The Suzuki Cervo is a Kei car manufactured by Suzuki Motor Corporation. Introduced in 1976 as successor to Suzuki Fronte Coupe, the name Cervo at the beginning amend a Kei sports coupe, and the models derived from Suzuki Alto. The nameplate was retired between 1998 and 2006, again in March 2010, although it may be revived Indian market in 2013.
Suzuki was the first company to offer a Kei car 1955 One interesting walk from Kei cars was the Suzuki Fronte Coupe was introduced in September 1971. It was a 2 + 2 (or a solid 2-Seater) Giugiaro designed mini GT based on the rear-engine Suzuki Fronte, measuring 2.995 mm just because. It used a 359 cc two-stroke engine developing 31, 34 or 37 hp (35 models later) depending on the equipment level. The Suzuki Fronte Coupe was discontinued in June, 1976, as it did not suit the new Kei Jidosha limits, or strict emissions regulations.
After a hiatus of more than a year, Suzuki returned to sports minicar market with a Suzuki Cervo in October 1977. The Suzuki Cervo SS20 was a model jdm (although it is also sold as a LHD in) with a 539 cc three-cylinder, two-stroke engine. The Suzuki Cervo SS20 used the chassis from the 1976 Suzuki Fronte 7-S, but was equipped with a large T5A engine. The body was founded Giugiaro designed Fronte Coupe, but growth in the larger front and Persa led to a loss of some kind original. Instead of square lights, the Suzuki Cervo found around things. The new rear glass hatch added convenience.
In June 1982, the Suzuki Cervo is launched. Based on the underpinnings of the recently changed Suzuki Alto / Suzuki Fronte, Suzuki Cervo sported front-wheel drive with a transversally mounted four-stroke engine. F5A engine was the same as used in SS40 Fronte. A twin-choke carb and much more 29 hp (22 kW) was available, rather than 28 hp (21 kW) in the “cooking” Alto / Boy Mighty. The Suzuki Cervo gave a low, sporty much driving position than its Suzuki Alto / Suzuki Fronte sister cars. Or over 172 cm (5 ft 8) certainly their head on the ceiling. Ironically, considering its sporty character, the Suzuki Cervo is superior to its intended Suzuki Fronte sister car. However, speed, or stayed the same 110 km/h (68 mph) of the Suzuki Fronte, or higher, at 115 km/h (71 mph), according to another. Separating the Suzuki Cervo translations from SS40, its model code was SS40C (Alto: SS40V, Fronte: SS40S, Boy Mighty: SS40T).
On January 22, 1988, the following Suzuki Cervo established. Suzuki and accentuating the Suzuki Cervo’s van skills this time around, with a narrow, boxy at the rear end of which gave the car seem bizarre excceedingly in combination with the front clip and the door skins of the Suzuki Alto / Suzuki Fronte. The C-pillar very wide, the front part of the roof was made of glass, a wraparound rear spoiler small one prominent more at the top of the lid hatchback. Another nickname in Japan was “Airbrick”, while others referred to as “Komachi Yokocho” hinting at the likes Cervo will continue with a stylish young females. The interior was less than unusual: a gray and bright yellow diagonal pattern covered seats while trying on white added touch of sportiness. The storage compartments abounded, in thick C-pillars and a central console. The high-powered Mitsubishi Diatone stereo was also standard.
Again targeting the type of female, the nameplate Suzuki Cervo, however, made a profit of July 1990. Now, showing the new standards Kei Jidosha, engine grown by 110 cc and 100 mm (3.9 in) long. More shocking, the car was of a traditional two-box design, sold initially only as a hatchback 3-door. Finally, the Suzuki Cervo Mode became a full range of vehicles, coinciding with the completion of the Suzuki Fronte which left a niche above the “regular” Alto. Shows customers want, heartthrob Yuji Oda appeared in the marketing campaign.
In August 1996 retro-look Suzuki Cervo C (for “Classic”) appeared, following the success of Subaru Vivio’s Bistro and Viewt mitsuoka original. The Suzuki Cervo C came as a five-door 52 PS (38 kW) F6A engine (55 PS in the 4WD automatic version). A high-powered AM/FM cassette stereo was standard, as power windows and locks and wooden details of dash and steering wheel. Automatic Transmission and / or four-wheel drive were optional. The Suzuki Cervo bodywork metal was the same as on the Cervo Mode, but the meeting was front and Chromed Bumpers, mirrors and doorhandles added to classic look. In May 1997 three-door version joined the program. Production ended in October 1998, when the Suzuki Cervo Mode model sister was discontinued. And launched in India as’ Zen Classic “was not well received, to be a big flop Indian market.