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  • Car body styles

    Car body styles

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Car body styles

    • Cab over vehicles

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Cab over vehicles


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    • Convertibles

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Convertibles


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    • Coupes

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Coupes


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    • Hatchbacks

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Hatchbacks


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    • Minivans

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Minivans


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    • Retro-style automobiles

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    • Roadsters

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Roadsters


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    • Sedans

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Sedans


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    • Station wagons

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Station wagons


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    • Town cars

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Town cars


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    • Vans

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Vans


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    • 2+2 (car body style)


    • Baquet (car body style)

    • Baquet is an early car body style, characterised by having two rows of open seats. Baquets usually were without doors, windscreen, or roof. In the United States it was sometimes referred to as a touring car. ... Read »


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    • Barchetta

    • A barchetta (Italian pronunciation: [barˈketta], "little boat" in Italian) was originally an Italian style of open two-seater sports car which was built for racing. Weight and wind resistance were kept to a minimum, and any unnecessary equipment or decoration were sacrificed in order to maximize performance. Alt ... Read »


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    • Beltline (automotive)

    • The term "beltline" refers to a demarcation between a vehicles body panels and the side windows on an automobile. This definition is found on all cars, regardless of vehicle body style. Some vehicles are styled to emphasize the "beltline" while other vehicles adhere to the point where the vehicles side metalwork ends a ... Read »


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    • Berlinetta

    • Berlinetta (from Italian: berlinetta; Italian pronunciation: [berliˈnetta]) is an especially sporty form of coupé. Typically a two-seater, the type may include 2+2s. The original meaning for berlinetta in Italian is “little saloon”. Introduced in the 1930s, the term was popularized by Ferrari in th ... Read »


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    • Box truck

    • A box truck, also known as a cube truck, cube van, rolling toaster, box van, or straight truck, is a truck with a cuboid-shaped cargo area. They usually range in size 4 to 7 m in length, with smaller or larger sizes existing but being rare in North America. They usually have a garage door-like rear door that rolls ... Read »


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    • Brougham (car body)

    • A brougham was a car body style based on the earlier brougham carriage. Similar in style to the later town car, the brougham style was used on chauffeur-driven petrol and electric cars. Electric broughams in the United States later evolved, becoming owner-driven cars without the outside seat for the chauffeur, but they ... Read »


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    • Buggy (automobile)

    • Buggy (automobile)

      Buggy is generally used to refer to any lightweight automobile with off road capabilities and sparse bodywork. Most are built either as a kit car or from scratch. Originally used to describe very lightweight horse-drawn vehicles for one or two persons, the term was extended to lightweight automobiles as they becam ... Read »


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    • Cab forward

    • The term cab forward refers to various rail and road vehicle designs that place the driver's compartment substantially farther towards the front than is common practice. In steam locomotive design, a cab forward design will typically have the driver's compartment (or cab) placed forward of the boiler at the very f ... Read »


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    • Cabrio coach

    • A cabrio coach or semi-convertible is a type of car that has a retractable textile roof, and derives from Cabriolet. It is an inexpensive alternative to a full convertible, especially on cars with unibody designs since little or no redesign of the body is necessary. This type of roof was popular in Germany in the 1930 ... Read »


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    • Cabriolet (automobile)

    • A convertible or cabriolet is an automobile body style that can convert between an open-air mode and an enclosed one, varying in degree and means by model. Convertibles evolved from the earlier phaeton, an open vehicle without glass side windows that sometimes had removable panels of fabric or other material for protec ... Read »


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    • Chassis cab

    • A chassis cab or cab chassis is a body style, and type of vehicle construction, often found in medium duty truck commercial vehicles. Instead of supplying the customer with a factory pre-assembled flatbed, cargo container, or other equipment—the customer is given the vehicle with just "chassis" rails and a "cab". ... Read »


