2015 SEMA: The Toyota Tundrasine Concept is an eight-door Tundra limo–because why not
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  • 2015 SEMA - Toyota Tundrasine Concept
  • 2015 SEMA - Toyota Tundrasine Concept
  • 2015 SEMA - Toyota Tundrasine Concept
  • 2015 SEMA - Toyota Tundrasine Concept
  • 2015 SEMA - Toyota Tundrasine Concept
  • 2015 SEMA - Toyota Tundrasine Concept
  • 2015 SEMA - Toyota Tundrasine Concept
  • 2015 SEMA - Toyota Tundrasine Concept
  • 2015 SEMA - Toyota Tundrasine Concept
  • 2015 SEMA - Toyota Tundrasine Concept
  • 2015 SEMA - Toyota Tundrasine Concept

Ever wondered what a massive eight-door-long Toyota Tundra limo would look like? Neither have we, and that hasn’t stopped Toyota themselves from building one for this year’s SEMA show in 2015.

As indicated by the pictures and the name, it’s a Tundra that’s been given quite a bit of extra length and passenger space, because who doesn’t want an eight-door-long pickup truck-based limousine? This is especially good for those who don’t find the normal Tundra to be enough compensation for, uh, those sizeably challenged.

Click here for our coverage of the 2015 SEMA show in Las Vegas.

In addition to the extra doors and length, the Tundrasine Concept is also given the full Tundra 1794 Edition treatment, which means all the bells and whistles that the luxury version of the Tundra is given.

Power is still provided by Toyota’s 5.7L V8 with 381hp and 401 lb-ft of twist, which is merely adequate to motivate the 7,978-pound leviathan–a figure that’s more than a ton heaver than the standard Tundra at 2,288lbs in total extra.

Check out the press release after the jump.

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Toyota “Tundrasine” Concept Makes Global Debut at Toyota’s SEMA Display

A Stretch Limo That Stretches the Limits of What a Full-Size Pickup Can Become
November 03, 2015

TORRANCE, Calif., Nov. 3, 2015—Toyota takes the Tundra pickup to new places in luxury and length with its Tundrasine concept, which made its global debut today as part of Toyota’s 2015 Specialty Equipment Market Association (SEMA) Show display.
 
“SEMA members take their vehicles to extremes, and Toyota definitely goes to a new extreme with the Tundrasine. It stretches beyond what is normally expected of a stock Tundra,” said Steve Appelbaum, National Engagement Marketing Manager, Toyota Motor Sales, U.S.A. “SEMA is the perfect event to debut this concept vehicle that takes the best of Tundra and turns it into the pinnacle in executive transport . . .  limo style.”
 
The vehicle started out as a Toyota Tundra 1794 Edition 4×4 CrewMax 5.7L V8 pickup. Toyota then transformed that full-size Tundra into a larger-than-life-size limousine—hence the Tundrasine’s portmanteau name.
 
The Tundrasine is over 26 feet in length and has a wheelbase of 235.9 inches. The exterior is painted Midnight Black Metallic, and its eight doors open to reveal a custom and functional brown leather interior, inspired by the cockpits and passenger compartments of luxury private jets.
 
“People have seen plenty of limousines before, but never one quite like the Tundrasine,” said Appelbaum.
 
The Tundra that serves as the basis for this chauffeur-driven showstopper was—like all Toyota Tundras—assembled at the company’s facility in San Antonio. “They say everything’s bigger in Texas,” Appelbaum said, “and the Tundrasine really drives that point home—or anywhere you want to go.”
 
The Tundrasine can be seen November 3-6, 2015, in the Toyota display booth (#24700) located in the Central Hall of the Las Vegas Convention Center at the 2015 SEMA Show.
 
Fast Facts
 
Base vehicle:              Toyota Tundra 1794 Edition 4×4 CrewMax 5.7LV8
 
Exterior color:             Midnight Black Metallic
 
Interior color:              Brown leather
 
Wheelbase:                 235.9″ (+ 90.2″ vs. stock Tundra CrewMax)
 
Overall length:            319.1″              (+ 90.2″)
 
Overall height:            76.2″                (no change)
 
Overall width:             79.9″                (no change)
 
Track (front/rear):       67.9″/67.9″      (no change)
 
Curb weight:               7,978 lbs.         (+ 2,288 lbs.)

– By: Chris Chin

 


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