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  1. Tatsuro Toyoda - Wikipedia › wiki › Tatsuro_Toyoda

    Tatsuro Toyoda From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Tatsuro Toyoda (豊田達郎, Toyoda Tatsurō, June 1, 1929 – Deсember 30, 2017) was the brother of Shoichiro Toyoda and the son of Toyota Motor Corporation creator Kiichiro Toyoda.

  2. Toyota - Wikipedia › wiki › Toyota

    Shoichiro Toyoda (1982–1992) Tatsuro Toyoda (1992–1995) Hiroshi Okuda (1995–1999) Fujio Cho (1999–2005) Katsuaki Watanabe (2005–2009) Akio Toyoda (2009–present) Financials. Toyota is publicly traded on the Tokyo, Osaka, Nagoya, Fukuoka, and Sapporo exchanges under company code TYO: 7203.

    • August 28, 1937; 83 years ago
    • Toyota City, Japan
  3. Category:Toyoda family - Wikipedia › wiki › Category:Toyoda_family

    Tatsuro Toyoda; Shinobu Toyoda; Last edited on 28 December 2017, at 15:58. Content is available under CC BY-SA 3.0 unless otherwise noted. This page was last edited ...

  4. टोयोटा - विकिपीडिया › wiki › टोयोटा

    टट्सुरो टोयोडा (Tatsuro Toyoda) (१९९२-१९९५) हिरोशी ओकुड (Hiroshi Okuda) (१९९५-१९९९) फ़ुजिओ चो (Fujio Cho) (१९९९-२००५) कत्सुकि वातानाबे (Katsuaki Watanabe) (२००५-२००९)

  5. Talk:Tatsuro Toyoda - Wikipedia › wiki › Talk:Tatsuro_Toyoda

    This article is within the scope of the WikiProject Japan, a collaborative effort to improve the coverage of Japan-related articles on Wikipedia. If you would like to participate, please visit the project page, where you can join the project, participate in relevant discussions, and see lists of open tasks.

  6. Kiichiro Toyoda - Wikipedia › wiki › Toyoda_Kiiciro

    とよだ きいちろう, Toyoda Kiichirō) (June 11, 1894 – March 27, 1952), was a Japanese businessman and the son of Toyoda Loom Works founder Sakichi Toyoda. His decision to change Toyoda's focus from automatic loom manufacture into automobile manufacturing created what would become Toyota Motor Corporation.

  7. About: Tatsuro Toyoda › resource › Tatsuro_Toyoda

    Tatsuro Toyoda (豊田達郎 Toyoda Tatsurō?, 1 de junio de 1929 - 30 de diciembre de 2017) fue el hermano de y el hijo de creador de Toyota Motor Corporation Kiichiro Toyoda. (es) 豊田 達郎(とよだ たつろう、1929年6月1日 - 2017年12月30日)は、日本の実業家。

  8. Toyota Supra - Wikipedia › wiki › Toyota_Supra

    Toyota Celica (A20/A30) The Toyota Supra (Japanese: トヨタ・スープラ, Toyota Sūpura) is a sports car and grand tourer manufactured by Toyota Motor Corporation beginning in 1978. The name " supra " is derived from the Latin prefix, meaning "above", "to surpass" or "go beyond". The initial four generations of the Supra were produced from ...

  9. Toyota 4Runner - Wikipedia › wiki › Toyota_4Runner

    The Toyota 4Runner is a compact, later mid-size sport utility vehicle produced by the Japanese manufacturer Toyota and sold throughout the world from 1984 to present. In Japan, it is known as the Toyota Hilux Surf (Japanese: トヨタ・ハイラックスサーフ, Toyota Hairakkususāfu) which was withdrawn from the market in 2009.

  10. Toyota MR2 - Wikipedia › wiki › Toyota_MR2
    • Origins
    • First Generation
    • Second Generation
    • Third Generation
    • in Popular Culture
    • The Future
    • Bibliography

    The MR2 derived from a 1976 Toyota design project with the goal of a car which would be enjoyable to drive, yet still provide good fuel economy not necessarily a sports car. Design work began in 1979 when Akio Yoshida from Toyota's testing department started to evaluate alternatives for engine placement and drive method, finalizing a mid-transverse engine placement. Toyota called the 1981 prototype SA-X. From its original design, the car evolved into a sports car, and further prototypes were tested both in Japan and in the US. Significant testing was performed on race circuits including Willow Springs, where former Formula One driver Dan Gurneytested the car. All three generations were in compliance with Japanese government regulations concerning exterior dimensions and engine displacement. The MR2 appeared around the same time as the Honda CR-X and the Nissan EXA from Japan, the Pontiac Fiero and Ford EXP from North America and about a decade after the introduction of the VW Scir...

