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The subsequent Camry V20 series, debuted in 1986 with a station wagon substituting the liftback body variant and Japan-only hardtop sedans making their debut.The company replaced the V20 in 1990 with the V30 sedan and hardtop, but this model series was exclusive to Japan.From 1998, the Vista ended its Camry alignment, and instead branched into an independent model line with the V50 series for an extra generation before the nameplate was withdrawn in 2003. Now sold only as a sedan, it now offered two different front- and rear-end design treatments.Japan and most global markets received one style; a separate, more conservative version covered markets in East and Southeast Asia.The transaxle is connected inline with the engine, and to create a simple and compact structure, a single rail system that replaces the three shafts normally used for each gear range with a single shaft, was adopted.In addition, automatic transmission fluid was used for the lubricating oil in order to reduce friction.Narrow-body cars also spawned a rebadged sibling in Japan, the Toyota Vista (トヨタ・ビスタ)—also introduced in 1982 and sold at Toyota Vista Store locations.Diesel fuel versions have previously retailed at Toyota Diesel Store.

These cars served above the comparably sized Toyota Carina and Corona in the Toyota hierarchy.It was not until the narrow V40 ended manufacture in 1998 that the Camry in Japan was to again mirror the cars sold internationally.Japanese sedans dropped the Gracia suffix in 1999, although it was retained by the wagon until its 2001 demise.This follows Toyota's naming tradition of using the crown name for primary models starting with the Toyota Crown (1955), continuing with the Toyota Corona (1957) and Corolla (1966); the Latin words for "crown" and "small crown", respectively.The "Camry" nameplate originated on a four-door sedan approximate to the Toyota Celica called the Celica Camry.