Toyota chaser spec

Toyota chaser spec DEFAULT

Toyota Chaser Chaser 2.0 i (135 Hp) full technical specifications and fuel consumption

BrandToyotaModelChaserGenerationChaserEngine 2.0 i (135 Hp) Doors 4 Power 135 HPW Maximum speedAcceleration from standstill to 100 kmhFuel tank volume 65 Liters Year of putting into production 1988 year Year of stopping production 1992 year Coupe type Sedan Seats 5 Length 4690 MM Width 1695 MM Height 1375 MM Wheelbase 2680 MM Front trackRear trackClearanceFuel consumption (economy) - urban 9.8 Liters/100 km Fuel consumption (economy) - extra urban 5.3 Liters/100 km Fuel consumption (economy) - combinedWeightMax weightMaximum volume of LuggageMinimum volume of LuggageEmission standard

Toyota Chaser VI 2.5 Tourer V Specs

Toyota Chaser VI image

With a curb weight of 3263 lbs (1480 kgs), the Chaser VI 2.5 Tourer V has a turbocharged Inline 6 cylinder engine, Petrol motor, with the engine code 1JZ-GTE.
This engine produces a maximum power of 280 PS (276 bhp - 206 kW) at 6200 rpm and a maximum torque of 378.0 Nm (278 lb.ft) at 6200 rpm. The power is transmitted to the road by the rear wheel drive (RWD) with a 5 speed Manual gearbox.
On the topic of chassis details responsible for road holding, handling behavior and ride comfort, the Chaser VI Stock tire sizes are 205 / 55 on 16 inch rims at the front, and 225 / 50 on 16 inch rims at the rear. For stopping power, the Chaser VI 2.5 Tourer V braking system includes at the front and at the rear.
The Chaser VI model is a Sedan car manufactured by Toyota, sold new from year 1998.

Toyota Chaser VI 2.5 Tourer V Engine Technical DataToyota Chaser VI 2.5 Tourer V Engine Technical Data

Engine type - Number of cylinders : Inline 6
Engine Code : 1JZ-GTE
Fuel type : Petrol
Fuel System : EFI
Lubrication : Wet sump
Coolant : Water
Engine Alignment : Longitudinal
Engine size - Displacement - Engine capacity : 2491 cm3 or 152 cu-in
Bore x Stroke : 86.00 x 71.50 mm
3.39 x 2.8 inches
Number of valves : 24 Valves
Aspiration : Turbo
Compression Ratio : 9.00
Maximum power - Output - Horsepower : 280 PS or 276 bhp or 206 kW @ 6200 rpm
Maximum torque : 378.0 Nm or 278 lb.ft @ 6200 rpm
Drive wheels - Traction - Drivetrain : RWD
Transmission Gearbox - Number of speeds :

Toyota Chaser VI 2.5 Tourer V Fuel Consumption (Economy), Emissions and Range Toyota Chaser VI 2.5 Tourer V Fuel Consumption (Economy), Emissions and Range

Fuel Tank Capacity : 70 L
15.4 UK gallons
18.5 US gallons

Toyota Chaser VI 2.5 Tourer V Performance Toyota Chaser VI 2.5 Tourer V Performance

Top Speed : - km/h or - Mph
Acceleration 0 to 100 km/h (0 to 62 mph) : - s

Toyota Chaser VI 2.5 Tourer V Size, Dimensions, Aerodynamics and Weight Toyota Chaser VI 2.5 Tourer V Size, Dimensions, Aerodynamics and Weight

Body : Sedan
Num. of Doors : 4
Wheelbase : 273 cm or 107.48 inches
Length : 471.5 cm or 185.63 inches
Width : 175.5 cm or 69.09 inches
Height : 140 cm or 55.12 inches
Front Axle : 148.5 cm or 58.46 inches
Rear Axle : 149 cm or 58.66 inches
Ground clearance : 15.0 cm / 5.91 inches
Ground clearance : 15.0 cm / 5.91 inches
Aerodynamic drag coefficient - Cx : -
Front Tyres - Rims dimensions : 205/55 R16
Rear Tyres - Rims dimensions : 225/50 R16
Front Wheels Width : 6½"
Rear Wheels Width : 7½"
Curb Weight : 1480 kg OR 3263 lbs
Weight-Power Output Ratio : 5.3 kg/hp
Trunk / Boot capacity : - L

What engine is in Toyota Chaser VI 2.5 Tourer V?
The Toyota Chaser VI 2.5 Tourer V has a Inline 6, Petrol engine with 2491 cm3 / 152 cu-in capacity.

