From 1959 to 2000, BMC and its successors produced the Mini, a small, two-door, four-seat vehicle that was originally developed as the ADO15.
The first generation of Minis, from the the last year of the 1950s to the the last year of the 20th century, were manufactured for four decades and sold for six, with a brief interruption. Fastback, estate, and convertible models were all offered.
The Mini was produced in Lambrate, a Milanese district, and sold in Italy under the Innocenti brand.
The Mark II, Clubman, and Mark III iterations of the Mini Mark I were all released in the UK. There were several variations, including an estate car, a pick-up truck, a van, and a Mini Moke, which was a jeep-like buggy.
The performance versions of the Mini Cooper and Cooper “S” were race and rally vehicles that took first place at the Monte Carlo Rally in 1964, 1965, and 1967. BMW acquired Rover Group (originally British Leyland) in 1994 and marketed the company’s majority stake in 2000, but kept the right to produce vehicles under the Mini brand. The vehicle is now referred to as a “Classic Mini” to distinguish it from the more contemporary, BMW-influenced MINI family of vehicles built since 2000.
We have made this Mini Dashboard Lights meaning guide and will explain you how to deal with engine lights, ABS lights, airbag warning lights, and all other car warning signs shown on your dashboard.