Toyota Motor Thailand has launched the new 2020 Toyota Yaris Ativ 1.2L facelift.
(Toyota Vios 2019 Model | Gallery)The Vios is Toyota’s bread-and-butter model, as the Vios (and
(2019 Toyota Vios prices and specs | Gallery)To begin with, a full disclosure – my daily is a 2014
Toyota unveiled the facelifted 2021 Toyota Vios a couple of months ago in the Philippines, followed by
to launch a new 2020 Toyota Vios facelift in December.
Toyota will be remaking spare parts for their classic Toyota Supra (A70 and A80) and reselling them in
on Instagram and YouTube, you’ll be treated with adrenaline-pumping content from the all-new Toyota
an underrated gem for sure but in terms of sales, it is unmatched compared to the Honda City and the Toyota
Malaysians have only been enjoying the delights of the 2019 Toyota Vios for a little over year.
The Toyota Vios has its ups and downs but there is no denying that it is still a hugely popular car.
The Toyota Vios is a B-segment sedan that competes against the Honda City, Mazda 2 Sedan and Volkswagen
Ever since its world debut in Malaysia, the 2021 Toyota Vios GR-S has been making waves around South
These features are merely to assist the driver.So where does this put the Toyota Vios and Honda City?
3051.91 to maintain a Persona over 5 years/100,000 km Still cheaper to maintain than the Honda City or Toyota
One of the cars that stole last weeks thunder was the 2020 Toyota Vios GR Sport.
One of the top contenders in the B-segment sedan category is the 2021 Toyota Vios 1.5 G.
previously posted a rendered photo by Indian Autos Blog showing off their vision of the soon to arrive Toyota
UMW Toyota Motor (UMWT) has launched the racy-looking 2020 Toyota Vios GR Sport (GR-S) alongside the
It doesn’t matter who you ask – both Toyota Vios and Honda City owners both insist that their
The 2019 Toyota Vios is powered by a 1.5-litre 4-cylinder Dual-VVTi engine with a codename 2NR-FE that
Remember the new 2020 Toyota Vios facelift rendering from a month ago?
New to the 2020 Toyota Vios facelift is the addition of the GR-Sport (GR-S) variant, sitting on top of
A less globally-popular car from Toyota would be the Toyota Vios.
You can’t talk about the Honda City without mentioning the Toyota Vios and likewise.
Barely a day after UMW Toyota Malaysia (UMWT) teased the 2021 Toyota Vios facelift, weve now got the
the shared IMV-platform Toyota Hilux.Could it be the new updated Toyota Vios and Toyota Yaris then?
The 2020 Toyota Vios GR Sport (GR-S) could be the entry-level Gazoo Racing (GR) model in Toyotas line-up
be introducing the souped-up Toyota Vios GR Sport in the country soon.The left-hand drive Vios GR Sport
oldest model in its class, the City remains the stronger seller in its class, although the updated Toyota
UMW Toyota Motor introduced the new Vios earlier this year, refreshing its popular B-segment sedan with
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According to the vendors, they have already been asked to manufacture parts for Toyota Yaris and that the production has already started. Reports suggest that Toyota has given up on its plans of launching Toyota Vios, however, Yaris is likely to hit the roads in 6-8 months time
Coming from a perspective of a person who studies and lives in the philippines the reason is pretty clear. Most Filipinos buy Toyotas and Hondas because they know that the car will be repaired. The 2 companies have made such an influence that most Filipinos would not buy other car brands. Of course there are other top car brands roaming around like Mitsubishi, Nissan, Ford, etc. BUt the majority still love Toyota and Honda. That is why we see old Toyota Corollas and Honda Civics still running around. MOst people even keep their old Mistubishi Pajero from the 90s and I have seen many of them in pristine condition. Toyotas and Hondas have so many spare parts in my country, that is why other car brands like Chevrolet or Kia are not that well also because there is a lack of spare parts. Also, well at least in Asia, we like Toyotas or Japanese Cars for that matter because they will serve as well. We do not earn as much as those living in Western countries which is why we cherish all that we have in these vehicles. Most homes even those who are rich would own an extra car like the Toyota Innova or the Toyota Vios or and extra Honda CRV When driving, these cars are everywhere and also others include the Toyota Fortuner or the Mitsubishi Montero/Pajero Sport Also, we love Japanese cars because of their amazing resale value. Our Toyota Fortuner from 2015 has already reached 70,000 miles and it is still working very, very well. To conclude, we love Toyotas and Hondas simpky because they are cheap, reliable, economical, and practical!
For a filipino like me. Considering these factors. Value for money Spare parts Gasoline consumption. Durability and reliabilty I will choose have Toyota Vios. Thats why its hard to beat Toyata Sedans in the philippines.
