Toyota Cressida Repair Manual 1988-1992

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Toyota Cressida Repair Manual 1988-1992

Toyota Cressida Repair Manual 1988-1992

models:
Toyota Cressida X80 Platform
Toyota Cressida MX83
Toyota Mark II sedan (X80)

years:
1988-1992

engines:
2.4 L 22R I4
2.8 L 5M I6 (upon request)
3.0 L 7M-GE I6
2.4 L 2L-T I4

transmissions:
4-speed A340 automatic

item-format:
.PDF

Toyota presented the somewhat bigger fourth era of the Cressida, the MX83, in 1988 for the 1989 model year – the last age for the Cressida in North America.

1988–1990 Toyota Cressida GLX (Australia)

1988–1990 Toyota Cressida GLX (Australia)

1990–1992 Toyota Cressida (US)

Standard highlights incorporated another, all the more impressive 3.0-liter straight six 7M-GE motor creating 190 hp (142 kW) at 6,000 rpm and 185 lb⋅ft (251 N⋅m) at 4,400 rpm. As with the powertrain, most different mechanicals were adjusted adaptations of those in the Supra, most quite the new twofold wishbone back suspension. Standard gear included force windows and locks, journey control, a tilt-extending controlling wheel, and a four-speed programmed transmission. Alternatives included non-freezing stopping devices, a force driver’s seat, calfskin upholstery, power moonroof, and a CD player. Cressidas of this age sold in North America included mechanized programmed safety belts; airbags were never advertised.

The Cressida was adulated for its agreeable and calm ride, effortless back wheel-travel taking care of, high gas mileage for its group (23 mpg [US] normal as indicated by a July 1989 Consumer Reports test), and heavenly dependability. Drawbacks incorporate a fairly awkward secondary lounge, ride quality that weakened with a full heap of travelers, and a trunk with just 12.5 cubic feet of room.

The most considerable change was the 1990 facelift for model year 1991, which brought more brilliant combination wheels, an overhauled grille containing the new Toyota “T” logo, and disentangled atmosphere controls.

In the Middle East, the Cressida had a 2.4-liter 22R motor delivering 108 hp (81 kW) at 6,000 rpm. The other accessible motor was the 2.8-liter 5M, which delivered 103 kW (140 PS; 138 hp) at 4,800 rpm and 226 N⋅m (167 lbf⋅ft) at 3,600 rpm utilizing the leaded petroleum accessible in the locale at that point. At its pinnacle, the Cressida was so mainstream in the Middle East that pretty much every five out of 10 vehicles was a Cressida. This was famous as both a taxi and with private purchasers the same because of its massive unwavering quality, extreme body boards, modest extra parts and moderately agreeable ride. The Cressida was sold until the finish of 1995 in the Middle East with the Camry quickly situated as the replacement.