be introducing the souped-up Toyota Vios GR Sport in the country soon.The left-hand drive Vios GR Sport
The Toyota Vios has its ups and downs but there is no denying that it is still a hugely popular car.
Barely a day after UMW Toyota Malaysia (UMWT) teased the 2021 Toyota Vios facelift, weve now got the
It doesn’t matter who you ask – both Toyota Vios and Honda City owners both insist that their
Malaysians have only been enjoying the delights of the 2019 Toyota Vios for a little over year.
The 2020 Toyota Vios GR Sport (GR-S) could be the entry-level Gazoo Racing (GR) model in Toyotas line-up
Remember the new 2020 Toyota Vios facelift rendering from a month ago?
The 2019 Toyota Vios is powered by a 1.5-litre 4-cylinder Dual-VVTi engine with a codename 2NR-FE that
Having launched early last year, it is the best Vios on sale yet as it is well-equipped now.(2019 Toyota
One of the top contenders in the B-segment sedan category is the 2021 Toyota Vios 1.5 G.
(2019 Toyota Vios prices and specs | Gallery)To begin with, a full disclosure – my daily is a 2014
to launch a new 2020 Toyota Vios facelift in December.
If youve been following our website, youll know that the 2021 Toyota Vios facelift will bring with it
Toyota unveiled the facelifted 2021 Toyota Vios a couple of months ago in the Philippines, followed by
on Instagram and YouTube, you’ll be treated with adrenaline-pumping content from the all-new Toyota
You can’t talk about the Honda City without mentioning the Toyota Vios and likewise.
an underrated gem for sure but in terms of sales, it is unmatched compared to the Honda City and the Toyota
We think the latest Toyota Corolla Altis is a looker but in Europe, things are looking a little sharper
oldest model in its class, the City remains the stronger seller in its class, although the updated Toyota
Ever since its world debut in Malaysia, the 2021 Toyota Vios GR-S has been making waves around South
(Toyota Vios 2019 Model | Gallery)The Vios is Toyota’s bread-and-butter model, as the Vios (and
Unlike in America and Asia, the Toyota Camry isn’t as huge in Europe but a facelift has just been
UMW Toyota Motor introduced the new Vios earlier this year, refreshing its popular B-segment sedan with
Toyota Motor Thailand has launched the new 2020 Toyota Yaris Ativ 1.2L facelift.
A less globally-popular car from Toyota would be the Toyota Vios.
UMW Toyota Motor (UMWT) has launched the racy-looking 2020 Toyota Vios GR Sport (GR-S) alongside the
New to the 2020 Toyota Vios facelift is the addition of the GR-Sport (GR-S) variant, sitting on top of
previously posted a rendered photo by Indian Autos Blog showing off their vision of the soon to arrive Toyota
3051.91 to maintain a Persona over 5 years/100,000 km Still cheaper to maintain than the Honda City or Toyota
the shared IMV-platform Toyota Hilux.Could it be the new updated Toyota Vios and Toyota Yaris then?
Toyota Vios – 2015 Bangkok Live - http://t.co/hS8qedUrhl @BKKMotorshow @Toyota @toyota_europe @Toyota_India http://t.co/4eklHOaTkS
Truck Simulator 2018 Europe||ATS mod Toyota Vios 2019||Top Best Truck Simulator Games 2019 Full Video: https://t.co/L9k6mqLvPI Follow me on Youtube: CARS GAMES Videos about Android Games, Car Games, Truck Games, Bus Games and many… #ets2 #americantruckdriver #toyota
I highly doubt that your car came from Europe, mr. Toyota Vios. Y u have european plate??
