Corolla Hatchback: The 2019 model year marks a new generation for the hatch that showed up in the U.S. as the 2016 Scion iM. It's now on a TNGA platform with a new 168-hp engine and two new transmissions: a six-speed manual and a continuously variable automatic. It's also a harbinger of the coming next-gen Corolla sedan.
Corolla: The aging compact sedan is unchanged prior to moving over to TNGA for the 2020 model year. The next generation should appear at an auto show in the coming months. A lot of details are already known: The front half of the car and the mechanicals are essentially the same as the 2019 Corolla Hatchback that went on sale this summer.
Camry: America's best-selling car was redesigned on Toyota's global architecture for the 2018 model year and would be due for midcycle updates in 2020. It is an open question as to whether the 2019 version of the midsize sedan will get Apple CarPlay like its redesigned sibling, the Avalon. Android Auto remains up in the air for all Toyotas.
Avalon: The Camry's bigger sibling moved to TNGA for the 2019 model year and hit dealer lots this summer. It's also the first Toyota to come with Apple CarPlay smartphone integration; the company has said it's working with Google on Android Auto integration but there is no deal yet. Potentially, it could get awd in the future since the closely related Lexus ES likely will get the feature.
Prius/Prius Prime: The best-selling hybrid vehicle of all time was the first Toyota to move over to TNGA — for the 2016 model year — and an updated plug-in hybrid version showed up for 2017 (the Prime). Mild updates should come next year for the regular Prius liftback, perhaps with the Prime's more stylish exterior details.
Prius c/Prius v: The smaller — hybrid was mildly freshened for the 2018 model year but it's not slated to move to TNGA yet. The wagonlike v will be gone from the U.S. market entirely this year. Spy photos from last year suggested that Toyota was working a crossoverlike version of the Prius, perhaps with awd, but there's no sign of it yet.
Mirai: Toyota's low-volume hydrogen fuel cell sedan received some minor interior updates last year. Toyota is still struggling to line up fueling stations outside of California. But Toyota is committed to the technology, so there should be a Mirai update to show off at the 2020 Tokyo Olympics.
86: The former Scion FR-S received a minor freshening in 2016, and there were special editions of the rear-wheel-drive coupe for the 2018 model year. Given its low sales volume both as a Toyota and as the jointly developed Subaru BRZ, the 86 will get minor improvements and special trims until a new generation is (or isn't) in the cards.
Supra: Toyota has been dragging out the revival of its Supra nameplate as part of a joint venture with BMW, but it should be ready for showrooms next summer. The first look at the 2020 Supra is rumored for the Detroit show in January after the racing version was shown in Geneva last spring. Both a four-cylinder engine and a six-cylinder (like the original) are expected.
C-HR: New for the 2018 model year on a TNGA platform, the subcompact "coupe high-rider" will likely be modestly updated in about three years. Because it was originally planned for the U.S. as a budget Scion vehicle, the C-HR isn't offered as a hybrid or an awd vehicle like it is in Europe. And it doesn't have upscale trim levels or a modern infotainment system like rivals. Toyota has promised a transition to a more mainstream product, but it's taking its time.