Factory service manual for the Toyota Supra MkII all versions. The type of information contained in this workshop manual include general servicing, maintenance and minor repairs, advanced repairs and rebuild guides. Topics include Engine, Gearbox, Differential, Suspension, Steering, Brakes, Interior Fittings, Exterior Fittings, Body Panels and Electrical Systems with wiring diagrams.
This is the original factory service workshop and repair manual, used in workshops by mechanics. It is a comprehensive informational book. From the manual you will have access to the most complete information on diagnosis, repair and maintenance used in official workshops. This information will help you repair your vehicle and perform maintenance yourself. Hundreds of information pages, work methods, electrical diagrams at your fingertips in a single download.
The Toyota Supra (Japanese: ト ヨ タ ・ ス ー プ ラ Toyota Sūpura?) Is a rear-wheel-drive, front-engine, longitudinally-mounted, front-engine, 3-door coupe sports car produced by the Japanese manufacturer Toyota from 1979 to present. There was a hiatus from 2002 until its reboot in 2019.
At the end of 1981, Toyota completely redesigned the Celica Supra, as well as the entire Celica line for 1982. In Japan it is known as Celica XX, but in the rest of the world the Celica Supra name continued to be used. It was still based on the Celica platform, but there were several fundamental differences, most notably in the design of the front end and the fully retractable retractable headlamps. He took a radical turn towards the sports section, which was noticeable from the aesthetics with wider fenders and a small rear spoiler.
Other differences would be the six-cylinder inline engine still present in the Supra, rather than the four-cylinder inline, as well as an increase in length and wheelbase to match the larger overall engine.
The second generation Celica received a sporty variant with a slightly longer wheelbase, using an in-line 6 block with 110 hp (108 HP; 81 kW), called the Celica Supra and even had 145 hp (143 HP; 107 kW).
Some aesthetic details as well as wider rear tires distinguished this variant from the conventional versions. Buyers could choose between a 5-speed manual gearbox or a 4-speed automatic.
To differentiate the Supra from the Celica, an independent suspension scheme on the rear axle and a chassis tuned by Lotus were adopted for the first time.
During its 5-year life, the second generation increased to 161 PS (159 HP; 118 kW) and could accelerate from 0 to 100 km / h (62 mph) in just over 8 seconds.2
This was developed from the third generation Toyota Celica, which was the last in the series with a longitudinal front engine configuration. They took a Celica with a three-door Liftback body, lengthened the wheelbase by adding a few extra centimeters between the A-pillar and the front axle and replaced the 4-cylinder engines with six-cylinder ones, which in the case of the more powerful variant, it became a 2.8-liter naturally aspirated with electronic injection capable of producing a power of up to 181 hp (178 HP; 133 kW).
To give a more sporty behavior to the model, the Japanese firm developed an independent rear suspension, which years later would also transfer to the normal variants of the third generation Celica.
It was still a car in which comfort and luxury prevailed over sportiness. The proof is in its very complete equipment, because with respect to its predecessor it added elements such as an automatic climate control, a digital control panel or a rudimentary on-board computer, but the equipment element that stood out the most of this Celica Supra A60, were the multi-adjustable seats, which media like Motor Trend chose as the best in the industry.3