No, paradoxically. Mitsubishi made wonderful cars up to a point in the late 90s. Chassis were stout and properly sized, components were practically unbreakable and everything was built to last, which is nothing like how today’s subcompacts are built. Performance and technology were abreast of any rivals’ offerings. Then they went from highly profitable to deeply troubled overnight. Rather than introduce a new slate of smaller vehicles built to cheaper specifications, Mitsubishi continued to offer its older lineup at prices lower than rivals were selling their next lower segments for. Again, these had not been intended as cheap models. For example, the 2000 Lancer, a compact car, went virtually unchanged for ten years but in that time sold for less than the newer but smaller Honda City and Toyota Vios, both subcompacts. It had size, strength, far superior build quality and trim, and proper multilink suspension. I owned two over twelve years and never had to replace a part that wasn’t a consumable. The 2002 Colt was an exception- an all new, excellent vehicle. The 2007 Lancer was Mitsubishi’s last grasp- all new but priced very competitively. Then Mitsubishi’s troubles caught up with it in the early. R&D money dried up. The new Lancer went unchanged for a further ten years. The company switched its focus to small vehicles in partnership with Nissan in 2010, and was outright acquired by them in 2016. It has been put in an inferior position by its former rival ever since. Every ,current ,Mitsubishi car cannot cannibalize the sales of its Nissan counterpart, it has to be a cheaper alternative to it. Which is why the current Mirage, Attrage and ASX are such terrible cars. Worse, components are sourced from the Nissan parts bin. In my opinion, Mitsubishi waged a long, losing struggle to produce excellent cars for as long as they did. That they no longer do is the fault of another company.
Make certain the plugs are actually firing, it is not hard mess up the wiring if you are not careful. It is always best practice to use the parts recommended by the manufacturer, if the equivalent plug is not working then switch to the correct one.
In UK we mainly drive small cars. There are several reasons for this - as has been mentioned more than once on Quora - the main ones being small roads, the price of cars and the price of fuel. There’s an old adage “If you can’t afford the fuel, you can’t afford the car”. In a country like Malaysia with subsidised or zero tax fuel, cars abound even though they are expensive to buy. This is partly to try to ensure the success of the local home-grown car economy by Proton and Perodua. People can afford the fuel, so they buy a car over 10 years hire purchase. In UK it’s the same, we have small roads and most can’t afford the fuel, so buy a small car that doesn’t use much. The US however has a vast road system, and towns and cities - unlike English ones built around farm tracks and field boundaries - lend themselves to large vehicles (the American Dream) by being built on the well-known “waffle iron” layout. Driving a massive American car around York or the roads in the South West of England is going to be a trial, for sure. America is also a huge country, and if you travel by car you want something more than a Toyota Vios to do it in - along with power steering, air con and all the other extras that were late coming into the UK car market - like a radio even! Last but certainly not least is the ever cheap petrol (gasoline) available in the US which makes a massive inefficient gas-guzzling engine viable. If you were paying over $2.50 per litre ($9.50/US gallon), would you be able to afford to run a Hummer? People in UK driving about in Ford Focus, Toyota Vios, Nissan Micras etc would far rather be behind the wheel of a Jaguar XF or a Lexus believe me, but the fuel cost tends to obviate it unless you either get free petrol (company car) or are rich… So, you don’t get them because hardly anyone would buy them?
The 185 tire is not lower..it is in fact wider…185 vs 165 and it is slightly bigger in overall diameter the fuel mileage could be slightly improved if. You drive at highway speed where you would be cruising at part throttle due To the overall larger diameter resulting in less rpm at the same speed…
Oil wars even if not totally caused by oil scarcity i.e. there were other factors in play arguably have occured. But its debatable. Still possible but probability is getting lower. A few factors cause that. One is the elastic nature of oil supply. If scarcity goes up the price goes up. If price goes up : previously uneconomic alternatives to oil which are still available in reasonable quantities suddenly become economically viable better tech makes the cost to get them less it drives down demand it drives the search for alternatives, starting with the most easy to shift away from oil Lets go to #1. The first wave of previously uneconomic alternatives now becoming economic is in the past. It is so mainstream that people forget that it was once uneconomic. This is deep sea drilling. Depths are getting deeper and deeper. The next wave is fracking/oil shale/tar sands. But everything else after this starts to get a little difficult. And is made even more controversal by the question of climate change. Next possibility would be either methane clathrates or Arctic/ Antarctic oil wells After this is coal converted into oil After this is biofuel although quantitites of first gen biofuel available are limited unless you want to cannibalize food production and/or burn down the rainforest Next are synthetic hydrocarbons made from CO2 and water. But this is expensive and requires lots of energy #4 is alternatives. Battery powered vehicles are a possibility. But unless the initial price goes down and supply can keep up with demand, it will take a long time for EV’s to become even > 50% of the traffic on the street in poor countries. You will see in poor countries stuff previously seen in Cuba, very old gas powered cars still running. Running on the ingenuity of the mechanics, the low wages of a mechanic in poor countries, as well as demand for parts which will be supplied by manufacturers. Hydrogen and ammonia powered cars are still possibilities. Jet airliners are a potential first customer for synthetic hydrocarbons. My mother’s car is a Mitsubishi Lancer 5th gen coupe circa late 1990’s. Like this. In my poor country the Nissan leaf is the only large company EV being sold. Its base model price is roughly 4x that of something like a base model Toyota Vios or a Honda City (1.3 liter gas engine, manual transmission). In my country, local production of chassis for public transport still happens Powered by who knows how old surplus rebuilt diesel engines Unless banned or destroyed, junked cars and engines in the rich countries will end up in poor countries. It would not be a surprise to me if in poor countries a regular car would be remanufactured and a surplus engine fitted if brand new gas cars were phased out and EV’s were still 2–4x the cost. Not doable in the west where labor costs are high. Even today Lithium prices are going up 23 August 2021 Lithium carbonate prices rose to an all-time high on Aug. 23 amid continued strong demand downstream. Despite the volatility the coronavirus pandemic brought to every market, lithium has shown resilience and prices performed on an uptrend during the first half of 2021. Interest in ,battery metals, continues to increase as electric vehicles (EVs) take over news headlines around the world, which has been beneficial for lithium.