How many horsepower (hp) does a 1998 Toyota Chaser VI 2.5 Tourer V have?
The 1998 Toyota Chaser VI 2.5 Tourer V has 280 PS / 276 bhp / 206 kW.

How much does a Toyota Chaser VI 2.5 Tourer V weighs?
The Toyota Chaser VI 2.5 Tourer V weighs 1480 Kg / 3263 lbs.

Is Toyota Chaser VI 2.5 Tourer V All Wheel Drive (AWD)?
No, the Toyota Chaser VI 2.5 Tourer V is not All Wheel Drive (AWD). It's Rear Wheel Drive (RWD).

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Toyota Chaser

Motor vehicle

The Toyota Chaser is a mid-size car produced by Toyota in Japan. Most Chasers are four-door sedans and hardtop sedans; a two-door hardtop coupé was available on the first generation only. It was introduced on the 1976 Toyota Corona Mark II platform, and was sold new by Toyota at Toyota Vista Store dealerships only in Japan, together with the Toyota Cresta.

The Toyota Chaser has been known as one of the 'triplet sedans' of Toyota, because it shares the same chassis with the Toyota Cressida/Mark II, and the Cresta, and afforded Toyota the opportunity to sell one platform at several different dealership sales channels. Most of the models use double wishbone suspension with coil springs, especially beginning with the X81 series. The Chaser and its platform sisters are considered a class below the Crown, allowing Toyota to offer a sedan with similar levels of luxury content, yet offering buyers lower tax liability and a more sporty image with a slightly smaller body length.

1st Generation (X30, X40; 1977)[edit]

Motor vehicle

First Generation (X30, X40)
1st generation Toyota Chaser.jpg

Toyota Chaser XL2000 sedan

AssemblyToyota, Aichi, Japan (Motomachi plant)
Body style
  • 4-door sedan
  • 2-door hardtop coupé
LayoutFront engine, rear-wheel drive
Wheelbase2,645 mm (104.1 in)
Length4,500–4,530 mm (177.2–178.3 in)
Width1,670–1,680 mm (66–66 in)
Height1,390–1,415 mm (54.7–55.7 in)
Curb weight1,050–1,175 kg (2,315–2,590 lb)[4]

The Chaser was first produced in July 1977 with chassis codes X30, X31, X40 and X41, and evolved from the X20 generation Mark II GSS hardtop coupe. They were powered by the four-cylinder 1.8-liter 3T-U, 13T-U and 2-liter 18R-U, and the six-cylinder 2.0 L M-U/EU engines – all single cam engines tuned for economy and clean emissions rather than performance. The Chaser is a lightly redesigned Toyota Mark II, with a wider front grille and without parking lights. The Chaser also has taillights of a different design.[5] Unlike the Mark II, there were no station wagons or commercial models offered.

In order to provide buyers with a luxury sports sedan, but not incur tax consequences for exceeding dimension regulations, the vehicle was limited to an engine size at 2000 cc as well as dimensions under 4.7 m (15.4 ft) long, 1.7 m (5.6 ft) wide, and 2 m (6.6 ft) high. Engine displacements of 1.8 L and 2.0 L were offered to keep the annual road tax bill affordable to Japanese buyers. The Chaser was offered as a competitor to the Nissan Skyline coupé and sedan. The performance image was shared with the Toyota Celica Camry, also introduced at the same time, but at a different Japanese dealership called Toyota Corolla Store.

Toyota Chaser XL2000 sedan (rear)

2nd Generation (X60; 1980)[edit]

Motor vehicle

Second Generation (X60)

Toyota Chaser Avante sedan (GX61)

AssemblyToyota, Aichi, Japan (Motomachi plant)
Body style
  • 4-door sedan
  • 4-door hardtop sedan
LayoutFront engine, rear-wheel drive
Wheelbase2,640 mm (104 in)
Length4,470 mm (176 in)
Width1,670 mm (65.7 in)
Height1,420 mm (55.9 in)
Curb weight1,055–1,220 kg (2,326–2,690 lb)[8]

