler treatment of the grill, headlights and taillights while the Sprinter used a slightly more complex, sculptured treatment. The new A series engines were added to the range as a running change. This was the last model to use the K "hicam" and T series engines. Fuel injection was introduced as an extra cost option on Japanese market vehicles.

Fifth generation (E80; 1983–1987)[edit] Main article: Toyota
Toyota
Corolla (E80)

Fifth-generation Toyota
Toyota
Corolla

Fifth-generation Toyota
Toyota
Corolla

A sloping front bonnet and a contemporary sharp-edged, no-frills style was brought in during May 1983. The new 1839 cc 1C diesel engine was added to the range with the E80 Series. From 1985, re-badged E80 Sprinters were sold in the U.S. as the fifth-generation Chevrolet Nova. Fuel injection was introduced as an extra cost option internationally. Most models now used the front wheel drive layout except the AE85
AE85
and AE86, which were to be the last Corollas offered in the rear wheel drive or FR layout. The AE85
AE85
and AE86
AE86
chassis codes were also used for the Sprinter (including the Sprinter Trueno). The Sprinter was nearly identical to the Corolla, differing only by minor body styling changes such as pop-up headlights.

Sixth generation (E90; 1987–1992)[edit] Main article: Toyota
Toyota
Corolla (E90)

Sixth-generation Toyota
Toyota
Corolla

Sixth-generation Toyota
Toyota
Corolla

A somewhat more rounded and aerodynamic style was used for the E90 introduced in May 1987. Overall this generation has a more refined feel than older Corollas and other older subcompacts. Most models were now front wheel drive, along with a few AWD All-Trac
All-Trac
models. Many engines were used on a wide array of trim levels and models, ranging from the 1.3-liter 2E to the 165 horsepower (123 kW) supercharged 4A-GZE. In the US, the E90 Sprinter was built and sold as both the Toyota
Toyota
Sprinter and the Geo Prizm. In Australia, the E90 Corolla was built and sold as both the Toyota
Toyota
Corolla and the Holden Nova.

Seventh generation (E100; 1991–2002)[edit] Main article: Toyota
Toyota
Corolla (E100)

Seventh-generation Toyota
Toyota
Corolla

Seventh-generation Toyota
Toyota
Corolla

In June 1991 Corollas received a redesign to be larger, heavier, and have the completely rounded, aerodynamic shape of the 1990s. In the United States, the somewhat larger Corolla was now in the compact class, rather than subcompact, and the coupé was still available in some markets, known as the AE101 Corolla Levin. Carburetors were mostly retired with this generation.

Eighth generation (E110; 1995–2002)[edit] Main article: Toyota
Toyota
Corolla (E110)

Eighth-generation Toyota
Toyota
Corolla (Europe and Australasia)

Eighth-generation Toyota
Toyota
Corolla (Europe and Australasia)

Eighth-generation Toyota
Toyota
Corolla (Japan, Asia and South America)

Eighth-generation Toyota
Toyota
Corolla (Japan, Asia and South America)

Eighth-generation Toyota
Toyota
Corolla (North America)

Eighth-generation Toyota
Toyota
Corolla (North America)

Production of the E110 Corolla started in May 1995. The design of the car was slightly altered throughout but retained a look similar to that of the E100. In 1998, for the first time, some non-Japanese Corollas received the new 1ZZ-FE
1ZZ-FE
engine.[citation needed] The new engine was the first in a Toyota
Toyota
to have an aluminum engine block and aluminum cylinder heads, which made this generation lighter than the E100 Corolla. The model range began to change as Toyota
Toyota
decided styling differences would improve sales in different markets. This generation was delayed in North America until mid-1997 (US 1998 model year), where it had unique front and rear styling.[citation needed] Europe and Australasia
Australasia
received versions of their own as well. In Pakistan, this model was halted in November 1998, while production was closed in March 2002.

