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From 1993, Toyota Australia badged V6-engined versions as Camry Vienta, becoming Toyota Vienta in 1995 until the badge's departure in 2000. Between 2006 and 2017, the Toyota Aurion model from Australia was derived from the V6 Camry, but with revised front-end and rear-end styling treatment and a partially refurbished cabin.
Toyota Camry (XV50) Toyota Avensis (Europe) The Toyota Camry (XV70) is a mid-size car that has been produced by Toyota as the eighth-generation of the global Camry model, and introduced at the January 2017 North American International Auto Show. It was launched in Japan on 10 July 2017 and in Australia on 21 November 2017.
- 4,880 mm (192.1 in)
- 2,820 mm (111.2 in)
- 4-door sedan
- First generation (XV20; 1998–2003)
- Use of model name
The Toyota Camry Solara, popularly known as the Toyota Solara, is a mid-size coupé/convertible built by Toyota. The Camry Solara is mechanically based on the Toyota Camry and effectively replaced the discontinued Camry Coupé; however, in contrast with its predecessor's conservative design, the Camry Solara was designed with a greater emphasis on sportiness, with more rakish styling, and uprated suspension and engine tuning intended to provide a sportier feel. The coupe was launched in...
The Camry Solara was facelifted in September 2001 for the 2002 model year, receiving changes to the grille pattern, taillights, headlights that now featured a 4-bulb system instead of 2, a chrome logo on the steering wheel, and smaller fog lights. The trunk was now openable by re
The name Solara was previously used on a motor vehicle by Peugeot, with their Talbot Solara, a notchback variant of the Chrysler Alpine hatchback developed by Chrysler Europe before their takeover by Peugeot in 1978. The rights to use the Solara name on a motor vehicle within Europe remain with Peugeot. From time to time, such names from the past appear on limited edition models. Mitsubishi Australia also used this name on the mid-spec versions of its Mitsubishi Magna sedan and station wagon.
- Celica Camry
- First Generation
- Second Generation
- Third Generation
- Fourth Generation
- Fifth Generation
- Sixth Generation
- Seventh Generation
- Us Sales
Originally launched as the Toyota Celica Camry in January 1980 for the Japanese home market, this model was essentially a second-generation Toyota Carina with updated body-styling and a front-end that resembled a 1978 Toyota Celica XX, known as the Celica Suprain export markets. The car was based on the rear-wheel drive Celica and was powered by either a 1.6 litre 12T-U engine producing 65 kilowatts (88 hp) JIS and 128 newton metres (94 lb·ft) or a 1.8 litre 13T-U engine producing 70 kilowatts JIS (94 hp) and 147 newton metres (108 lb·ft). Towards the end of its model lifecycle, Toyota introduced a sports version of the Celica Camry equipped with the 16-valve double overhead camshaft2.0 litre engine from the Celica producing 72 kilowatts JIS (96 hp). This is the most sought-after version of the Celica Camry in the secondhand market today. Although it has an identical 2500 millimetre (98.4 in) wheelbase to the Celica, the Corona, and the Carina, it is longer than the Carina but short...
In 1982, the Camry became an independent model line, and was sold as a compact four-door sedan and five-door hatchback. There were limited exports, predominantly to right-hand-drive markets. At this point, Camry was positioned above the Carina and Corona, two other mid-sized models made by Toyota. A twin was announced at this point: the Toyota Vista. The design of the first generation Camry fit well within the box-shaped trends of the early 1980s. Additionally, the vehicle size and available options were characteristic of Japanese-designed cars of the time; the Camry was a compact sedan, with a solid but spartan construction and competed indirectly against larger American counterparts. In North America, the Camry was available with a 68 kilowatt SAE (92 hp) 2.0 litre 2S-ELC engine, 1.8 litre 1C-TLC or a 55 kilowatt (74 hp) 2.0 litre 2C-TLC turbodiesel engine. Either a four-door sedan or five-door hatchback body style could be specified, and could be purchased with either a five-spee...
The second generation model debuted in 1986, this time including a station wagon while dropping the hatchback body style. At this point, it was still regarded as a compact car. In 1988, an all-wheel drive system dubbed All-Trac was introduced and a 2.5 litre 118 kilowatt JIS (160 hp) V6 engine were added as options for the first time. The V6 was fuel-injected with 24 valves, and dual overhead camshafts, much like the upgraded 96 kilowatt JIS (130 hp) four-cylinder engine. In Japan there was a GT model using the older 3S-GE engine as used on the Celica. This particular model also had a factory strut brace similar to an AE92 Corolla and rode on the V6 model's 15 inch alloy wheels. This particular model also had an electronic instrument cluster. In 1987, Toyota Australia began producing these second generation Camrys in Altona, Victoria, Australia. In fact, it was the first Camry ever made outside of Japan. A 1.8 litre four-cylinder engine rated at 64 kilowatts (86 hp) was standard on...
The third generation V30 Camry was introduced exclusively to the Japanese market in July 1990. A widened version of this model was also sold in Japan as the Toyota Scepter. The Scepter incorporated unique front- and rear-end styling, with the side doors and many other sheet metal and mechanical components interchangeable between the two cars. Outside of Japan, the Scepter was known as the Camry XV10. These generation classification are for the Japanese market Camry. The third generation US Camry was introduced from 1992-1996 while the fourth generation was introduced from 1997-2001, the fifth generation camry was from 2002-2006, and lastly the sixth and current generation in the US is from 2007-present. The U.S. Camry is presently in its six generation while the Japanese market version is in its seventh generation. For the 1991 model year, a four wheel steeringversion of the JDM Camry was sold with a 2.0 L V6 engine, with the name Toyota Camry V6 PROMINENT 4WS, and chassis code E-VZ...