Production swapped to the X60 Chaser in 1980, with the addition of the new 2.0-litre six-cylinder 1G-EU single cam petrol engine and a 2.2 L four-cylinder L-series diesel engine. Body styles offered were a four-door sedan and 4-door hardtop, no longer offering the 2-door hardtop with this generation (replaced by first generation Toyota Soarer). The "Avante" trim level had a sport tuned suspension using Michelin tires. This generation saw a new competitor from Nissan called the Nissan Leopard with a lower asking price in comparison to the Japanese market favorite, the Skyline. In August 1982, the 2.0 L 6–cylinder 1G-GEU twincam engine was added.[7]

Toyota Chaser Avante hardtop sedan (GX61, facelift)

3rd Generation (X70; 1984–1988)[edit]

Motor vehicle

This series first appeared in August 1984. The "Avante" series previously introduced became a luxury upgrade starting with this generation and body styles were reduced again to a 4-door hardtop only. The exterior dimensions of this car were slightly smaller in comparison to sister cars Mark II and Cresta, but the Chaser was more performance oriented, while maintaining the advanced features and luxurious interior of the Cresta. October 1985, Mark II / Cresta 1G-GTEU vehicles equipped with "GT twin turbo" has appeared. Disc brakes are larger in diameter, and was now equipped with bucket seats, but Toyota's TEMS electronic suspension wasn't installed. Only Chaser "GT twin turbo S" 5-speed MT that there was only low-cost upgrades (early types only.) Minor change in August 1986. 1G-GEU engine improvements, LPG engine change 3Y-PU, larger bumpers, front grille and changes in, substantial efforts were made to the equipment. Was popular in early-type rear combination lamps are kept to a minor change. January 1987 a special edition "Lordly" was released, May 1987 a special edition "Chaser Avante" was released. August 1987 special edition "New Extra XG Chaser" was released. September 1987 2L, 2L-T 1986 car emissions compliance engine was introduced. January 1988 special edition "Avante Supra" released as a companion to the third-generation Supra. April 1988 special edition "with extra XG Auto Air Conditioner" launch.

4th Generation (X80; 1989)[edit]

Motor vehicle

In 1989, the X81 series of Chasers were introduced to the Japanese market. The following models were offered: XL, XG, Raffine, SXL, Avante, Avante Twin Cam 24, GT Twin Turbo and Avante G, with the GT Twin Turbo model the most powerful variant, powered by the 1G-GTE engine putting out 210 PS (154 kW; 207 hp) at 6200 rpm. The Avante G model was the highest special edition model in terms of equipment. In August 1989, two more models were added to the Avante lineup: the Avante G-L, an even more luxurious model of the Avante G (which was already highly equipped for a car of the time), and a new Avante G with a 3.0 L normally aspirated 7M-GE engine replacing the 2.0 L supercharged 1G-GZE from the previous model.

Rear view of Chaser Avante

In August 1990, there were major revisions to the entire Chaser lineup and some of the models received entirely new engines. The top-range models, Avante G and GT Twin Turbo, received the new 2.5 L 1JZ engine, the same type that powered Toyota's contemporary sports car, the JZA70 Supra, although the 3.0 L Avante G remained part of the line. The Avante G 2.5 received a normally aspirated 1JZ-GE engine with a maximum 180 PS (132 kW; 178 hp) at 6000 rpm, while the GT Twin Turbo received the powerful twin-turbocharged 1JZ-GTE twin turbo engine capable of 280 PS (206 kW; 276 hp) at 6200 rpm, the maximum horsepower allowed under Japanese regulations.

5th Generation (X90; 1992)[edit]

Motor vehicle

In October 1992, the X90 Chaser replaced the previous X81 Chaser. It had a larger body, better handling and more engine power. The body was curvier and the car was significantly longer. The Chaser lineup was largely carried over from the X81 Chaser except the GT Twin Turbo, which was abolished and replaced by the new Tourer V. The top-of-the-line Avante G model received a 220 PS (162 kW; 217 hp) natural aspirated 2JZ-GE, the next evolution of the JZ series of engines after the 1JZ. The Tourer V was equipped with the 1JZ-GTE engine as the most powerful offering. Manual transmissions were optional for all engine offerings, from the 1.8 liter 4S-FE and 2.4 turbodiesel 2L-TE up through the 2.0 1G-FE inline 6 and 1JZ-GE 2.5 inline 6. The Tourer S trim received the non-turbo 1JZ-GE. In September 1992, the Tourer models received equipment upgrades, although not to the level of the Avante G, and their prices were correspondingly higher.