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    • Close-coupled sedan

    • A close-coupled sedan is an obsolete type of car body which disappeared from the United States market by World War II, though it survived elsewhere for a time. It was a four-windowed sedan with a trunk that from front to rear was almost as thin as an upright suitcase. Such a vehicle was a bit lighter, and hence less ex ... Read »


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    • Coach convertible

    • Coach convertibles are convertibles built by independent shops, or coachbuilders, by converting closed cars into open ones. This practice filled, and to a small extent continues to fill a small void left by the auto industry. The coach convertible trend is most closely associated with the late 1970s and early 1980s, wh ... Read »


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    • Combi coupé


    • Convertible

    • A convertible or cabriolet is an automobile body style that can convert between an open-air mode and an enclosed one, varying in degree and means by model. Convertibles evolved from the earlier phaeton, an open vehicle without glass side windows that sometimes had removable panels of fabric or other material for protec ... Read »


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    • Coupé


    • Coupe de Ville

    • Coupe de Ville (North American, with silent "e" in "coupe") or coupé de ville is one of a large number of terms used to describe an automobile with an external or open-topped driver's position and an enclosed compartment for passengers. Among other names for this body style are sedanca, town car, victoria, and broug ... Read »


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    • Coupé utility


    • Crew cab

    • A pickup truck is a light duty truck having an enclosed cab and an open cargo area with low sides and tailgate. Once a work tool with few creature comforts, in the 1950s consumers began purchasing pickups for lifestyle reasons and by the 1990s less than 15 percent of owners reported use in work as the pickup truck's pr ... Read »


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    • Drophead coupe

    • A convertible or cabriolet is an automobile body style that can convert between an open-air mode and an enclosed one, varying in degree and means by model. Convertibles evolved from the earlier phaeton, an open vehicle without glass side windows that sometimes had removable panels of fabric or other material for protec ... Read »


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    • Drophead coupé


    • Dune buggy

    • A dune buggy or beach buggy is a recreational motor vehicle with large wheels, and wide tires, designed for use on sand dunes, beaches, or desert recreation. It is called a "Beach Buggy" in the United Kingdom, Ireland and many other English speaking countries. The design is usually a modified vehicle and engine mounted ... Read »


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    • Econobox

    • An econobox is a United States pejorative slang term for any of a series of small, boxy, fuel-efficient economy cars with few luxuries and a low sticker price. Econobox mostly denotes a stripped out, poverty specification, built down to a price, entry level version of a conventional car of the era, such as the 1950s St ... Read »


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    • Fastback

    • A fastback is a car body style whose roofline slopes continuously down at the back. It is a form of back for an automobile body consisting of a single convex curve from the top to the rear bumper. This automotive design element "relates to an interest in streamlining and aerodynamics, and has gone in and out of fashion ... Read »


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    • Forecar

    • A Forecar was a car body style adopted by several makers of light cars and motorcycles in the first decade of the 20th century. In this type of body, the passenger seat was placed in front of the engine. It was usually placed above the front axle, leaving the occupant extremely vulnerable in the case of a collision. T ... Read »


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    • Forward Look

    • Forward Look was a design theme employed by Virgil Exner in styling the 1955 through 1961 Chrysler Corporation vehicles. When Exner joined Chrysler, the company's vehicles were being fashioned by engineers instead of designers, and so were considered outmoded, unstylish designs. Exner fought to change this structuring ... Read »


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    • Full-size van

    • A full-size van is a marketing term used in North America for a van larger than a minivan, that is characterized by a large, boxy appearance, a short hood, and very heavy cargo/passenger-hauling capacity. In recent times, they consistently feature a powertrain of a V8 engine, automatic transmission, and rear-wheel driv ... Read »


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    • Hackney carriage

    • A hackney or hackney carriage (also called a cab, black cab, hack or London taxi) is a carriage or automobile for hire. A hackney of a more expensive or high class was called a remise. In the United Kingdom, the name hackney carriage today refers to a taxicab licensed by the Public Carriage Office, local authority (no ... Read »