EARTHY CARS FACT: The Toyota Yaris is sold as the Toyota Belta in Europe and the Toyota Vios in south-east Asia http://bit.ly/aOCeeh
Monster vios #toyota #vios #tvci #ig_europe #ig_falcon #ig_venezuela #ig_anzoategui #ig_indonesia… http://t.co/i5Tw9ocMXC
@Real_Liam_Payne @Harry_Styles @onedirection @Toyota @toyota_europe if I buy the Toyota Vios inside I'll find One Direction? #Toyota1dJkt
It's a good car to own in Asia simply by the virtue of the fact that it is also sold in Europe and Australia, which means that it is capable of passing some of the world's strictest safetly legislation. The roads of the Philippines are full to the brim of vehicles like the Toyota Vios, Mitsubishi L300 and Toyota Hi-ace; all of which are not sold in Europe because they offer little or no protection to occupants in serious accidents. To have passed Euro-NCAP and ANCAP tests, the Mitsubishi Mirage must be able to keep its passenger compartment in shape during a typical accident: This makes it one of the safest cars in its class in Asia. It might have less safety features like airbags than western variants, but you'll still be getting that structural rigidity.
Depending on the variant.If a 7 series yes but a 3 series probably not. So in summary for German cars it's model dependant . Same for Toyota .A Toyota vios/Corolla is considered a common car but the harrier ,veilfire or crown is considered luxury.
Why would you want a comparison between a city and a country? There is no comparison between any city in Germany and Davao City - they are worlds apart in just about everything. My wife was amazed that the taxis were all Mercedes and not Toyota Vios…. There's an indication at grass roots for you! As for countries, Germany is a 1st world Western industrial powerhouse which just about rules Europe (or is trying to), whereas Philippines is a 3rd world arable Asian country. It used to be No2 after Japan in Asia Pacific until Marcos wrecked it. Hopefully it can regain that place, but the rot is very deep-seated.
Like what Sir Chris said, luxury brands like BMW, Mercedes Benz, Audi, Volvo, Porsche are ordinary in the perspective of in most countries in Europe. Why? Because those brands are manufactured in Europe and they don't need to pay high import tax that makes the cost of the car higher. Unlike here in Philippines, you can buy a three Toyota Vios with the price of a low end Mercedes Benz, BMW, Audi because this cars are so expensive in our standard because of higher import tax. I think middle class citizen in Europe can afford to have an average Mercedes Benz, BMW, Audi, Volvo.
This will greatly depend on where you are today. What is your market and target audience, and how you can engineer a product that makes people feel great about themselves. As with any startup, you need to have engineered a product, that has a market. And then you upscale. If I look closely at Tesla, they started selling their cars in America. Now, America is the land produces 66% of its power from coal and natural gas (thermal electricity) and they burn almost 50% of the world's oil owing to the number of automobiles on their roads. It's very easy for the media to scoff at "consumer behaviour" in America, with their love for large gas-guzzling vehicles even though speed limits in America are a fraction of how fast you can use the autobahn in Germany. An average american changes vehicles more frequently than average people in Europe and Asia (more consumerism). So even though, Tesla's cars are mere eye-wash at "reducing pollution" because the energy sources are still fossil fuel dependent and not renewable (also assuming, much of the world has decided to shut down nuclear power after the Fukushima disaster and move towards renewables), Tesla has had a unique market in the United States. Just before Tesla happened, Americans were going crazy about the Toyota Prius - a hybrid vehicle, that's roughly the same size as a Toyota Vios or the Honda City in India. While the Prius was greatly in demand (and perhaps this was a marketing stunt) in Hollywood, reality happened when a study suggested that a Prius was probably causing more environmental damage than a Land Rover Discovery. And on a city-like run, on city-like speed, the fuel economy of a Prius was lower than that of a BMW M3. Refer: Tesla attacked this market. The Americans are used to larger and more spacious cars. The Prius would typically be the smallest of what you'll find on the roads there. Tesla's product was a more luxurious option (and powered by Li-ion batteries) where there are now debates around if there is enough Lithium available for Tesla to manufacture all the cars it has orders for. Refer: ,Is There Enough Lithium for Tesla's Gigafactory?, Their target audience is to get consumers who buy Cadillacs, Mercedes etc. to switch over to a battery vehicle for their short-range everyday runs. Keep in mind, many of these customers will also use the option to fly rather than use the highway in America because even though highways are