Ninth generation (E120, E130; 2000–2017)[edit] Main article: Toyota
Toyota
Corolla (E120)

Ninth-generation Toyota
Toyota
Corolla (Japan, Europe and Australasia)

Ninth-generation Toyota
Toyota
Corolla (Japan, Europe and Australasia)

Ninth-generation Toyota
Toyota
Corolla (Americas and parts of Asia)

Ninth-generation Toyota
Toyota
Corolla (Americas and parts of Asia)

In August 2000, the ninth-generation Corolla was introduced in Japan, with edgier styling and more technology to bring the nameplate into the 21st century. In 2002, the Corolla was given a refreshed facelift and it grew in length with similar body panels and interior. The facelifted Corolla since then is called Corolla Altis in the ASEAN, India, and Taiwan
Taiwan
region. The station wagon model is called the Corolla Fielder in Japan. The North American release was delayed until March 2002 (for the 2003 model year). Production in Japan ended in January 2007 (for Corolla Runx and Allex)[8] but production in North America continued until October 2007.[citation needed] Production continued in China

Tenth generation (2006-2013)[edit] Main article: Toyota
Toyota
Corolla (E140)

Tenth-generation Toyota
Toyota
Corolla (Japan)

Tenth-generation Toyota
Toyota
Corolla (Japan)

Tenth-generation Toyota
Toyota
Corolla (international)

Tenth-generation Toyota
Toyota
Corolla (international)

Japan (E140 narrow; 2006–2012)[edit] The tenth generation of the E140 Corolla was introduced in October 2006. Japanese markets called the sedan Corolla Axio. The station wagon retained the Corolla Fielder name. International (E140/E150 wide; 2007–2013)[edit] For international markets, a wider version of the E140 was sold with different styling, with the ASEAN
ASEAN
and Taiwanese markets retaining the Corolla Altis branding.

Eleventh generation (2012–present)[edit] Japan (E160; 2012–present)[edit] Main article: Toyota
Toyota
Corolla (E160)

Eleventh-generation Toyota
Toyota
Corolla (Japan)

Eleventh-generation Toyota
Toyota
Corolla (Japan)

The eleventh generation of the Corolla went on sale in Japan in May 2012.[9] The sedan is named the Corolla Axio while the wagon is called the Corolla Fielder. In Japan, both are made by a Toyota
Toyota
subsidiary, Central Motors, in Miyagi prefecture, Japan.[10] The redesigned model has slightly smaller exterior dimensions and is easier to drive in narrow alleys and parking lots for the targeted elderly drivers.[11] The new Corolla Axio is available with either a 1.3-liter 1NR-FE or 1.5-liter 1NZ-FE four-cylinder engines; front- or all-wheel drive. Both 5-speed manual and CVT transmissions are offered. The 1.3-liter engine and all-wheel-drive variants are available only with the CVT transmission.[12] The Corolla Fielder is available with 1.5-liter 1NZ-FE or 1.8-liter 2ZR-FAE four cylinder engines mated with a CVT transmission. The 1.5-liter is available with front- and all-wheel drive, the 1.8-liter is offered only in front-wheel drive.[13] Since 2015 there's a new engine 2NR-FKE, with its VVT-ie technology. Toyota
Toyota
released hybrid versions of the Corolla Axio sedan and Corolla Fielder station wagon for the Japanese market in August 2013. Both cars are equipped with a 1.5-liter hybrid system similar to the one used in the Toyota
Toyota
Prius c, with a fuel efficiency of 3.03 L/100 km (93.2 mpg‑imp; 77.6 mpg‑US) under the JC08 test cycle. Toyota's monthly sales target for Japan is 1,000 units of the Corolla Axio hybrid and 1,500 units of the Corolla Fielder hybrid.[14] International (E170; 2013–present)[edit] Main article: Toyota
Toyota
Corolla (E170)

Eleventh-generation Toyota
Toyota
Corolla (international)

Eleventh-generation Toyota
Toyota
Corolla (North America)

International markets continued on with the E140/E150 until at least 2013 when the E170 model arrived. The E170 is larger and substantially different from the Japanese E160, with a unique body and interior. Two basic front and rear styling treatments are fitted to the E170: a North American version that debuted first and a more conservative design for all other markets that debuted later in 2013. In 2017, Toyota
Toyota
released a hatchback version in the US called the Corolla iM, a rebadged second generation facelifted Auris.

Twelfth generation (2018–present)[edit] Hatchback[edit] Main article: Toyota
Toyota
Auris § Third generation (2018–present)

Twelfth-generation Toyota
Toyota
Corolla hatchback (USA)

Twelfth-generation Toyota
Toyota
Corolla hatchback (USA)

The twelfth generation Corolla hatchback was unveiled at the March 2018 Geneva Motor Show
Geneva Motor Show
as the Auris.[15] The North American version of the Corolla hatchback was unveiled at the 2018 New York International Auto Show, with the official details revealed on 22 March 2018.

