Japanese automakers have ascended the auto industry’s ladder to become some of the most popular and consumer friendly in the whole world.

Younger generations the names Toyota, Honda, Nissan, Mitsubishi, Mazda, and Subaru are all synonymous with quality cars and are considered as commonplace as microwaves and lawnmowers. All six of these Japanese automakers are staples in everyday life for millions of Americans, as they transport us to and from school and work, down country roads for spirited Saturday drives, and on family road trips to the beach.

The aftermarket and racing communities also tend to be huge supporters of the Japanese automaker, showing unrelenting dedication to the companies that make some of the fastest and coolest cars on the planet. The original Fast & Furious film and all of the installments following it would have been a hell of a lot different if it didn’t have obnoxious neon-lit Civics and turbocharged Supras racing through the streets.

But it wasn’t always like this. For decades Japanese vehicles were shunned by the majority of the American public, and labeled as inexpensive compact cars designed for the underemployed. Back then no one cared about how fuel efficient a car was, gas cost less than fifty cents a gallon in 1972. Americans also didn’t give a damn as to how compact they were either because big was in and small was underwhelming. People didn’t care about price, because cheap Japanese cars sure sounded like a piss-poor investment for car buyers who were still wary of the Japanese after World War II.

1. Imports rarely brake

Japanese cars are popular in America as well because they provide a comfortable ride and rarely break down. Also, there are many Americans that are interested in directly importing Japanese cars from Japan. Japanese cars are popular as ever in America, and thanks to the Internet, purchasing and importing a car has become much easier for regular consumers. It seems like this is creating a new trade trend for Japanese cars.

The used car (used automobiles) export business began with foreign traders buying cars from dismantling businesses in Japan and exporting them back to their country. Traders from Pakistan were one of the first to do this. Seeing an increase in demand for Japanese cars overseas and the high profitability, Japanese companies joined in one by one.

source : myautocars
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