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    • Half Truck

    • A Half-Truck (also called cab chassis) is a body style, and type of vehicle construction, often found in medium duty truck commercial vehicles. Instead of supplying the customer with a factory pre-assembled flatbed, cargo container, or other equipment - the customer is given the vehicle with just 'chassis' rails and a ... Read »


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    • Hardtop

    • A hardtop is a rigid form of automobile roof. They may be detachable for separate storing, retractable within the vehicle itself, or permanently attached to an auto lacking a center side-support known as a B-pillar. The term is also used to describe such vehicles, principally the last. Hardtops may be either two-door ... Read »


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    • Hatchback

    • A hatchback is a car body configuration with a rear door that swings upward to provide access to a cargo area. Hatchbacks may feature fold-down second row seating, where the interior can be flexibly reconfigured to prioritize passenger vs. cargo volume. Hatchbacks may feature two- or three-box design. While early exam ... Read »


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    • Hearse

    • A hearse is a funeral vehicle used to carry a coffin/casket/urn from a church or funeral home to a cemetery. In the funeral trade, hearses are often called funeral coaches. Originally considered public transportation, an elaborate framework would be erected over a coffin or tomb to which memorial verses or epitaph ... Read »


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    • High wheeler

    • The high wheeler was an early car body style virtually unique to the US. It is typified by large-diameter slender wheels, frequently with solid rubber tires, to provide ample ground clearance on the primitive roads predominant at the turn of the 20th century. For the same reason, it usually had a wider track than norm ... Read »


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    • Hot rod

    • Hot rods are typically old, classic American cars with large engines modified for linear speed. The origin of the term "hot rod" is unclear. Some automotive historians say that the term originated with stolen vehicles being refitted with another engine and repainted. In the early days of automobile manufacturing there ... Read »


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    • Kammback

    • A Kammback is a car body style that derives from the research of the German aerodynamicist Wunibald Kamm in the 1930s. The design calls for a body with smooth contours that continues to a tail that is abruptly cut off. This shape reduces the drag of the vehicle. "Kammback" is an American term. In Europe the design is ... Read »


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    • Kustom (cars)

    • Kustoms are modified cars from the 1930s to the early 1960s, done in the customizing styles of that time period. The usage of a "K" for "Kustom" rather than a "C", is believed to have originated with George Barris. This style generally consists of, but is not limited to, starting with a 2-door coupe and making cha ... Read »


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    • Landau (automobile)

    • Landau, when used in referencing an automobile, generally means a simulated convertible. Landau is originally a coachbuilding term for a type of carriage; see Landau (carriage). Many coachbuilding terms transferred over to automobile usage, since coachbuilders began making motor car bodies instead, and because custome ... Read »


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    • Landaulet

    • A landaulet or landaulette is a car body style similar to a limousine, but with the passenger section covered by a convertible top. It was based on a carriage of similar style that was a cut-down (coupé) version of a landau. Landaulets are usually used by public figures in formal processions. A landaulet carria ... Read »


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    • Landyacht

    • A landyacht is a term used to describe luxurious recreational vehicles and is an informal term for large automobiles. Other descriptors of these cars include 'slab', 'luxobarge', 'lead sled', or 'yank tank'. These terms refer to the largest full-sized cars made by U.S. and German auto manufacturers from the 1950s throu ... Read »


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    • Lead sled

    • In automotive usage, a lead sled is a standard production automobile with a body heavily modified in particular ways (see below); especially, though not exclusively, a 1949, 1950 or 1951 model year Ford or Mercury car. Auto body repair used to be achieved through the application of molten lead to damaged body panels, a ... Read »


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    • Leisure activity vehicle

    • A leisure activity vehicle (abbreviated LAV) is a small van, generally related to a supermini or subcompact car, with two or three seat rows, and a large, tall car boot and tailgate. An early example of the category was the Matra Rancho introduced in 1977. They have become popular in Europe in the 1990s as a cheaper an ... Read »