Sales[edit]

Calendar year US Canada Australia Europe

2000 230,156[16]

30,576

2001 245,023

30,813

2002 254,360[17]

34,948

2003 325,477

36,128

2004 333,161[18]

39,053

2005 341,290

46,415

2006 387,388[19]

46,256

2007 371,390

47,792[20] 85,407[21]

2008 351,007[22] 57,736[23] 47,901 119,120[24]

2009 296,874[25] 53,933[26] 39,013[27]

2010 266,082[28] 38,680[26] 41,632[29] 51,189[30]

2011 240,259[31] 36,663[32] 36,087[33] 69,889[34]

2012 290,947[35] 40,906[36] 38,799[37] 63,481[38]

2013 302,180[39] 44,449[40] 43,498[41] 67,987[42]

2014 339,498[43] 48,881[44] 43,735[45] 83,301[46]

2015 363,332[47] 47,199[48] 42,073[49] 69,194[50]

2016 (Including Corolla/Scion IM) 360,483[51] 45,626[52] 40,330[53] 67,876[54]

2017 308,695[55]

See also[edit]

Toyota
Toyota
Sprinter: The Corolla's twin for Japanese market with slightly different body panels Toyota
Toyota
AE86 Toyota
Toyota
Corolla Levin and Toyota
Toyota
Sprinter Trueno: Sports model of Corolla and Sprinter Chevrolet Nova: Chevrolet (GM brand) re-badged Sprinter (USA) 1985–1988 Geo Prizm: Geo (GM brand) re-badged Sprinter (USA) 1989–1997 Chevrolet Prizm: Chevrolet (GM brand) 1998–2002 Holden Nova: Holden (GM brand) re-badged Corolla (Australia) 1989–1996

References[edit]

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External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Toyota
Toyota
Corolla.

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Toyota
Global Site Vehicle Heritage · Corolla blog.toyota.co.uk : Vehicles : Corolla History (official site)

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Motor Engineering & Manufacturing North America Toyota
Toyota
Motor Philippines Toyota
Toyota
Motor Thailand Toyota
Toyota
Motorsport GmbH

Joint ventures

WiLL GAC Toyota
Toyota
(50%) Indus Motors Company Sichuan FAW Toyota
Toyota
Motor (50%) Toyota
Toyota
Kirloskar Motor Toyota
Toyota
Peugeot Citroën Automobile Czech UMW Toyota
Toyota
Motor (49%)

Current models

Cars

86 Agya Allion Auris Aurion Avalon Avensis Aygo Camry

Camry Hybrid

Century Corolla

Corolla Altis Corolla Axio Corolla Fielder Corolla iM

Crown

Crown Majesta

Etios JPN Taxi Mark X Mirai Passo Pixis Epoch Pixis Joy Pixis Mega Premio Porte Prius

Prius Plug-in Hybrid Prius c

Probox Roomy Succeed Tank Verso Vios Vitz Yaris

Yaris iA

Pickup trucks/Utilities

Hilux

Hilux Vigo Hilux Revo

Land Cruiser 79 Series Pixis Truck Tacoma Tundra

SUVs/Crossovers

4Runner C-HR Fortuner Harrier

Harrier Hybrid

Highlander Kluger

Highlander Hybrid Kluger Hybrid

Land Cruiser 200 Land Cruiser Prado Land Cruiser 74 Series Land Cruiser 76 Series Land Cruiser 78 Series RAV4 Rush Sequoia

Vans

Alphard Avanza Calya Esquire Estima

Estima Hybrid

HiAce Innova

Kijang Innova

LiteAce Noah Pixis Van Previa Prius v/Prius +/Prius α ProAce Sienna Sienta TownAce Voxy