bountiful, speed limits prevent you from moving fast across cities and states. If you are planning to do a start up in India, you need to first understand the dynamics around what do you want to accomplish, because if research is all what you're looking to do, that's already happening in the IITs and all other funded institutions. A startup should bring a product to the market... a viable product. Now, look at the Indian automotive market closely. Why did the Tata Nano not meet with success? Although, it looks not bad, and if you've happened to sit inside one, it's not too uncomfortable either. But there are used cars available in the market, at a cheaper price, that are more reliable, have easier availability of spares and service, better resale value after use. In India, if you exclude the metro cities, we are primarily dependent on petrol and diesel for our automotive transport. The metro cities have availability of natural gas as well. We definitely lack power availability (necessary to charge a Tesla-like car) if you're living outside of metro regions. Power supply is erratic, and undependable. Once, you have ascertained the market segment for your Tesla-like vehicle, you will need to have a design team, an engineering team, and then the manufacturing setup to be able to piece the whole thing together, before you go to market with your product. By far, designing leadership still rests in the hands of the Italians - Pininfarina, Italdesign etc., and other Europeans follow closely behind. In terms of engineering, the Japanese (in my opinion) take leadership. With their management philosophies like 5S, quality systems, design for reusability, modular approach to piecing automobiles together, so they are easy to maintain and require lesser maintenance altogether. In terms of brands, the American muscle have leadership. While designing, you'll have to keep in mind what are today's safety norms, and pollution norms, and surpass them well into the future, so you're able to focus on innovation and marketing for a foreseeable time to come. After designing, comes the engineering. Although hand-in-glove, you'll have to figure out the mechanics, efficiency, technology, testing, feasibility and then of course, the pricing (which is also part of the product strategy, keeping in mind your audience). Once you have a product ready, that you are sure you can sell, you'll have to venture into the manufacturing and marketing. You can outsource most of the components - we have a wide vendor base in India, but you may need to establish certain market credibility, which a name like "Tesla" has brought to the manufacturer. While Nikola Tesla was a physicist who was able to arrange funding, for his ventures in AC induction motors, it's not necessary that Tesla automobiles really has a lot in common. It's really about being able to sell in a market, that's driving success.
First generation biofuels are not as good as they seem. Second gen biofuels and even better third gen maybe. The only second gen biofuel in wide usage is methane from landfills and animal waste. Biofuels are usually classified as follows: 1. First-generation biofuels are directly related to a biomass that is generally edible. 2. Second-generation biofuels are defined as fuels produced from a wide array of different feedstock, ranging from lignocellulosic feedstocks to municipal solid wastes. 3. Third-generation biofuels are, at this point, related to algal biomass but could to a certain extent be linked to utilization of CO2 as feedstock. The problem with first gen biofuels is twofold. They displace farmland that could be used for food and the mass agriculture needed to grow any plant in large numbers uses large amounts of fossil fuels. From the diesel for tractors and trucks to transport them, to the refineries, to the production of artificial nitrogen fertilizers. The problem with using manure and waste/trash as the sole source of biofuels is that afaik there is usually not enough around. And this can be used to artificially inflate the percentage of your electricity which is “renewable”. Denmark has a garbage addiction. The country depends on burning vast quantities of garbage to generate power, using highly efficient incinerators that scrub the worst of the pollutants from flue gases. The trouble is ,that it doesn't generate enough trash to power its plants. Denmark is Europe's ,top waste, burner. Incineration accounts for about a fifth of ,district heating, and about 5 percent of its electricity. But what just a few years ago seemed like a clever way to deal with garbage has now become a problem. One issue is that the incinerators burn much more waste than increasingly tidy Danes throw away. Denmark has ,23 incinerators, capable of burning 3.8 million tons of waste a year. But the country needs to source more and more trash from abroad. It imported nearly ,1 million tons, in 2018, mainly from the U.K. and Germany. That doesn't square with Copenhagen's climate goals; Denmark wants to cut its greenhouse