Toyota C-HR Crossover Will be Displayed at Geneva Motor Show 2016
 October 20, 2015
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The Toyota C-HR concept – a Nissan Juke rival, will be disclosed at the 2016 Geneva motor show.

The brand showed its idea of a small crossover at the Paris motor show in 2014; at the Frankfurt motor show this year concept seems to produce a vehicle that's said to be much near to the final production.

Toyota has announced that its production will be finalized and revealed at the Geneva Motor show in 2016, with sales starting in the earlier months of next year. Major difference between the Frankfurt concept and the original was the addition of rear doors – a sign that, like the Juke, the production version of the car is expected to be offered as a five-door.

Most of the original show car's complex surfacing has been retained, however, along with an oblique roofline that is made to give it a more sport tendency.

The C-HR will be produced on Toyota's TNGA (Toyota New Generation Architecture) platform, which was the cause of its production-car first appearance at Frankfurt underneath the latest-version of Prius.

The car will be presented as a hybrid. Toyota says it will be the first hybrid model in this class, it has not said whether easily powered Models of the C-HR will also be available.

Some recent shots are showing two different samples of the same crossover testing on various regions. Both brands claimed that the C-HR's two-door coupé style has been converted into a four-door form.

The C-HR is expected to be with a four-cylinder power plant for the internal combustion engine, paired with a CVT gearbox. It will be below the RAV4 in Toyota's range. It will be a similar size to Nissan Juke but is expected to give interior space.

The C-HR’s looks were created in response to a demand from company boss Akio Toyoda for Toyota’s designers. Recent designs of Lexus, Toyota’s more luxury brand, have displayed the starting response to the demand. Customers are said to have favored the concept’s initial looks over more traditional priorities of crossover themes.

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