Toyota Succeed

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Toyota Succeed (XP50/160)
Toyota Succeed Van UL.jpg
Toyota Succeed Van UL (NCP51V)
Also called
  • 2002–2020[2]
  • *2002–2014 (XP50)
  • *2014–2020 (XP160)
AssemblyJapan: Ōyamazaki, Kyoto (Daihatsu Kyoto plant)[1]
Body and chassis
Body style5-door station wagon/van
PlatformToyota NBC platform (2002–2014)
Toyota B platform (2014–2020)
Wheelbase2,550 mm (100.4 in) (X50/160)
Length4,300 mm (169.3 in) (XP50)
4,245 mm (167.1 in) (XP160)
Width1,690–1,695 mm (66.5–66.7 in) (XP50/160)
Height1,510–1,515 mm (59.4–59.6 in) (XP50)
1,525–1,530 mm (60.0–60.2 in) (XP160)
Curb weight1,050–1,140 kg (2,314.9–2,513.3 lb) (XP50)
1,100–1,170 kg (2,425.1–2,579.4 lb) (XP160)
PredecessorToyota Caldina Van (T190)
SuccessorToyota Probox (Succeed Van)
Toyota Corolla Fielder (Succeed Wagon)

The Toyota Succeed is a now-discontinued station wagon/van sold by Toyota in Japan as passenger car[3] and commercial van.[4]

First generation (XP50)[edit]

The first Succeed was introduced in July 2002 as the successor of Toyota Caldina Van.[1] A more basic and shorter version is known as the Toyota Probox.

For 2007 Japanese models, G-Book, a subscription telematics service, was offered as an option.

2014 facelift (XP160)[edit]

Since the 2014 facelift, the Succeed and Probox are identical. However, the Probox is also available with a 1.3 litre engine.[5] The passenger variants of the two were discontinued and the role was taken over by Toyota Corolla Fielder Wagon. The Succeed was available through Toyota and Toyopet dealerships,[6] while the Probox was sold through Corolla dealerships.[7] Starting in 2018, Toyota Japan started merging its four dealership formulas,[8] and the twinned model lines.[9] In May 2020, the Succeed was discontinued.

Toyota Succeed TX (NCP160V)


  1. ^ a b c "75 Years of Toyota: Toyota Succeed Van (XP50)".
  2. ^ "名門車続々生産終了へ…トヨタ大規模車種整理で消えゆく商用車たち". 28 May 2020.
  3. ^ Succeed wagon Archived 2007-02-22 at the Wayback Machine
  4. ^ Succeed van Archived 2007-02-22 at the Wayback Machine
  5. ^ Radu, Mihnea (2014-08-06). "Toyota Launches New 2014 PROBOX and Succeed in Japan". autoevolution. Retrieved 2020-12-03.
  6. ^ "トヨタ サクシード | トヨタ自動車WEBサイト". 2015-06-29. Archived from the original on 2015-06-29. Retrieved 2020-12-03.
  7. ^ "トヨタ プロボックス | トヨタ自動車WEBサイト". 2015-09-29. Archived from the original on 2015-09-29. Retrieved 2020-12-03.
  8. ^ "Toyota to break down walls of dealerships in Japan". Nikkei Asia. Retrieved 2020-12-03.
  9. ^ "Toyota to unify four Japanese dealers, merge twin models like Alphard/Vellfire, Noah/Voxy - report -". Paul Tan's Automotive News. 2020-04-01. Retrieved 2020-12-03.

External links[edit]