gas emissions to 70 percent below 1990 levels in the next decade under a climate law adopted last year. “Today, we import waste with a high content of plastic in order to [use the excess] capacity at the incineration plants, with increasing CO2 emission as a result,” said Dan Jørgensen, Denmark's climate minister. Another kind of biofuel that Denmark and Europe uses to greenwash itself Copenhagen ,plans, to be the world’s first carbon neutral capital city by 2025. One of the city’s targets is to produce electricity from wind and “sustainable biomass”. Two weeks ago the ship IDC Pearl arrived at the Amager BIO4 power plant in Copenhagen carrying more than 32,000 tons of wood chips from Brazil. A ,recent investigation by Emil Ellesøe Ditzel at Denmark’s TV 2, reveals that burning wood chips from Brazil is neither sustainable nor helping address the climate crisis. “It sounds crazy,” Copenhagen’s former mayor Morten Kabell ,said, to TV 2. He was responsible for Copenhagen’s climate plan when the decision was made to expand the Amager power plant to burn wood chips. He told TV 2 he was promised that the wood chips would come from Denmark or a neighbouring country. “To transport wood from there [Brazil] to the rich world so that we can heat our apartments – that is simply against any kind of common sense.” … “An accounting error was made so that Brazil could theoretically pave the entire Amazon, and Denmark could import all the wood from the Amazon and burn it off as CO2-neutral energy.” Another problem with biomass energy is that the amount of biomass on the earth is small compared to the amount in fossil fuels which represent a collection of many many millions of years Amount of biomass on earth is around 550 gigatons of carbon amount of carbon in all known fossil fuel reserves = 11,000 gigatons carbon dioxide amount of carbon in all forests on earth = 247 gigatons (billion tons) of carbon amount of carbon emissions in 2018 = 36.2 gigatonnes CO2. There might not be enough biomass on earth to make enough biofuel. If we turned all forests on earth into biofuel with 100% efficiency, just from dividing 247 by 36.2, we get a value of 6.8. So with that crude estimation, all the forests on earth would only be equivalent to 6.8 or so years of world consumption. Again this is a crude calculation but it gets the point across. If you want to live on biofuel alone it is like spending $100k a year, earning $10k a year, and drawing $90k a year from a large safe full of money in our basement, money inherited from our ancestors. Going to electric vehicles, I don’t think a large portion of even just cars will be BEV’s for some time. Decades to centuries The cost of the 2021 nissan leaf in my country is like 4.1 times the price of the toyota vios base model. 1329 cc, 98 hp, Manual, 5 seats. Even if a BEV is less expensive in the long run, initial cost is still a big problem in poor countries. Rates of savings are low and accessible credit or loans to buy a car is not available to all. Only 25% of people in my country have any form of savings and only 20% have a bank deposit account. The percentage of people which would have access to a car loan is much lower Lets say price is no problem. If you have a garage no problem, you can charge at night. But there is a problem in large cities in poor countries. A lot of car owners have no garage. Some illegally park on the street near their apartment. They can charge their EV no problem. But what if you live in a high rise? Good luck stringing an extension cord from the 20′th floor to street level if you dont have a parking spot in the building. The number of legal parking spots in a lot of poor cities is much much lower than the number of cars. You go on your commute, you then look around for a parking spot but sometimes you have to park illegally. When you get home you do not have a garage so you park illegally some distance away from your house. Since it is so far you cannot run an extension cord Let the government build charging stations there you say. Well, the government might be cash strapped or corrupt or incompetent. Let private business build charging stations there you say. Well there may be legal problems in building a charging station specifically catering to illegally parked cars. And there is the problem of big ships and airliners. I seriously doubt they will become electric. They are a minority but still a significant part of CO2 emissions from transport Biofuels might be part of the solution in the transport sectors with BEV’s replacing the largest amount of transport assuming cost is solved. But since cost is such a large problem and there are significant amounts of situations where a BEV is not practical or possible, most likely to decarbonize the transport sector you WILL need to do something else aside from BEV’s and biofuel. Low carbon synthetic fuels can possibly fill the gap Synthetic fuels include but are not limited to hydrogen, ammonia, synthetic hydrocarbons, water splitting catalysts, iron burners, etc.