With the retirement of the Cressida model after the X81 generation, only the Mark II, Chaser, and Cresta were sold in the Japanese car market. Each of the members of the Cressida family supposedly had different characteristics - the Chaser was geared towards sporty driving, the Cresta towards luxury, and the Mark II was the baseline model. Apart from trim, the cars mostly differed in front and rear end design, with the Cresta also receiving different doors.

6th Generation (X100; 1996)[edit]

Motor vehicle

1998 Toyota Chaser Avante Four rear view

In September 1996, the X100 Chaser replaced the X90 Chaser. The product lineup consisted mostly of Avante and Tourer trim, with the Avante as the luxury model (with more interior accessories) and the Tourer as the sporty model (with large 16-inch wheels). Toyota's VVTi, the company's version of variable-valve timing, was added to the 1JZ engines; they were also upgraded to have more torque, since they had already reached the agreed voluntary limit set by Japanese Automobile Manufacturer's Association regarding horsepower. The 1JZ-GTE was powered by a single turbo configuration instead of the twin turbo of its predecessors. New to the lineup was the Avante Four and the Avante Four G Package (basically the Avante 2.5 L with a full-time 4WD system). These cars were only available with a 4-speed electronic control type (ECT) automatic transmission. The Tourer V and the automatic-only Avante G 3.0 L (2JZ) models had the option of electronic control flex lockup attaching 4-speed automatic (intelligent) (ECT-iE) transmission, besides the ECT-E automatic in the lower-end models.

In 1997, the lineup remained largely unchanged, although a basic Tourer 2.0 L model was added. The Tourer was powered by a 1G-FE engine, rated at 140 PS (103 kW; 138 hp) at 5,600 rpm. It was sold with only the 4-speed electronic control type (ECT) automatic transmission.

In 1998, the base Tourer model received the optional manual gearbox and a 4WD option was added to the base Avante models; the Avante Four S Package received a higher special-edition interior. Additionally, the Chaser received a facelift, with the most significant changes to the rear tail lights. Other changes included new fog lights with a slightly redesigned front bar to accommodate them, different interior fabric, a 3-spoke steering wheel instead of 4 spokes, orange gauge lighting instead of white and a grille with 2 horizontal bars instead of 3.

The Chaser was discontinued in June 2001.[13] It was replaced with a new model called the Verossa which shared the same model code. The Cresta suffered the same fate, but the Mark II continued for another generation (X110) before it was also discontinued. In 2004, the all-new X120 Mark X was introduced in Japan, incorporating many characteristics of the Chaser and the Cresta. In fact, the aim of the Mark X was to combine the characteristics of the 3 models into one single model.[citation needed]


The Chaser was infamous for competing in the JTCC during the 1990s

Although X100 Chasers took part in the Japanese Touring Car Championship in the 1990s, the Chaser became famous in drifting events[citation needed], due to its traditional front-engine, rear-wheel-drive layout. Numerous Toyota Chasers, especially the later X90s and X100s, have been modified for use in drift.[14]


  1. ^"TOYOTA MOTOR CORPORATION GLOBAL WEBSITE | 75 Years of TOYOTA | General Status of Plants in Japan | Motomachi Plant".
  2. ^"TOYOTA MOTOR CORPORATION GLOBAL WEBSITE | 75 Years of TOYOTA | General Status of Plants in Japan | Affiliates (Toyota wholly-owned subsidiaries)-Toyota Motor Kyushu, Inc".
  3. ^"TOYOTA MOTOR CORPORATION GLOBAL WEBSITE | 75 Years of TOYOTA | General Status of Plants in Japan | Affiliates (Toyota wholly-owned subsidiaries)-Toyota Motor East Japan, Inc".
  4. ^"Toyota Chaser 1st". Toyota. Retrieved 14 September 2020.
  5. ^Fujimoto, Akira, ed. (January 1978). "Japanese Cars 1978". Title: Car Styling Quarterly. Tokyo, Japan: San-ei Shobo Publishing (21): 57.
  6. ^ ab自動車ガイドブック [Japanese Motor Vehicles Guide Book '82~'83] (in Japanese), 29, Japan: Japan Automobile Manufacturers Association, 1982-10-20, p. 127, 053-820029-3400
  7. ^ ab"75 Years of Toyota | Vehicle Lineage | Chaser". Japan: Toyota. 2012. Retrieved 11 April 2020.
  8. ^"Chaser 2nd (catalogue)". Retrieved 11 April 2020.
  9. ^"Toyota Chaser 1800Ci Raffine Automatic". Car Folio. Retrieved 9 November 2018.
  10. ^"Toyota Chaser GT Twin Turbo". Car Folio. Retrieved 9 November 2018.
  11. ^"Toyota Chaser 2.5 Tourer V". Car Folio. Retrieved 9 November 2018.
  12. ^"Toyota Chaser 2.5 Tourer V (1998)". Car Folio. Retrieved 9 November 2018.
  13. ^"Affiliates (Toyota wholly-owned subsidiaries)-Toyota Motor Kyushu, Inc". Toyota. 2012. Retrieved 2014-02-14.
  14. ^Carbonare, Dino Dalle (2011-06-10). "Daigo Saito's Jzx100 Chaser". Speed Hunters. Retrieved 2015-01-23.

