Tachi also had a successful career with the second-generation version. The vehicle arrived in the US as a partially assembled vehicle. At ASC, the roof was removed and a three-layer insulated and power-operated top was installed, producing a vehicle that was virtually water and windproof. Sixth generation (T200; 1993–1999) In October 1993, Toyota launched the sixth-generation Celica for the 1994 model year.
New 5S-FE, producing 100 kW (134 hp) and 196 N·m (145 lb·ft) of torque. The front suspension comprises MacPherson struts with an anti-swaybar and strut tower brace, while the rear employs struts with a trailing link and twin lateral links per side plus an anti-swaybar. Manual transmission shifters and all steering wheels were upgraded to leather. From the windshield back, both cars were nearly identical when in liftback form. For the Group A homologation, the special rally edition of 5000 units named GT-Four RC was launched in Japan in September 1991. The export models are called Carlos Sainz (CS) Limited Edition in Europe (in honour of their famous WRC driver), or Group A Rallye in Australia. Discontinued Japanese market models: 4WS S-R, Active Sports, and narrow body GT-Four.
The ZR has standard SRS Airbag, fog lights, alloys, and other features. The later 1975–1977 Celica was released with the 2.0 L 18R motor. North America In the US and Canada, two models were offered; the base model GT and the higher performance GT-S. All models are in liftback only body shape. Retrieved 2012-10-17. ^ «Auto Speed – Getting Into The GT4». Retrieved 2009-08-20. ^ a b c d «Toyota Celica Touchup Paint Codes, Image Galleries, Brochure and TV Commercial Archives». Retrieved 2014-09-25. ^ a b «Shalco – TTE’s Illegal Turbo’s». Shalco Motorsport. Interestingly, it was designed in the United States by Toyota’s Calty Research Design studio in California.