This is a complete and original OEM workshop service and repair manual for the tenth generation (E140/E150), 2007-2013 Toyota Corolla with the wiring diagram in a simple PDF file.
Applicable Models: –
Engines Covered: –
- Petrol 2.4L 2AZ-FE I4
- Petrol 1.8L 2ZR-FE I4
Electrical Wiring Diagram Reference Manual
|You’ll Get||341.7 MB|
|Electrical Wiring Diagram||Included|
|Delivery Method||Instant Download|
Contents: 2007-2013 Toyota Corolla Repair Manual
About Toyota Corolla Tenth Generation (E140/E150)
The Toyota Corolla (E140/E150) is the tenth generation of cars sold by Toyota under the Corolla nameplate. The Toyota Auris replaced the Corolla hatchback in Japan and Europe but was still badged “Corolla” in Australia and New Zealand.
The chassis of the E140 is based on the Toyota MC platform, with the E150 model deriving from the New MC platform. In other words, the Japanese market E140 carried its MC platform over the previous E120. The versions sold in the Americas, Southeast Asia and the Middle East are based on the widened edition of this platform. Models sold in Australia, Europe and South Africa used the more sophisticated New MC underpinnings and were thus designated as E150. The wide-body E150 was first released in China and Europe in early 2007, while the wide-body E140 was released in the Americas and parts of Asia later in the year.
Japanese markets called the sedan Corolla Axio. The station wagon retained the Corolla Fielder name.
For international markets, a wider platform of the E140 was sold with different features and styling, with the Southeast Asian, Pakistani, Indian and Taiwanese markets retaining the Corolla Altis branding. Production continued from June 2014 until 2020 in South Africa as the entry-level Corolla Quest.
In Australasia, the related first-generation Toyota Auris was also sold as the Corolla hatchback alongside the sedan body shape of the International E140 Corolla.
Toyota Corolla Also Called: –
- Toyota Sprinter (Japan, 1968–2000)
- Toyota Allex (Japan, 2001–2006)
- Toyota Auris (Japan and Europe, 2006–2018; Taiwan, 2018–2020)
- Toyota Levin (China, 2014–present)
- Toyota Allion (China, 2021–present)
- Toyota Conquest/Tazz/Carri (South Africa, 1988–2006)
- Daihatsu Charmant (1974–1987)
- Holden Nova (Australia, 1989–1996)
- Suzuki Swace (Europe, 2020–present)