We do have several car stereotypes in Indonesia, though, mostly don't realize it. Here are the stereotypes that I heard : -Honda cars are synonymous with youth, or usually driven by "cool" middle class parents. Usually the 80s-90s models like the Accord/Civic are driven by older people. -Toyota is the 'people's car', often associated with people who don't really care much about cars (Usually they go for the mainstream to avoid much thinking, so they go for Toyota.). Not all of them are like that, but majority are. -Daihatsu is pretty much like Toyota, but they're on a 'tighter budget'. -Older Suzukis are driven by people who are on their budget, while the newers ones (Except for the Swift and the SX4) are usually owned by people who had owned a Suzuki before. Usually they're very aggressive drivers. -Mazdas these days are for the "cool" people, while the older models are for hipsters. -Mercedes is often associated with older people, though these days they've managed to overcome the stereotype. More and more youngsters buy a new Merc. Based on my personal observation, most Mercedes drivers tend to be polite and patient (Though, they are often becoming victims of horn due to jealousy and sentiments.). -BMW drivers tend to be naughtier than Mercedes drivers, my guess is due to its sportier handling which makes it tempting to use. Older BMWs are driven by college kids who love modifying their car(s). -Audi is for the hipsters or people who had lived/studied in Europe/China before. -Newer VW is usually driven by more educated people, mainly because most of them had lived in Europe before. Older VW models are for hipsters and oldies. -Peugeot is usually driven by youngsters with successful parents. Peugeot/VW in Indonesia tend to be a lot more expensive than its Japanese counterparts due to the higher safety features. Also, potential customers are prepared to face the limited amount of dealership, which again, is affected by their wealth. There's a funny myth that Peugeot tend to be problematic due to the requirement of 'special' treatment, which I think is a slick way to cover up the fact that theyre unreliable. -Modern Chevy are driven by hipsters, as for the older ones, particularly the Blazer, are driven by adventure lovers/tough wannabe. -Modern Fords are pretty much like Mazda these days, but the SUV/crossovers are driven by tough wannabe/adventure lovers. -Nissan is somewhat for the people who love trying something new. -Boxy compact MPVs like Suzuki APV, Daihatsu Luxio, etc are usually driven by morons (Which my friends agree). Many buy these cars just to fantasize of owning a full size luxury MPV. -Full size MPVs like Toyota Alphard are usually driven by private chauffeurs, and the owners tend to be relatively successful. -Toyota Innova and Fortuner are usually driven by bad drivers who are extremely aggressive and impatient, but this is just based on my personal experience, so not exactly a stereotype. -Angkot (A minivan public transportation) are usually operated by careless drivers who have little caution/awareness of the road. -Public bus drivers are pretty much like angkot drivers. -Subaru are for hipsters. Due to the reputation for its sports sedan and rallying, Subaru is often synonymous with sportiness. Many youngsters tend to associate it with the Impreza WRX model. -Isuzu is for the oldies, as well as family oriented youngsters who value their parent's car. -Volvo drivers are pretty much like Isuzu drivers, but usually wealthier. One exception is the XC90, which is usually driven by wealthier people who like to try something new. -Lexus is for the hipsters, and some would probably change cars frequently. -Jaguar owners are pretty much like Lexus. -Porsche 911 is usually driven by more educated people, mainly because it is less known than Ferrari and Lamborghini that only certain people who would actually buy it, usually the ones who have access to knowledge and education, otherwise they would go for Ferrari/Lamborghini. -Ferrari/Lamborghini owners tend to be random as the brand is more famous than Porsche. One thing for sure, they are relatively wealthy. -Maserati is usually for the more hipster customers. -Lotus owners are pretty much like Maserati owners. -Older Hyundai/Kia is for people on their budget (Bad drivers as well), while the new ones are usually driven by youngsters, as well as many Korean expats and European expats. -People who drive SUVs tend to be arrogant and aggressive. People who own an SUV are often associated with toughness, much like owning a Harley Davidson, especially the ones who never use their SUV for off road. Another type of this owner are usually adventure lovers who love traveling around the country. -Cheaper cars are usually associated with bad behavior (Even though it's not necessary true.), mainly because access to education among the poorer ones tend to be limited, which affects their etiquette. -More expensive cars tend to be associated with arrogance, mainly because there's a strong discrimination among social status here. -Hatchbacks are associated with youth, usually subcompact size hatchbacks are driven by teenagers/college students, as well as "cool" wifes. Bigger size hatchbacks like the VW Golf are driven by youngsters with relatively successful parents (Remembering how expensive the tax is.). -Newer sedans (Except for subcompacts like Vios and City) are often associated with luxury as they are pretty expensive here due to the tax.