Greetings: There are (obviously) a few ways to answer your question. One way is not any better than the other given that you are buying, and not selling, a car. When you are buying, you must be careful over your wants and needs over options, advertising, biases, and ignorance that play on judgments that come back to haunt one on occasion. For this reason, I have chosen ‘reliability’ as the most important criteria when buying technolog-on-wheels. This does not answer your issue, but I have indirectly pointed to one car over the other. The question is which of the two cars is most reliable? To start, your buying concern should be to identify the priorities for the type of car you are seeking. Both cars you have identified have advantages (and disadvantage) depending on your wants and needs. Whereas I cannot speak to the later, the former, the Toyota, comes with a reliability badge of honor. In my opinion, Toyota cars are quite simply the most reliable cars being built these days. Were you to value reliability, over say driving fun, your best to stick with the Toyota. There is a partial answer, and now the question is ‘why?’ In fact, Toyota is so reliable that its automized system of car manufacturing has been adopted by every comercial car making company in the world. Moreover, I speak from experience - from having owned a 2004 Toyota Highlander - since new. With 138,000 original miles, and a lengthy list of parts that are still original, I do not forsee buying another vehicle (knock on wood) for several years. Granted, you are interested in a different Toyota, and not the Highlander to which I have referred. Toyotas, however are family vehicles for the long haul. Save with a few spotscars, and some SUVs, Toyotas may even last long enough to hand down to your children. Moreover, I encourage you to do a little more study before making up your mind: go to Toyotanation.com, and enquire from other Vios owners their opinion of your dilemma. With that said, I will stop as I have addressed your question to some objective degree. Now, should you change your mind, again (which is completely understandable), and decide you want to know how to tell which are the best Toyotas to own, I will happily share this best kept secret with you. Cheers, D.
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.
Toyota are flexible on names and exact models that they market. Just to be clear this is the current line up in Malaysia of passenger cars. None are an SUV or MPV or cross over, just dependable Toyota cars Yaris RM80k Toyota Vios RM82k Toyota Corolla Altis RM124k Camry RM196k I have the current Yaris 1.5G and the Corolla Altis 2.0V. They are at very different price points and have different equipment. The Corolla is fast, the Yaris is just fast around town. Price wise the Yaris starts with the 1.5J at RM70k up to RM83k for the 1.5G that I have. The Corolla is a lot more. At 70k it competes with Malaysian made small cars such as Perodua Alza at 60k. There is a higher quality perception aroind Toyota, though in fact Perodua manufactiring is by Daihatsu which is part of Toyota. However, I digress. So why not a Vios? Looks and packaging. Vios has an ugly butt and people want good quality hatchbacks for town. The Yaris is a cut down Vios so you get nearly all the Vios features without an ugly butt. See what I mean? Some do not agree with me. 38% of Toyota sales in July were Vios, more than Yaris. The features on a Yaris are a 1.5 litre 7 speed CVT transmission and front wheel drive. Excellent around town, goes OK on highway at 120km/hr. It has very good Optitron instruments, a 360 degree parking panoramic camera and a nice stereo and sat nav (the 1.5G) And auto headlights and rear view mirrow. Of course electric windows and mirrors which fold. Automatic Air Conditioning rounds it out. For 2020 it has lane departure warning, pre collision system as well as blind spot monitoring, ABS, 7 air bags etc. LED headlights are great. The seats are comfy but are not leather, not electric and do not have lumbar support. The panel fit and paint quality is high. Toyota really do make a nicely built car. So with all the tech on a small car, the Yaris is selling well. I love mine, well built and solid dependable small hatch for around town, it ticks a lot of boxes.
Here are the Rear Suspension and variants of Toyota Vios:
|Variants||2019 Toyota Vios 1.5G||2019 Toyota Vios 1.5E||2019 Toyota Vios 1.5J|
|Rear Suspension||Torsion Beam||Torsion Beam||Torsion Beam|
Yes, Toyota Vios is available in Airbags. The available Airbags variants are: 2019 Toyota Vios 1.5G, 2019 Toyota Vios 1.5E, 2019 Toyota Vios 1.5J.
Here are the Electronic Stability Control(ESC) and variants of Toyota Vios:
|Variants||2019 Toyota Vios 1.5G||2019 Toyota Vios 1.5E||2019 Toyota Vios 1.5J|
|Electronic Stability Control(ESC)||Y||Y||Y|