TABLE: Japan non-mini auto sales +31.9 pct yr/yr in Feb

Newswire

TOKYO, March 1 (Reuters) - Automobile sales in Japan, excluding 660cc minivehicles, rose 31.9 percent in February from a year earlier to 333,213 vehicles, the Japan Automobile Dealers Association said on Thursday. Sales at top-ranked Toyota Motor Corp, excluding the Lexus brand, rose 38.2 percent, while those of Nissan Motor Co rose 25.9 percent and Honda Motor Co's gained 46.7 percent. The following is a sales breakdown for February, with percentage changes from a year earlier: TOTAL ...

Premium Content (PAID Subscription Required)

"TABLE: Japan non-mini auto sales +31.9 pct yr/yr in Feb" is part of the paid WardsAuto Premium content. You must log in with Premium credentials in order to access this article. Premium paid subscribers also gain access to:

  All of WardsAuto's reliable, in-depth industry reporting and analysis
  Hundreds of downloadable data tables including:
  •   Global sales and production data by country
  •   U.S. model-line inventory data
  •   Engine and equipment installation rates
  •   WardsAuto's North America Plant by Platform forecast
  •   Product Cycle chart
  •   Interrelationships among major OEMs
  •   Medium- and heavy-duty truck volumes
   •  Historical data and much more!


For WardsAuto.com pricing and subscription information please contact
Amber McLincha by email: amclincha@wardsauto.com or phone: (248) 799-2622
 

Current subscribers, please login or CLICK for support information.

Already registered? here.
Data Center

There are a number of ways to find data on WardsAuto:

BROWSE : Explore the breadth of WardsAuto data by geography and data type.
SEARCH: Use keywords and filters to search all data.
Reference: View reference and non-time-series data.
Public Data: A collection of data tables available to non-subscribers.

A subscription is required to see locked content.
We also welcome requests for customized data.

Go to Data Center

An ignition-switch recall has General Motors facing its first corporate crisis since bankruptcy. What would be its next most sensible move? (Log in or register to vote.)

Upcoming Events
RSS
Connect With Us

Sponsored Introduction Continue on to (or wait seconds) ×