Your reference is to a car made for the Japanese and Eastern market. In Europe this would be known as the Toyota Yaris so I have drawn on this cars details and included the Wikipedia engine references. The final part of this reply is to give the recommended oils as given by Exol-Lubricants in the UK so for the full specifications of the oils you require for your Toyota Corolla look these up on the Exol website which is ,exol-lubricants.com As you are in a warm climate I would suggest the 5W/30 would be a good choice 2NR-FEA 1.5 L (1,496 cc) variant of the NR series engine, first introduced in the fourth quarter of 2010 for the ,Toyota Etios,. It is the first new engine Toyota developed for over 8 years without VVT-i made to lower costs for the Toyota Etios. A new innovation was introduced to this engine with the integration of the exhaust manifold into the cylinder head to reduce emissions. A ,dual VVT-i, equipped version was later introduced and first used in ,Toyota Avanza, and in many 1.5L models in the Asian market from the 2017 model year. Technical specifications of the engine: Displacement: 1.5 L (1,496 cc) Bore x Stroke: 72.5 mm × 90.6 mm (2.85 in × 3.57 in) Max. output: 90 PS (66 kW; 89 bhp) at 5600 rpm (w/o Dual VVT-i) 107 PS (79 kW; 106 bhp) at 6000 rpm (with Dual VVT-i) Max. torque: 132 N⋅m (97 lbf⋅ft) at 3000 rpm (w/o Dual VVT-i) 140 N⋅m (103 lbf⋅ft) at 4200 rpm (with Dual VVT-i) Compression ratio: 11.5:1; Indonesian Euro 3 version: 10.5:1 Idling speed: 700 rpm Redline,: 6200 rpm 2NR-FKE Implements variable valve timing system ,VVT-iE, and engine operation by Miller / ,Atkinson cycle,. Main differences between ,2NR-FE, : Max. Output: 109 PS (80 kW; 108 bhp) at 6000 rpm Max. Torque: 136 N⋅m (100 lb⋅ft) at 4400 rpm Compression ratio: 13.5:1 Applications: Toyota Corolla Axio, (April 2015 – present) Toyota Porte,/,Spade (XP140), (2015–2020) Toyota Sienta, (2015–present) Toyota Yaris, (Europe, 2017–2020) Oil recommendations from Exol-Lubricants website. Make:, Toyota (EU) Model:, Yaris, XP130 (2011- ) Type:, Yaris 1.5 VVT-i Year Range:, 2019 - Engine (2NR-FKE) Capacity:, Capacity 3,6 litre (Service fill) Capacity:, Capacity 4,1 litre (Dry fill) Capacity:, Filter capacity 0,2 litre Use:, Normal Interval:, Change 15000 km/ 12 months Use:, severe Interval:, Change 7500 km/ 6 months Optima LSVW 0W-20 (M506) Optima FS 0W-20 (M455) Optima C5 VC 0W-20 (M472) Optima DX1 5W-30 (M497) Optima LSVW 0W-20 (M506) Optima FS 0W-20 (M455) Optima C5 VC 0W-20 (M472) Toyota Sienta (XP170), (Dual VVT-i) Toyota Vios (XP150), (Dual VVT-i) Toyota Yaris (XP150), (Dual VVT-i
Here are the Monthly Payment and variants of Toyota Vios:
|Variants||2019 Toyota Vios 1.5G||2019 Toyota Vios 1.5E||2019 Toyota Vios 1.5J|
|Monthly Payment||RM 1,571||RM 1,461||RM 1,389|
No, Toyota Vios doesn't have Autonomous Emergency Braking.
Yes, Toyota Vios has Seatbelt Reminder, which are: 2019 Toyota Vios 1.5G, 2019 Toyota Vios 1.5E, 2019 Toyota Vios 1.5J.