The Camry V40 appeared in July 1994 exclusively for the Japanese market. Engines for the V40 comprised of a 1.8 litre (4S-FE type) and 2.0 litre (3S-FE type), and a 2.2 litre turbodiesel (3C-T type). At launch only the 2.0 litre model was available in all-wheel drivemode, although afterwards the 2.2 litre turbodiesel could be optioned with this system. Toyota updated the V40 in June 1996. In the update anti-lock brakes and dual air bags became standard equipment. After 1998, the Japanese market Camry and international Camry became in-line with each other, with the Toyota Vistataking over the V30 and V40 Camry roles.
The fifth generation Camry was launched in Japan in December 1996. It continued as a sedan and station wagon (called the Camry Gracia in Japan), though the latter model was not sold in the United States. This generation was launched in the U.S. for the 1997 model year. An equivalent model was launched as the Daihatsu Altis (Japanese: ダイハツ・アルティス), it was only sold in Japan, and its production started from this generation. The Altis was introduced March 2000 as a flagship sedan for Daihatsu as a replacement for the Daihatsu Applause. Not very many Altis are sold in Japan because the typical Daihatsu is priced in the entry level pricing range, and the Altis is priced very similar to the comparable model JDM Toyota Camry. Tha Altis is available with the Toyota 5S-FE 2.2 L 4 cylinder engine. Unlike the Camry, which is available as a sedan or wagon in Japan, the Altis is a sedan only. The name "Altis" is a variation of the word "altitude", implying a "high elevation" status as the top lev...
In September 2001, the Toyota Camry was released as a larger sedan (taking styling cues from the successful Vitz, Corolla, and Solara) only, but without a station wagon for the first time. Due to station wagons losing popularity to minivans and crossover SUVs, the Camry wagon was replaced by the Toyota Sienna minivan (in North America only) and the Toyota Highlander SUV, both vehicles utilizing the Camry's platform. The front end of the car was relatively short, leaving a great deal of the length to the cabin, a technique adopted by compact cars. In contrast to the fairly squat fifth generation Camry, the sixth generation was a decidedly tall vehicle. It was 2.5 in (64 mm) taller and had a 2 in (51 mm) longer wheelbase than the previous model. In the United States, the basic CE model was dropped for 2002 and the SE sport model was reintroduced. Both the LE and SE models were available with a manual transmission when equipped with the four-cylinder engine. Any model could be equipped...
The seventh generation Camry was introduced at the 2006 North American International Auto Show alongside a hybrid version and went on sale in March 2006 as a 2007 model. The 2007 Camry was significantly redesigned and featured a 2-inch longer wheelbase. Overall length and passenger volume remained equal to the predecessor, while trunk space decreased by about 1.5 cu-ft. Power came from a choice of four- and six-cylinder engines. The 2.4 L 4-cylinder engine was carried over from the past generation and produced 158 hp and 161 ft·lb. It came with a 5-speed manual or 5-speed automatic. The 3.5 L V6 engine in contrast came with a 6-speed automatic only and produced 268 hp and 248 ft·lb. Styling-wise the Camry takes a sleeker shape. Coefficient of drag (Cd) figure for the non-hybrid Camry is 0.28 and 0.27 for the hybrid. For more responsive handling Toyota offers the SE Camry. The SE's chassis offers 15-percent-higher spring rates, special dampers/shocks, a stiffer front anti-roll bar, s...
The popularity of the Camry showed spectacularly during the 2008 automotive industry crisis – sales of the Camry by itself exceeded Chrysler's entirepassenger car sales.
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1991–2001 Toyota Camry; 1991–1996 Toyota Windom; VCV (3VZ-FE 3.0 V6, 4VZ-FE 2.5 V6) 1991–1996 Toyota Camry Vienta; 1991–1996 Toyota Windom; 1992–1993.5 ...
- Toyota Manufacturing Facilities
- Joint Venture, Licensed, and Contract Factories
- Former Joint Venture, Licensed, and Toyota Factories
1. Toyota Argentina (TASA), Zárate, Buenos Aires Province – Hilux and SW4Production started in 1997.
1. Brussels– European R&D facility since 1987. Similar facilities were opened in Germany (1993) and France (2000)
1. Toyota do Brasil Ltda. (TDB) 1.1. São Bernardo do Campo, São Paulo – Corolla & Hilux autoparts. Production of Land Cruiser Bandeirantes started in 1958 (first plant outside Japan). 1.2. Indaiatuba, São Paulo – Corolla. Production started in 1998. 1.3. Sorocaba, São Paulo – Etios, YarisXP150. Started in 2012. 1.4. Porto Feliz, São Paulo– engine plant.
1. PSA Peugeot Citroën Plant, Valenciennes-Hordain, France – ProAce
1. FAW Toyota 1.1. Tianjin– Avalon, Corolla, Crown, IZOA, Vios 1.2. Sichuan – Coaster, Land Cruiser Prado 1.3. Changchun – RAV4 2. GAC Toyota, Guangzhou– Camry, C-HR, Highlander, Levin, Wildlander, Yaris XP150
1. Toyota Kirloskar Motor (TKM), Bidadi, Karnataka– Camry, Innova Crysta, Fortuner, Yaris XP150 sedan
1. Altona, Victoria – Camry and Aurion (formerly Avalon). The announcement of its closure came in February 2014. For the facility to be closed by October 2017.
1. SOFASA, 1996–2009.
1. Toyota Industries, Accra (contract facility) – Vitz/Yaris and RAV4