This marked the end of the Corona taxi line. Sales of the Corona continued to grow as a result of the. The coupé utility was produced by the former between October 1964 and August 1968. Traditionally, the competitor from Nissan was the. From 1996, the S 1. The top trim level was the 2.
In March 1961, Toyota introduced a more powerful 1. After November 1991, the diesel option was no longer available for the Japanese market but was still available for export e. Engines were the same as the Toyota Carina E, except there was no diesel variant. Essentially a shortened version of the Camry, this was part of Toyota's very cautious approach to introducing front-wheel-drive vehicles. Toyota Starting Systems Two different starting systems are used on Toyota.
The Corona became successful in export markets and was marketed under a number of different nameplates worldwide—including those branded in much of Asia as Coronas marketed in European markets as. The facelift version received a rearward-sloping front end and a modestly restyled rear; North American cars received quad rectangular headlamps and a standard five-speed manual or an optional four-speed automatic. Toyota's large family car lineup in Europe was quite confusing when looking over the past 25 years. There was also a two-litre diesel and the carburetted 1. After the first facelift new nose and tail, square instead of round instrument housings for 1972, the 6R engine was again used. Since then many Toyota models have taken up the 'Crown' theme.
The Corona returned to Indonesia with the. Export-market Coronas were generally fitted with the 1. The two-speed automatic was no longer offered. Only the wagon was sold in Japan as the built on the T210 platform. These models also had a standard radio and separate —both were rare factory fittings in the country at the time.
In January 1967 this also became available as a five-door van. It was exclusive to dealership channels in Japan, while the larger Crown was available only at Toyota Store locations. The 1972 facelift another new grille saw two models — 1. This is the last Corona, and the third-generation Caldina was built on the new T240 platform, which was also used in the. The face lift revised the hood and grille, and enlarged the tail lights. Due to the upgrade in dimensions of the Crown, Toyota needed to continue manufacturing a vehicle with similar size dimensions to the first Crown, primarily to be used for taxi usage. The 120-series model codes were used for late series face lifted models in the Japanese market fitted with the new emissions control motors.
Toyota Australia also imported four-door sedans and five-door liftbacks fitted with a 2. New Zealand New Zealand assembly started with the 1. Toyota Corona Toyota Corona is a mid-size car. The Corona Coupé was manufactured from 1985 until 1989. Toyota returned to a platform naming tradition, assigned to different body styles this generation was made available, abandoned in 1978. The advantage the Honda and Subaru had over the Corona was that both vehicles were , while the Corona was.
The was a shown at the 1963 — it shared little with the Corona except the suspension and the name. The petrol engines had either a 4-speed manual or a 3-speed automatic gearbox but the diesel engine had a 5-speed manual gearbox. Production of the T130 ended in 1982, to be replaced by the T140 series. In May 1988 the 1. Besides the gasoline, there are some diesel Corona engines also: 2. The sedan range was gradually whittled down and by May 1986 only the 1. Due to the monocoque chassis, Toyota was able to produce a vehicle under 1,000 kg 2,200 lb.
The car was equipped with the typical for its class straight-4 cylinder engines with displacement 1. The Corona was originally fitted with the 2. Diesel engines offered were 2. Choose your model and know its specifications, types, possible malfunctions, problems and repair, engine oil, lifespan, performance tuning and other. Two concept cars were shown at the 1963 — the and the. The Corona Taxi has turbo diesel. While based on the T140, the front and rear sections took their design cues from the.
After 1972, this was spun off as a separate platform. Side door impact upgrades were installed in all doors. At the time, there was little market for an off-road vehicle like the Land Cruiser. A performance oriented in-house competitor called the , close in size to the Corona and based on the platform, was introduced in 1970. Nevertheless, it sold better than the Crown and had a lot less mechanical problems. Manufacture by continued until 1987, by which time the T150 series had already been released.