When did the first cars come out? The cars that changed the world

The first cars came out of China in the 1960s and 1970s, and the first ones are still around today.

Today, there are more than 10 million cars in China, with an estimated 10 million on the roads.

The car was the vehicle of choice for the middle class and upper class in the late 19th century.

In the mid-1950s, the Japanese started to make their own cars and the Americans followed suit, eventually adopting the Japanese model and the American model.

In a sense, the car’s legacy is as much a legacy of Japanese culture as it is of American culture, said Yung-Kang Park, director of the Institute of Cultural History at the University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign.

The first car was an electric model, the Nissan Pathfinder, which is now part of the Japanese car company, Nissan.

The first model, also called the “Polar Express” and “Platinum Falcon,” was a car that was built in 1957 in Japan.

It was a three-wheel drive electric vehicle with a high-speed motor.

The Nissan model came in five-door and four-door variants, and was built on the same platform as the Model T, which was the first mass-produced car in the United States.

The Nissan Pathfinder was the world’s first car to have a rear-mounted radio.

It was a mass-market car, and it did have a distinctive look.

The front fascia of the Pathfinder was made of solid black rubber, and there was a white stripe across the center of the roof.

The white stripe was used to mark the position of the steering wheel.

It had a black trim and a red stripe.

In 1957, Nissan offered the Pathfinder with a five-speed transmission, a four-speed automatic transmission, and a three and a half-speed manual transmission.

The cars’ styling was not the only thing that differentiated them from the older, more traditional Japanese vehicles.

They also had the most modern engine, and they had a top speed of 250 miles per hour.

The Pathfinder was sold as an all-electric vehicle, with a top engine capacity of about 100 horsepower.

It also had a rear axle and a top wheelbase of about 300 inches.

The vehicle was powered by an 8-cylinder engine with a compression ratio of 3.0:1.

The car’s engine was rated at 400 horsepower and a maximum output of about 1,000 horsepower.

In 1950, the Pathfinder model had a maximum rating of 2,400 horsepower.

The American-built Nissan Pathfinder in 1957.

(Photo: Courtesy of Nissan)The first cars made in China came with a variety of features.

The most popular were an automatic transmission and the four-wheel-drive automatic transmission.

There was also a three speed automatic transmission option.

In 1958, there was an automatic gearbox and a six-speed gearbox.

The transmission was also equipped with a rear differential, and in 1960, the transmission was changed to a front differential.

The new transmission included a four speed manual gearbox, a seven-speed dual-clutch automatic, and an automatic low-speed shifting.

The four-cylinders were more powerful than the Japanese engines, but they were also less powerful than American engines.

The four-strokes offered the best torque of any four-stroke engine in the world.

The three-cylres were the same as those in the Japanese vehicles, but the Japanese models were more fuel-efficient.

The three-stroke engines produced more power and torque than the two-stroves, and so they were more efficient than the fours.

The cars also offered a more sporty look.

The original Nissan Pathfinder with front fascias.

(Source: Courtesy Nissan)One of the biggest differences between the American-made Pathfinder and the Japanese versions was the design of the wheels.

The American-make Pathfinder had a wide-open, open wheelbase, while the Japanese version had a more rounded front end.

The Japanese version also had an eight-spoke front fascium.

The front fasciae of the American and Japanese Pathfinder.

(Courtesy: Courtesy John Baez/Flickr)The front wheels were made of rubber.

The Chinese vehicles had plastic wheels, but rubber wheels were more popular.

The rubber wheels offered better grip, and were easier to handle, especially in the hands.

In addition, they were lighter and did not break as easily.

The rear wheels were a mixture of metal and plastic.

The wheels were also plastic, but not as flexible as the front wheels.

In 1959, the Chinese cars came with six-spokes, while in 1962, the American cars came in six-axle.

The two-spoked wheels of the new American-and-Japanese Pathfinder.

The Chinese-made Nissan Pathfinder and Japanese-made Toyota Prius.

(Image: Courtesy Yung Kang Park/Institute of Cultural and Historical History)The American and Chinese