The Toyota 2000 GT (officially named Toyota 2000GT, note the lack of the space; トヨタ 二千GT in Japanese) was a 2-door sports coupe produced by Toyota motor corporation from 1967 to 1970. Designed originally by Yamaha, the Toyota 2000GT was proposed originally to Nissan, whom rejected the offer. Nissan later would use the 2000GT as a design inspiration on it's Fairlady Z (exported as the Datsun 240Z) which replaced the Fairlady Roadster in 1970.
The Toyota 2000 GT has come out in the following 1/64 scale versions:
|Col #||Year||Series||Color||Tampo||Base Color / Type||Window Color||Interior Color||Wheel Type||Toy #||Country||Notes / Variations||Photo|
|176 / 250||2013||HW Showroom - All Stars||Red||Black stripe on sides||Black / Plastic||Clear||Black||Chrome rim MC5||X1844||Malaysia||Base code(s): F05, F06, F09, F10|
|176 / 250||2013||HW Showroom - All Stars||Spectraflame Red||Black & Silver||Gloss Black Painted Metal||Clear||Black||Chrome Rims, Black RRC||X2020||Malaysia||Base code(s):|
|192 / 250||2014||HW Workshop - All Stars||Metalflake Black||Red and White stripes on sides and across top||Black / Plastic||Clear||Gray||Gold Chrome rim MC5||BFD66||Malaysia||Base code(s): F32,F36|
|192 / 250||2014||HW Workshop - All Stars||Yellow||Black and Blue Stripes||Yellow / Plastic||Smoke||Black||MC5||BFF53||Malaysia||Base code(s): F49, G03|
|?||2015||RLC||Gold Afflair White w/Red hood||Authentic 1968 SCCA "33" livery w/hand-spray-painted detail||White / Metal||Clear||Black||Neo-Classic RL||Malaysia||Base code(s):
Only 3,000 made
|18 / 21||2015||HW Road Trippin' Series||Metalflake Grey||'Mount Fuji Drift Night', '22' & Blue & White stripes on sides||Black / Plastic||Clear||Black||Gold MC5||DFL51||Malaysia||Base code(s):|
|4 / 5||2016||Car Culture Series - Japan Historics||Yellow||Green hood, 'Toyota 2000GT' & sponsor logos on sides||Unpainted / Metal||Clear||Black||Chrome & Gold RR8SP||DJF79||Malaysia||Base code(s): H52|
In 2016, the Toyota 2000GT was released in the colouring used on the real Toyota 2000GT that was used in the 1966 Yatabe Speed Trail, which broke the time's speed and performance records, stunning western carmakers into taking Japanese cars very seriously.