Toyota Crown engine

Toyota Crown engine

toyota_crown

The Toyota Crown (Japanese: トヨタクラウン Toyota Kuraun) is a line of mid-size luxury sedans by Toyotaprimarily aimed at the Japanese market and sold in other select Asian markets.

Introduced in 1955, it has served as the mainstream sedan from Toyota in the Japanese market throughout its existence and holds the distinction of being the longest running passenger-car nameplate affixed to any Toyota model, along with being the first Toyota vehicle to be exported to the United States in 1958. Its traditional competitors in Japan and Asia have been the Nissan Cedric/Gloria/Fuga and the Honda Legend, along with the defunct Mazda Luce, Isuzu Bellel, and Mitsubishi Debonair.

Available at Toyota Store dealers in Japan, the Crown has been popular for government usage, whether as a police car or for transporting government officials. It has also been popular with Japanese companies as company cars along with use as a taxicab. While a base Crown was available for many years aimed at the taxicab market, the increasing opulence and price of the Crown line led to the creation of the Toyota Comfort in 1995 as a more affordable alternative.

In North America, the first through fourth generations were offered from 1958 through 1973.[2] It was replaced with the Toyota Corona Mark II, which was later renamed the Toyota Cressida, after which the Cressida was replaced by the Toyota Avalon as Toyota’s large sedan in North America. The Crown has also been partially succeeded in export markets by its closely related sibling, the Lexus GS, which since its debut in 1991 as the Toyota Aristo has always shared the Crown’s platform and powertrain options. Later models of the GS and Crown have taken on a very strong aesthetic kinship through shared design cues.

The Crown’s history and reputation has given it prominence in the Toyota lineup, as it is one of the few current Toyota models to carry its own unique insignia for the model line with the current Crown having a stylized crown emblem on the grille and steering wheel along with inspiring the names of its smaller progenitors. The Corona, introduced as a smaller companion to the Crown means “crown” in Latin and was initially exported as the “Tiara”, while the Corolla took its name from the regal chaplet. The Camry’s name is derived from the Japanese phrase kanmuri (冠, かんむり) meaning “little crown” and the Toyota Scepter took its name from the sceptre, an accessory to a crown.

Source

Toyota Crown engine model years

Eighth Generation, S130 (1987 – 1997)

  • 2.0L 1G-E I6
  • 2.0L 1G-GZE I6 supercharged
  • 3.0L 7M-GE I6
  • 4.0L 1UZ-FE V8
  • 2.4L 2L I4 diesel
  • 2.4L 2L-THE I4 diesel turbo
  • 2.4L 2L-TE I4 diesel turbo

Ninth generation (S140 Models: 1991 to 1995)

Tenth generation (S150 Model: 1995-1999)

Eleventh generation (S170 Model: 1999 to 2003)

Twelfth generation (S180 Model: 2003 to 2008)

  • 2.5L 4GR-FSE V6
  • 3.0L 3GR-FSE V6
  • 3.5L 2GR-FSE V6

Thirteenth generation (S200 Model: 2008 to 2012)

  • 2.5 L 4GR-FSE V6
  • 3.0 L 3GR-FSE V6
  • 3.5 L 2GR-FSE (Hybrid) V6
  • 4.6 L 1UR-FSE V8

Fourteenth generation (S210 Model: 2012 to present)

  • 2.5 L 4GR-FSE V6
  • 3.5 L 2GR-FSE V6
  • 2.5 L 2AR-FSE I4 (Hybrid);
  • 2.0 L 8AR-FTS I4
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