Spy Shots showing the Beijing Auto Senova X65 arriving at the exhibition hall of the 2014 Guangzhou Auto Show where it will officially debut on Thursday. The Senova X65, formerly known as the Beijing Auto C51X, is the first SUV under the Senova brand. The X65 will be launched on the Chinese car market in Q1 2015, price will start around 120.000 yuan.
This is the new Beijing AutoSenova C90 EV concept, it debuted earlier this week on the International New Energy Vehicle TechnologyDevelopment Exhibition in the great city of Mianyang in Sichuan Province. The Senova C90 EV is the electric version of the upcoming petrol powered Beijing Auto Senova C90L. The C90 L and C90 EV will be based on the Mercedes-Benz E-Class L, a stretched variant of the E-class that is manufactured in China by the Beijing-Benz joint venture.
Spy Shotsshowing a new Beiqi Yinxiang mini MPV for the Chinese car market. ‘Beiqi Yinxiang‘ is a joint venture between Beijing Auto (Beiqi) and the Yinxiang Motorcycle Group from Chongqing, making small MPV’s and SUV’s. Beijing Auto sells the vehicles under the Weiwang brand, and the joint venture will also sell vehicles under its own name. This white mini MPV has the joint venture logo on the grille.
The best spy shots so far of the new Beijing Auto C51X SUV, scheduled to debut on the Guangzhou Auto Show in November. The C51X will be sold under the Senova/Shenbao brand, and the latest reports in Chinese automotive media indicate it will be called C60X when it hits the China car market in Q1 2015.
The Beijing Auto BJ40 Dark Knight Edition has been launched on the Chinese car market, priced at 176.800 yuan. The Dark Knight is a special edition based on the Beijing Auto BJ40. The Dark Knight comes with a chromed grille, LED strips under the headlights, black side bars, chromed door handles, chromed fuel cap, chromed exhaust pipes, and superbly cool piano black 8-spoke alloys with a matte gray hub.
This is a very rare Beijing Dongfeng BM021A tricycle, Spotted in China in the Beijing Classic Car Museum. The vehicle was sadly in a rather sad shape with a lot of cracks and rust. Happily, it was still in working order and staff told me they regularly use it to ferry heavy stuff around.