Daihatsu Thor

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Daihatsu Thor (M900)
Daihatsu THOR G"SA II" (DBA-M900S) front.jpg
Daihatsu Thor G "SA II" (M900S, Japan)
Overview
ManufacturerDaihatsu (Toyota)
Also called
ProductionNovember 2016 – present
AssemblyJapan
Body and chassis
ClassMini MPV
Body style5-door minivan
Layout
RelatedDaihatsu Boon (M700)
Powertrain
Engine
Power output
  • 51 kW (68 hp; 69 PS) (1KR-FE)
  • 72 kW (97 hp; 98 PS) (1KR-VET)
TransmissionCVT
Dimensions
Wheelbase2,490 mm (98.0 in)
Length3,700–3,725 mm (145.7–146.7 in)
Width1,670 mm (65.7 in)
Height1,735 mm (68.3 in)
Curb weight
  • 1,070–1,100 kg (2,359–2,425 lb) (FWD)
  • 1,130 kg (2,491 lb) (4WD)
Chronology
Predecessor

The Daihatsu Thor (Japanese: ダイハツ・トール, Daihatsu Tōru) (also called Toyota Tank/Roomy (Japanese: トヨタ・タンク/トヨタ・ルーミー, Toyota Tanku/Toyota Rūmī) and Subaru Justy (Japanese: スバル・ジャスティ, Subaru Jasuti)) is a mini MPV designed and manufactured by Daihatsu. It is sold by Daihatsu, Toyota and Subaru.[1] It is a five-seat MPV based on the third generation Boon and its rebadged version Toyota Passo, and was introduced on November 9, 2016[2] as the successor to the Coo/Materia and Toyota Ractis. It uses the same 1.0-liter 1KR-FE as the Boon/Passo. It is currently sold only in Japan and is not regarded as a kei car due to the exterior dimensions as defined by Japanese government dimension regulations and the engine displacement of 1,000 cc, which incurs a modest annual road tax obligation. The Tank is exclusive to Toyopet Store and Netz, while the Roomy is exclusive to Toyota Store and Corolla Store.[3] It sits below the Sienta in Toyota's model line-up.

Gallery[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Tank vs Thor: Toyota, Daihatsu and Subaru showed a family of Mitrofanov". Top Auto. 2017-02-23. Retrieved 2017-04-15.
  2. ^ Takada, Takashi (2016-11-16). "Many Plastic Parts Used for 'Thor/Roomy/Tank' Minivan". Nikkei Technology Online. Japan. Retrieved 2017-04-15.
  3. ^ "Toyota launches all-new minivan model in Japan, also sold under Daihatsu and Subaru brands". IHS Markit Automotive Blog. 2016-11-09. Retrieved 2017-04-15.

External links[edit]