Suzuki's first Kizashi concept car, a big, low-slung sedan, was shown at the 2007 Frankfurt auto show. Kizashi 2 is labeled as a crossover, suggesting that you can take any sedan, raise it up and fit it with big wheels, and suddenly it's in a new car segment.
Photo by: Suzuki
This concept, intended as flexible transportation for urban environments, combines a mini-car and a personal mobility vehicle. Ostensibly you could drive to a park or particularly dense urban area, park the Suzuki Sharing Coach, then get into the PIXY and go where no car could fit. Suzuki also suggests PIXY can be used inside of buildings.
Photo by: Suzuki
This Tonka toy-looking concept maximizes versatility by using different beds for different purposes. A camper bed would make it a recreational vehicle, while its Fashion bed lets you cart people around the city. It also has a bed intended for emergency rescue work.
Photo by: Suzuki
The PALETTE is supposed to work as a family or a youth vehicle, according to Suzuki. It's a classic Japanese mini-car with four seats and sliding doors.
Photo by: Suzuki
We saw the Splash at the Frankfurt and Geneva auto shows this year. It's a production car intended as a 2008 model. It's your typical small, fuel-saving, vehicle suitable for European cities.
Photo by: Suzuki
This V-4 canopy-less motorcycle concept was designed to emphasize the similarities between riding and flying, hence the "Biplane" name. It also shows that we will have a lot of interesting motorcycle concepts to see at the Tokyo auto show.
Photo by: Suzuki
While the Crosscage might just look like a particularly interesting motorcycle, it's powered by a motor which derives electricity from a fuel cell and a lithium-ion battery. Instead of a gas tank, this thing needs to carry a load of hydrogen.
Photo by: Suzuki
Suzuki's flagship motorcycle gets an update for 2008. It will make its Japanese premiere at the Tokyo auto show, although it's already available in the U.S. and Europe.
Photo by: Suzuki
Based on a concept shown at the 2001 Tokyo auto show, Suzuki calls the B-King its "flagship big naked bike". Similar to the Hayabusa, it's driven by a 1,340cc engine, and is also currently available in the U.S. and Europe.
Photo by: Suzuki
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