Commercial trucks

Dyna ToyoAce Type 73 Medium Truck

Buses

Coaster

Discontinued models

1000 1900 2000 2000GT AA AB AC AE Allex Altezza (Gita) Aristo Avensis Verso BA Bandeirante bB Belta Blade Blizzard Brevis Briska Caldina Cami Camry Coupe Camry Station wagon Camry Solara Carina Carina E Carina ED Carina FF Carina Surf Carina II Celica Celica Camry Celica Supra Celica XX Celsior Chaser Classic Comfort Corolla Ceres Corolla II Corolla Levin Corolla Rumion Corolla Spacio Corolla Sprinter Corolla SR5 Corolla Verso Corolla Tercel Corona Corona Absolute Corona Exsior Corona EXiV Corona Mark II Corona SF Corsa Cressida Cresta Crown Comfort Crown Sedan Curren Cynos DA Duet Echo FA FJ40 FJ Cruiser Fun Cargo Gaia Grand Hiace Granvia Hilux Surf Ipsum

Nadia Picnic

iQ Isis ist Kijang Lexcen Light Stout Macho Mark II Mark II Blit Mark II Qualis Mark X ZiO Master MasterAce Matrix Mega Cruiser MiniAce Model F MR2 MR-S Opa Origin Paseo Pixis Space Platz Progrès Pronard Publica Quick Delivery Ractis Raum Regius Revo RH RK RR SA Sai SB Scepter SD Sera SF SG Soarer Solara Soluna Space Cruiser Sparky Sports 800 SportsVan Sprinter Sprinter Carib Sprinter Cielo Sprinter Marino Sprinter Trueno Stallion Starlet Stout Su-Ki SunChaser Super Supra T100 Tamaraw Tercel Tiara Urban Cruiser Van VanWagon Venza Verossa Verso-S Vienta Vista Voltz Windom WISH Yaris Verso Zelas

Concepts and prototypes

1957 Sports 4500GT A-BAT Alessandro Volta Auris HSD Full Hybrid Concept Avalon AXV-II Toyota
Toyota
AXV-III AXV-IV CAL-1 Camry TS-01 Celica Cruising Deck Celica XYR Century GT45 C-HR concept Corona 1500S Convertible Corona 1900S Sporty Sedan Corona Sports Coupe Crown Convertible CS&S CX-80 DMT Dream Car Dream Car Model eCom Electronics Car ES3 EX-I EX-II EX-III EX-7 EX-11 F101 F110 F1/Ultimate Celica F3R FCHV Fine-N Fine-S Fine-X FSC FT-1 FT-86 FT-CH FT-EV FT-HS FT-SX FTX FX-1 FXV FXV-II FXS GTV HC-CV Hybrid X i-foot i-real i-swing i-unit Marinetta Marinetta 10 Motor Triathlon Race Car MP-1 NLSV PM Pod Prius c Concept Prius Custom Plus Concept Project Go Publica Sports RiN RSC RV-1 RV-2 RV-5 Sport Sportivo Coupe Sports 800 Gas Turbine Hybrid Sports X Street Affair SV-1 SV-2 SV-3 TAC3 VM180 Zagato Winglet X X-Runner

Motorsports

Formula Toyota Tom's Toyota
Toyota
Finance 86 Championship Toyota
Toyota
Team Australia Toyota
Toyota
Team Europe Toyota
Toyota
Racing

Other

Toyota
Toyota
Group Engines Transmissions Manufacturing facilities Hybrid Synergy Drive Toyota
Toyota
Racing Development Model codes G-Book
G-Book
telematics Entune Telematics TTC Toyota
Toyota
flower

1A brand of GAC Toyota 2A brand of Sichuan FAW Toyota
Toyota
Motor 3 Toyota
Toyota
holds a 16.1% stake in Subaru's parent company Subaru Corporation

Category Commons

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« previous — Toyota
Toyota
road car timeline, North American market, 1980s–present (model years)

Type 1980s 1990s 2000s 2010s

Model year 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8

Subcompact Tercel Tercel Tercel Tercel Tercel

Echo

Yaris Sedan

Yaris iA

Yaris Liftback Yaris Liftback

Starlet

Corolla FX

Prius c

Corolla Corolla

Compact

Corolla Corolla Corolla Corolla Corolla Corolla

Matrix Matrix

Corolla iM

Corona Camry Camry

Prius

Mid-size

Prius Prius Prius

Cressida Cressida Cressida Cressida

Camry Solara Camry Solara

Prius v

Camry Camry Camry Camry Camry Camry

Mirai

Full-size

Avalon Avalon Avalon Avalon

Sport compact

Corolla GT-S/SR5

Celica Celica Celica Celica Celica Celica

Paseo Paseo

Sports car Celica Supra Celica Supra

86

Supra Supra

MR2

MR2

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