When the Tundra was a toyota

Toyota Tundras were a brand new breed of car that debuted in the mid-1980s and became the company’s first foray into mass-market luxury.

They were also, at the time, the best-selling car in the world, selling more than 100 million units worldwide.

It was an incredible success, but Toyota’s future was bleak.

A decade later, the company would face the same challenge with its new Matrix sedan, which was launched in 2006.

Its key selling point was its lightweight construction, which made it ideal for the ruggedly built, heavily modified, and more challenging conditions of the desert.

A hybrid of a car and a truck, it was also the first Toyota to feature a 6.0-litre V8, which allowed it to get a massive amount of power from the engine.

It didn’t get nearly the attention it deserved.

As it became clear that the Matrix was the best thing Toyota had ever produced, its prospects looked bleak.

Then came the Toyota Echo.

Toyota’s response was the Echo Prime, which debuted in 2007.

Its successor, the Echo X, also came out in 2007, but it was much, much more successful, selling nearly 2.5 million units.

In 2008, Toyota released the first generation of the Echo, which, unlike its predecessors, offered a fully electric version.

It also introduced the first rear-wheel drive vehicle in the company.

These successes were enough to put the future of the brand on hold.

Then, in 2009, Toyota announced the recall of the Matrix.

The recall, which involved nearly 400,000 vehicles, included nearly all the Matrix vehicles sold between 2007 and 2010.

By 2010, the recall had been extended to more than 1 million cars.

When the recall was announced, Toyota had only about 10 years of sales left.

By the end of the year, Toyota’s stock was worth about $2.6 billion, which it was worth less than half what it was at the start of the crisis.

Despite the crisis, Toyota was able to make some good decisions, including the sale of its global truck operations to Fiat Chrysler.

This meant that the company was able save more than $2 billion in the process.

Toyota had one more big decision to make: it was going to stop making Lexus.

This was a major blow for Toyota, and one of the company´s biggest selling points.

The company needed to make a move in order to save the Matrix brand, but the future was looking bleak.

Toyota needed to save its core brands in order for it to survive.

The Echo and Echo Prime were the first vehicles to offer this.

But, the future did not look good for the Lexus brand.

Lexus had been a very successful car brand for many years, but in the early 2000s, the Lexis brand began to look very dated.

The Lexus RX-8 was the first car to feature the brand’s trademark “L”, a badge that was not widely used.

This left Lexus with only one option to appeal to millennials: the Subaru Impreza WRX.

The Subaru WRX was a sporty, affordable, and fun vehicle that was sold for less than $20,000.

Its sales were strong, and its name helped the Subaru brand become known as a mid-range, budget, luxury car.

But Subaru’s sales had also plummeted.

It had become the subject of much controversy, and the Subaru name had become synonymous with low quality.

Subaru was not happy with this trend, and in 2005, it launched the WRX STI, which featured the same name, but with the WRT engine.

The WRX and STI were two very different vehicles, but they both had a lot in common.

Both were built around a four-cylinder turbocharged four-barrel engine that was more powerful than the Toyota engine.

Both had a six-speed automatic transmission.

The STI was the car that would eventually become the best selling car in Toyota´s history.

The car’s name was pronounced as “stoo-ee-yeen”.

In many ways, it looked like a sports car.

The front grille was styled after a sports team logo, while the rear bumper featured a large logo and the name “Toyota”.

The car also had a big “T” in front of the logo, and a red stripe on the front fender.

The wheels were chrome-lined, and it had a large-sized front bumper.

The suspension system was standard, with a four‑link rear axle and a front-wheel-drive axle.

It offered the best ride quality in its class, but Subaru had to deal with many of the same issues that the Toyota brand faced.

Subaru had its issues with fuel economy, as well as reliability.

Subaru also struggled with its styling, which looked a lot like a car from the 1960s, which meant that it was very hard to identify with the