At the point when Suzuki flaunted two of its concept uncovers for the Tokyo Motor Show, one was a kei car called the Waku Spo. When you repeat the word "waku" twice, in any case, you get the thrill, which could be how Daihatsu came up with the name for one of its four Tokyo concepts the Waku Waku.

The cerulean blue box with the searing orange features resembles the result of a kei vehicle blended with an overlander. Dark cladding hunkers over tiny wheels shod in aggressive rubber. The back windows are replaced by full-length interior panels with a jerry can motif above and attachment points underneath. The back half of the roof opens onto an extra storage space, and the bumper significantly increases as a stage and a platform. Could you ask for anything better?

Staying with the two-up names all through, next comes the Ico, an autonomous shuttle with its very own robot aide named Nippote. At only 58 inches wide, the four seater's intended to explore particularly cramped urban centers. Slide doors, a retractable slope, and measured seating that can be moved around the lodge make simpler access for the disabled.

The Tsumu Tsumu is a kei-class goods transporter with a removable cargo box. The renderings demonstrate a modern quality automaton that sits behind glass panels when not being used and launches from the roof when functional. The artwork demonstrates the foodservice box, the Tsumu transformed into a tiny food truck.

The Wai Wai minivan accounts for two more space for passengers than the Ico Ico, gulping six individuals in three lines of two. Front doors open to about 90 degrees, and rear sliding doors run to the back of the second row for better entrance and departure. Twin fabric sunroofs keep avoid a miserable interior, and the majority of the seats fold down for when cargo rather than individuals needs pulling.

We don't have a clue what powers the concepts and what other neato stunts they may not reveal, yet we anticipating to discover when the Tokyo Motor Show opens soon.