2015 Toyota Tundra 1794 Edition Extended Crew Cab Pickup 4-door on 2040-cars
Amarillo, Texas, United States
Feel free to ask me any questions about the car : firstname.lastname@example.org .
FOR SALE BY OWNER
2015 TOYOTA TUNDRA
1794 EDITION, CREW CAB EXTENDED, 5.7L V8 IFORCE ENGINE, 4X4
THIS TRUCK IS CUSTOMIZED WITH OVER $10K IN ADD-ONS!
BDS SKID PLATE
NITTO TRAIL GRAPPLER TIRES (37" X 13.5" R20")
37" TIRES, 20" WHEELS"
FUEL BRAND WHEELS
SIX-INCH (6") LIFT
NFAB SIDE STEPS
SADDLE BROWN LEATHER INTERIOR
PREMIUM FLOOR MATS
RIVETED FENDER FLARES
BLIND SPOT MONITORS
PARKING SENSORS FRONT AND REAR
JBL AUDIO SYSTEM
SLIDING REAR WINDOW
REAR AC VENTS
TRAILER HITCH ASSEMBLY
Toyota Tundra for Sale
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- 2016 toyota tundra trd pro crew cab pickup 4-door(US $31,200.00)
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- 2014 toyota tundra white(US $15,000.00)
Auto Services in Texas
Zeke`s Inspections Plus ★★★★★
Value Import ★★★★★
USA Car Care ★★★★★
USA Auto ★★★★★
Auto blogTue, 09 Jul 2013
Brian Karasawa's gen-one Toyota Celica is, in a word, badass. As a long-standing fan of the marque, the doting owner has tried to both restore and improve his Celica keeping period-correct modifications in mind. The 20R/22R mashup engine is outputting roughly 185 horsepower and graced with a lot of JDM-specific parts and modifications. Clearly, the exhaust has been upgraded from stock, as clips of the orange Toyota in motion are accompanied by one hell of a nice sound.
Tastes clearly vary, and there's not as much love for the first-wave of Japanese metal as there is for similar era American-iron, but we're pleased to see these cars finally getting more time in the spotlight. Scroll down below to see why we're stoked, and consider cruising your local Craigslist for late 1970s and early 1980s Japanese coolness (before we get there first).
Over the past two years, Toyota has invested more than $2 billion at its North American production facilities, and it apparently doesn't plan on stopping there. To keep up with recent strong sales, Toyota is investing an additional $200 million at its engine plants in the Southern US to increase production capacity of its V6 engines.
The bulk of this money ($150 million) will go to expand Toyota's engine plant in Huntsville, AL, which is currently responsible for supplying engines - four-cylinder, V6 and V8 - to eight of Toyota's 12 domestically produced vehicles. That includes the best-selling Toyota Camry (shown above).
Toyota didn't say exactly what improvements are being made to the plant, but this follows last year's $80 million investment in the plant that is set to be completed by next year raising the engine capacity to 750,000 annual units including 362,000 V6s. The remaining $50 million will go to the casting plants of Toyota-owned Bodine Aluminum in Missouri and Tennessee, which supply engine blocks and cylinder heads to the Huntsville engine plant as well as others in Kentucky and West Virginia. Scroll down below for the official press release.
The Toyota Yaris Hybrid-R Concept has been teased already, offering up little glimpses and details of the Frankfurt-bound vehicle. And while those few, shadowy shots have been great, we've really wanted to know how this hatchback would deliver its promised 400-plus horsepower. Under hood sits a 1.6-liter, race-derived, direct-injection, turbocharged four-cylinder that powers the front wheels. Sounds peachy, but with 414 horsepower splashed across the page, we're going to need something more than a 1.6-liter, turbo four.
A supercapacitor, developed from the Toyota TS030 Hybrid Le Mans racer sits in place of a hybrid's traditional battery packs. The benefit, according to Toyota, is that power can be more rapidly absorbed and discharged than in a traditional battery system, like nickel metal-hydride.
The gas engine is joined by a trio of 60-horsepower electric motors. Two of the them power the rear wheels, while the third sits between the engine and the six-speed, sequential gearbox. Developing the same amount of power as the rear-axle motors, this centrally located motor channels power to the race-derived supercapacitor during braking, and ships extra grunt to the rear wheels under acceleration when the front wheels start to lose grip. Besides the distributive power of the central motor, the rear electric motors can adjust the amount of torque flowing to each wheel, much like a differential.