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    • Limousine

    • A limousine (or limo) is a luxury sedan or saloon car generally driven by a chauffeur and with a partition between the driver and the passenger compartment. Limousines often have a lengthened wheelbase. Although usually associated with luxury vehicles, the word "Limousine" is also simply a generic term in some countrie ... Read »


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    • Lowrider

    • A lowrider (sometimes low rider) is a class or style of customized vehicle. Distinct from a regular lowered vehicle, these uniquely-customized vehicles are generally individually painted with intricate, colorful designs, ridden on 13-inch wire-spoke wheels with whitewall tires, and fitted with hydraulic systems that al ... Read »


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    • Luton body

    • A Luton body is a style of commercial vehicle body incorporating an enclosed box body extended over the cab. It takes its name from the town of Luton, in Bedfordshire, where the Bedford commercial vehicle plant was located. This style of body was designed to accommodate the high volume low weight loads of straw hats w ... Read »


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    • Minivan

    • A minivan is a vehicle designed primarily for passengers, with two or three rows of seating accessed via large (often sliding) doors. Offering car-like handling and fuel economy, minivans typically have unibody construction, front-wheel or all-wheel drive, greater height than sedan or station wagon counterparts, and h ... Read »


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    • Notchback

    • Notchback is a styling term describing a car body style, a variation of three-box styling where the third distinct volume or "box" is less pronounced — especially where the rear deck (third box) is short or where the rear window is upright. Generally, the notchback refers to the distinct angle of the rear window i ... Read »


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    • Panel van

    • A panel van (or panelvan) is a form of solid (rigid-bodied, non-articulated) van, smaller than a lorry or truck, without rear side windows. In the U.K., this body style is referred to as a "car-derived van", and in American as a "sedan delivery". Panel vans are widely used in many parts of the world for transporting ca ... Read »


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    • Phaeton body

    • A phaeton is a style of open automobile or carriage without weather protection. It is an automotive development of the fast, lightweight phaeton carriage. Originally meant to denote a faster and lighter vehicle than a touring car, the two terms eventually became interchangeable. A popular style of phaeton was the dual ... Read »


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    • Pickup truck

    • A pickup truck is a light duty truck having an enclosed cab and an open cargo area with low sides and tailgate. Once a work tool with few creature comforts, in the 1950s consumers began purchasing pickups for lifestyle reasons and by the 1990s less than 15 percent of owners reported use in work as the pickup truck's pr ... Read »


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    • Quad coupé


    • Rat rod

    • A rat rod is a style of hot rod or custom car that, in most cases, imitates (or exaggerates) the early hot rods of the 1940s, 1950s, and early-1960s. The style is not to be confused with the somewhat closely related "traditional" hot rod, which is an accurate re-creation or period-correct restoration of a hot rod from ... Read »


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    • Ride-on cooler

    • A ride-on cooler is a means of transportation that can store and cool beverages and other food products. There are two main designs for the motor in the cooler: the electric motor, and the gas-powered lawnmower engine. The ride-on cooler is a combination of a low power, or small electric, engine with a go-cart frame wh ... Read »


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    • Roadster (automobile)

    • A roadster, sometimes referred to as a spider or spyder, is an open two-seat car with emphasis on sporting appearance or character. Initially an American term for a two-seat car with no weather protection, usage has spread internationally and has evolved to include two-seat convertibles. The roadster is also a style o ... Read »


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    • Roadster utility

    • A Roadster utility is an automobile with an open-topped roadster body and a rear cargo bed. The concept is similar to that of the coupe utility which combines a closed coupe body with a rear cargo bed. The style was common in Australia prior to World War II. The term Light Delivery was often used for the roadster utili ... Read »


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    • Roi-des-Belges

    • Roi-des-Belges or tulip phaeton was a popular car body style for luxury motor vehicles in the early 1900s. It was a double phaeton with exaggerated bulges suggestive of a tulip. The Roi-des-Belges style began with a 1901 40 hp Panhard et Levassor with a Rothschild body commissioned by Leopold II of Belgium, Roi des ... Read »