External links[edit]

Toyota Chaser JZX100 Tourer V - Import Wizards Competitions







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Spec toyota chaser

Toyota Chaser 2.5 Tourer V, 1998 MY JZX100 GF-JZX100-BTMVZ JP

Applicable to the Japanese (JDM) domestic market(s).bodyworkBody type4/5 seater sedan/saloonNumber of doors4Designerdimensions & weightsmminchesWheelbase2730mm107.5inchesTrack/tread (front)1485 mm58.5 inchesTrack/tread (rear)1490 mm58.7 inchesLength4715mm185.6inchesWidth1755 mm69.1 inchesHeight1400 mm55.1 inchesGround clearance150 mm5.9 incheslength:wheelbase ratio1.73Kerb weight1480 kg3263 lbWeight distributionfuel tank capacity70 litres15.4 [18.5] UK [US] gal.aerodynamicsDrag coefficientFrontal areaCdAengineengine type turbocharged petrol Engine manufacturerToyotaEngine code1JZ-GTECylindersStraight 6Capacity2.5 litre
2491 cc
(152.01 cu in)Bore×Stroke86 × 71.5 mm
3.39 × 2.81 inBore/stroke ratio1.2Valve geardouble overhead camshaft (DOHC)
4 valves per cylinder
24 valves in total maximum power output
(JIS net)280 PS (276 bhp) (206 kW)
at 6200 rpmSpecific output
(JIS net)110.8 bhp/litre
1.82 bhp/cu inmaximum torque
(JIS net)378 Nm (279 ft·lb) (38.5 kgm)
at 2400 rpmSpecific torque
(JIS net) 151.75 Nm/litre
1.83 ft·lb/cu3Engine constructionsumpwet sumpedcompression ratio9:1Fuel systemEFIbmep (brake mean effective pressure)1906.9 kPa (276.6 psi)Maximum RPMcrankshaft bearingsEngine coolantWaterUnitary capacity415.17 ccAspirationTurboCompressorIntercoolerCatalytic converterYperformanceAcceleration 0-80km/h (50mph)Acceleration 0-60mphAcceleration 0-100km/hAcceleration 0-160km/h (100mph)Standing quarter-mileStanding kilometreMaximum speedPower-to-weight ratioHigher is better
189.08 PS/tonne (1000 kg)
0.19 PS/kg
139.06 kW/tonne (1000 kg)
0.14 kW/kg
186.49 bhp/tonne (1000 kg)
0.19 bhp/kg
0.08 bhp/lbWeight-to-power ratioLower is better
7.19 kg/kW
12.01 lb/bhp
fuel consumptionFuel consumptionuniversal fuel consumption (calculated from the above)litres/100kmkm/litreUK MPGUS MPGCarbon dioxide emissionsCarfolio Calculated CO2?VED band (UK)CO2 Effizienz (DE)chassisEngine positionfrontEngine layoutlongitudinalDrive wheelsrear wheel drive   Torque splitN/ASteeringturns lock-to-lockTurning circleFront suspensionRear suspensionWheel size front6½JJ x 16Wheel size rear7½JJ x 16Tyres front205/55 R 16 89VTyres rear225/50 R 16 92VBrakes F/RFront brake diameterRear brake diameterBraked areaGearbox 5 speed manual Top gear ratio0.75Final drive ID185427Production totalModel codeGF-JZX100-BTMVZModel familyJZX100RAC rating27.5Insurance classificationNo information availableTax bandNo information available1998 Toyota Chaser 2.5 Tourer V added 2008-08-11.
Last modified 2013-02-28.
Toyota Chaser JZX100 Tourer V - Import Wizards Competitions


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