    Toyota introduced the first-generation MR2 in 1984, designating it the model code "W10". When fitted with the 1.5-liter 3A engine, it was known as the "AW10". Likewise, the 1.6-liter 4Aversion is identified by the "AW11" code. In Japan, the MR2 was marketed exclusively via Toyota's Toyota Auto Store and Toyota Vista Store, both rebranded in 1998 as Netz Toyota Store. At its introduction in 1984, the MR2 won the Car of the Year Japan. As Toyota engineered the MR2 to accommodate a 2-liter engine,its primary features included its light body (as low as 950 kg (2,094 lb) in Japan and 1,066 kg (2,350 lb) in the US), strong handling, and low-power small-displacement engine. The car is often referred to as the AW11, referring to the chassis code of the most common 1.6-liter, A-engined versions. The MR2's suspension and handling were designed by Toyota with the help of Lotus engineer Roger Becker. Toyota's cooperation with Lotus during the prototype phase can be seen in the AW11, and it owes...

    The MR2 went through a redesign in 1989 (though North America did not receive them until early 1990 as 1991 models). The new car was larger, weighed 350 to 400 lb (159 to 181 kg) more than its predecessor due to having a more luxurious and spacious cabin, larger engine sizes, sturdier transaxle, and a more durable suspension setup. The overall design of the automobile received more rounded, streamlined styling, with some calling the MR2 SW20 a "baby Ferrari" or "poor man's Ferrari", since the car did have several design cues borrowed from Ferrari. Like the AW11 before it, Toyota spent countless hours fine-tuning the handling capabilities of the SW20, seeking advice from professional race car drivers, including Dan Gurneyof Formula One, NASCAR, and Le Mans fame. When the AW11 was still in production and before the SW20 was officially shown to the public, several rumors were spreading stating that Toyota was building yet another mid-engine sports car, one that would have a 3.0L V6 eng...

    The third-generation MR2 was marketed as the Toyota MR-S in Japan, Toyota MR2 Spyder in the US, and the Toyota MR2 Roadster in Europe, except for France and Belgium, where it was marketed as the Toyota MR Roadster. Also known as the Midship Runabout-Sports, the newest MR2 took a different approach than its predecessor, most obviously becoming a convertible and receiving the 'Spyder' marketing nomenclature. The first prototype of MR-S appeared in 1997 at the Tokyo Motor Show. The MR2 Spyder chief engineer Harunori Shiratori said, "First, we wanted true driver enjoyment, blending good movement, low inertia, and lightweight. Then, a long wheelbase to achieve high stability and fresh new styling; a mid-engine design to create excellent handling and steering without the weight of the engine upfront; a body structure as simple as possible to allow for easy customizing, and low cost to the consumer." The only engine available for the ZZW30 was the all-aluminium alloy 1ZZ-FED, a 1.8 L (1,79...

    Manga and anime

    In the Shuichi Shigeno manga and anime Initial D, as well as the Arcade Stage games, Kai Kogashiwa drove an SW20 MR2 G-Limited before switching to a ZZW30 MR-SS Edition. In the manga Over Rev!, the protagonist Ryoko Shino drives an AW11.

    Video games

    The second-generation Toyota MR2 appears in every main Gran Turismo game to date since the original Gran Turismo. Although initially not available in Gran Turismo Sport, the 1997 MR2 GT-S was later introduced as part of Update 1.13, released on February 28, 2018. The first and third generations are available in every game starting from Gran Turismo 2, with the exception of Sport. The 1995 Toyota MR2 GT - abbreviated as Toyota MR2 '95 - featured in all Motorsport titles until Forza Motorsport...

    On March 8, 2017, automotive website and magazine EVOrevealed that Toyota has expressed a desire for a performance range of cars whose core has been referred to as "the Three Brothers" by Tetsuya Tada, chief of Toyota Gazoo Racing. This includes a lightweight mid-engined sports car, rumored to be a spiritual, if not direct, successor to the MR2.

    "2000–2005 MR2 Spyder: Year-to-year Changes". Consumer Guide Automotive. Archived from the original on 2012-04-22. Retrieved 2012-03-05.
    Burton, Nigel (2015). Toyota MR2: The Complete Story. Ramsbury, Marlborough: Crowood. ISBN 9781847979322.
    Heick, Terrell (2009). Toyota MR2 Performance HP1553: A Practical Owner's Guide for Everyday. HPBooks. HP1553.
    Long, Brian (2002). Toyota MR2 Coupe & Spyders. Veloce Publishing. ISBN 1903706165.
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