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    • Roof module

    • A roof module is a complete top for a convertible. Such tops can be a softtop or a retractable hardtop which is produced by specialized convertible top suppliers and supplied to the OEMs. The OEMs finally are completing their cars in their own production lines with these tops to a convertible. Depending on the OEM it ... Read »


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    • Rumble seat

    • A rumble seat (American English), dicky seat, dickie seat or dickey seat (British English), also called mother-in-law seat, is an exterior seat which into the rear deck of a two-seat pre-World War II automobile, and seats one or two passengers. When unoccupied, the space under the seat's lid could be used for storing ... Read »


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    • Runabout (car)

    • A runabout is a car body style that was popular in North America until about 1915. It was a light, basic style with no windshield, top, or doors and a single row of seats. Runabouts eventually became indistinguishable from roadsters and the term fell out of use in the United States. The approach has evolved into the mo ... Read »


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    • Sandrail

    • A sandrail, or sand rail, or rail, is a lightweight off-road motor vehicle specifically built for traveling in sandy terrain. Similar in some respects but often mistakenly referred to as a dune buggy or sand car, a sandrail is a different type of speciality vehicle. Sandrails are popularly operated on actual sand dunes ... Read »


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    • SCORE Class 8

    • SCORE Class 8 is an off-road racing vehicle classification from SCORE International. Vehicles built from a full-sized two or four-wheel drive utility or SUV vehicle. Vehicle must have been series produced in quantities of at least 5,000 units within a 12-month period and be readily available to the general public in t ... Read »


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    • Sedan (automobile)

    • A sedan /sᵻˈdæn/ (American, Canadian, Australian, and New Zealand English) or saloon (British and Irish English) is a passenger car in a three-box configuration with A, B & C-pillars and principal volumes articulated in separate compartments for engine, passenger and cargo. The passenger compartment features ... Read »


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    • Sedan delivery

    • A sedan delivery, commonly called a delivery in American English and a car derived van in British English, is a two-door station wagon with driver and front passenger seats or driver's only seat, and steel sheet-metal panels in place of rear side windows. Sedan deliveries have spartan interior trim and were used by bus ... Read »


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    • Shaved doors

    • Shaved doors refers to a vehicle whose doors do not have handles on the outside of the vehicle in order to present in a smooth, clean, look. It was pioneered by legendary customiser Harry Westergard in California. The modification also increases security as there is no keyhole to pick or handle to grab. Often called a ... Read »


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    • Shooting-brake

    • A shooting-brake is a car body style that has evolved through several distinct meanings over its history. Shooting-brake originated as an early 19th century British term for a vehicle used to carry shooting parties with their equipment and game. The etymology of the term brake is uncertain; initially a chassis used to ... Read »


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    • Sound truck

    • A sound truck is a vehicle equipped with a public address system and loudspeakers, typically used to play recorded messages at high volume to the public while driving through residential areas. They are used in many countries by groups to disseminate political messages, such as by candidates during election campaigns, ... Read »


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    • Sport utility vehicle

    • A sport utility vehicle or suburban utility vehicle (SUV) is a vehicle classified as a light truck, but operated as a family vehicle. They are similar to a large station wagon or estate car, usually equipped with four-wheel drive for on- or off-road ability. Some SUVs include the towing capacity of a pickup truck with ... Read »


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    • Stanhope body

    • Stanhope is an archaic car body style characterized by its single bench seat mounted at the center, folding cloth top, and a dashboard at the front. All Stanhopes featured tiller steering, either in the center or at the side. Features of the car included a foot button to signal a bell (early version of a horn), hard ru ... Read »


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    • Station wagon

    • A station wagon, also called an estate car, estate wagon, or simply wagon or estate, is an automotive body-style variant of a sedan/saloon with its roof extended rearward over a shared passenger/cargo volume with access at the back via a third or fifth door (the liftgate or tailgate), instead of a trunk lid. The body s ... Read »


