In 1983, Land Rover launched the One Ten, a name referring to the purpose-built utility vehicle’s 110-inch wheelbase. Starting in the early 1990s, these models became known as Defender 110s to cement the model nomenclature. (The 110’s slightly shorter sibling, the Defender 90, featured a 93-inch wheelbase.) By 1985 all Defender models were running permanent four-wheel-drive and more modern features than their predecessors, like one-piece windscreens and updated interiors. In January of 2016, after 67 years, Land Rover announced it would finally end production of the Defender, committing it to history as the king of overlanders.
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