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    • Swamp buggy

    • The swamp buggy is a motor vehicle used to traverse boggy swamp terrain. Swamp buggies may be purpose built, or vehicles modified to deal with the requirements to move around the swamp. All swamp buggies are able to move about on dry land, shallow mud, sand, shallow water and some times deep mud. Additionally they poss ... Read »


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    • T-bucket

    • A T-bucket (or Bucket T) is a hot rod, based on a Ford Model T of the 1915 to 1927 era, but extensively modified. T-buckets were favorites for greasers. Model Ts were hot-rodded and customized from the 1920s on, but the T-bucket was specifically created and named by Norm Grabowski in the 1950s. This car was named ... Read »


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    • T-top

    • A T-top (UK: T-bar) is an automobile roof with a removable panel on each side of a rigid bar running from the center of one structural bar between pillars to the center of the next structural bar. The panels of a traditional T-top are usually made of auto grade safety glass. The removable panel roof was patented by Go ... Read »


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    • Targa top

    • Targa top, targa for short, is a semi-convertible car body style with a removable roof section and a full width roll bar behind the seats. The term was first used on the 1966 Porsche 911 Targa, and it remains a registered trademark of Porsche AG. The rear window is normally fixed, but on some targa models, it is remov ... Read »


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    • Three window coupe

    • The three window coupé (commonly just "three-window") is a style of automobile characterized by two side windows and a backlight. The style was popular from the 1920s until the beginning of World War II. While many manufacturers produced three window coupés, the 1932 to 1936 Ford is a particular favorite of hot r ... Read »


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    • Three-box styling

    • Three-box design is a broad automotive styling term describing a coupé, sedan, notchback or hatchback where—when viewed in profile—principal volumes are articulated into three separate compartments or boxes: engine, passenger and cargo. Three-box designs are highly variable. The Renault Dauphine is a thre ... Read »


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    • Tonneau

    • Tonneau cover (US /tʌˈnoʊ/ or UK /ˈtɒnoʊ/) describes a hard or soft cover used to protect unoccupied passenger seats in a convertible or roadster, or the cargo bed in a pickup truck. Hard tonneau covers open by a hinging or folding mechanism while soft covers open by rolling up. The tonneau cover is ... Read »


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    • Torpedo (car)

    • The torpedo body style was a type of automobile body used from the early twentieth century until the mid-1930s; it fell quickly into disuse by World War II, and the appearance was modernized into what is now called a "hardtop". The name was introduced in 1908 when a Belgian car dealer Captain Theo Masui, the London-ba ... Read »


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    • Tourer

    • A touring car is an open car seating four or more. A popular car body style in the early twentieth century, it declined in popularity in the 1920s when closed bodies became less expensive. A tourer, in Britain and the Commonwealth, is a similar vehicle; however, the term is sometimes used to describe pre-war two-seate ... Read »


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    • Touring car

    • A touring car is an open car seating four or more. A popular car body style in the early twentieth century, it declined in popularity in the 1920s when closed bodies became less expensive. A tourer, in Britain and the Commonwealth, is a similar vehicle; however, the term is sometimes used to describe pre-war two-seate ... Read »


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    • Ute (vehicle)

    • A ute – an abbreviation for "utility" or "coupé utility" – is a term used originally in Australia and New Zealand to describe usually two-wheel-drive, traditionally passenger vehicles with a cargo tray in the rear integrated with the passenger body; as opposed to a pickup whose cargo tray is not inte ... Read »


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    • Van

    • A van is a type of road vehicle used for transporting goods or people. Depending on the type of van it can be bigger or smaller than a truck and SUV, and bigger than a common car. There is some varying in the scope of the word across the different English-speaking countries. The smallest vans, minivans, are commonly us ... Read »


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    • Vis-à-vis (carriage)


    • Woodie (car body style)

    • A woodie is a car body style with rear bodywork constructed of wood framework with infill wood panels. Originally, wood framework augmented the car's structure. Over time manufacturers supplanted wood construction with a variety of materials and methods evoking wood construction — including infill metal panels, me ... Read »


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