Can you name all of these trucks from a single image?

AUTO

Bambi Turner

6 Min Quiz

Image: Shutterstock

About This Quiz

Cars are cool, but there's just something about a truck when you want a little extra power on the road. Of course, it doesn't hurt that even the most basic truck can out-haul pretty much any car on the market. Take our quiz to see if you can identify the model of these trucks from just one picture.

Can you identify this truck?

Produced from 2001 to 2013, the Chevy Avalanche was a full-sized four-door pickup. Early models were known for their grey plastic body cladding, which was made in a darker shade of grey for later models.

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The Dodge Dakota Shelby was the first Shelby vehicle with rear-wheel drive since the car maker's early days. Produced in 1989, this ultra-powerful Dakota was only available in red and white.

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The Dodge Ram was a full-size pickup produced from 1981 to 2011. After 2011, the vehicle was spun-off under the Ram Trucks name, a subsidiary of Fiat/Chrysler.

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The classic F-100 pickup was produced from 1953 to 1956. It had a very typical style for the time, featuring a rounded form and wraparound windshield. The front axle was set far back, giving the truck a sturdy, front-heavy look.

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Produced from 1945 to 1981, the Dodge Power Wagon was a military style 4x4 with a rugged look. It was replaced by the Ram in the 1980s.

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Part of the company's letter series produced from 1955 to 1963, the Studebaker 4E came out in 1959. It had a prominent front grille and a rounded hood, and was advertised using the tagline "Haul of Fame."

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Want a pickup bed that you can wheel stuff in and out of with ease? The Chevy Corvair Rampside, introduced in 1963, had a door on the side of the bed that opened into a ramp for easy access to the street.

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Introduced in 1983, the Ford Ranger was the company's first compact pickup. It replaced the Ford Courier, and only came in two-door models in the U.S.

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Manufactured by Isuzu, the Chevy LUV -- Light Utility Vehicle -- was available in the U.S. starting in 1972. With its 6-foot bed, it was the perfect compromise for truck buyers who needed space to haul, but were struggling to pay for fuel as gas prices rose during the '70s.

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The Ford Lightning, available from 1993 to 1995, was a high-performance version of the company's F-150. It offered improved suspension and handling in an effort to compete with the Chevy 454.

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GMC's Syclone came out in 1991, and offered the style and cargo capacity of a truck with the power and acceleration of a smaller, more sporty vehicle. In 1991, the Syclone was only available in black, though additional color options were available the following year.

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The Chevy SSR, or Super Sports Roadster, was available from 2003 to 2006. This convertible pickup featured a throwback style reminiscent of a truck from the late '40s.

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The Ford Model TT truck was simply a Model T with a heavier frame for hauling. It was produced from 1917 to 1927, and had a recommended maximum speed of 15 miles per hour.

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Subaru produced its iconic Baja from 2002 to 2006. The four-passenger, four-door pickup was designed to resemble a classic rally car, and had a lower load capacity than many standard pickups of the time.

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A convertible pickup? Dodge did it with its Dakota Sport Convertible. Available in the late '80s and early '90s, the truck came with a manual vinyl convertible roof and fancy alloy wheels for added style.

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Produced starting in 1999, the Chevy Silverado is a full-size, heavy-duty pickup with lots of options, including SS and hybrid models.

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The Ford Ranchero was the perfect compromise between a pickup and a car. Available from 1957 to 1979, it was built on a station wagon body and was available only in two-door models.

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Tired of climbing over the walls of your pickup to access the bed? The Chevy C-10 Stepside was a 1/2 ton truck with a classic '60s style. It also featured a door and a set of steps on the side of the bed for easy access to cargo.

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The compact Toyota Tacoma was introduced in 1995 to replace the Toyota Hilux. When the second generation of the Tacoma came out in 2004, it had transitioned from compact to mid-sized to meet changing demands.

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Produced starting in 1982, the Chevy S-10 includes such classic trucks as the Sonoma and Syclone, plus the more recent SS and ZR2.

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Part of Ford's classic F-series line, the Raptor offers lots of upgrades compared to more basic models, including both cosmetic and mechanical options.

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Introduced in 1968, the Toyota Hilux was positioned as a light commercial truck. Early models had relatively short wheelbeds, while later versions had longer beds, four-door and extended cab options.

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The Datsun 620 was a compact pickup produced from 1973 to 1979. The first Datsun pickup with a King Cab option, it eventually came in six different models, including long beds and four-door options.

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Introduced in 2005, the Ridgeline is one of just two trucks produced by Honda as of 2017. It comes with a dual-action tailgate that swings out or opens like a standard pickup gate.

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Produced starting in 1999, Ford's Super Duty line refers to heavy-duty F-series models, and generally includes the F-250, F-350, F-450 and F-550. These models are designed to offer greater payload and better suspension than the F-150.

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Want a pickup with the speed of a racing car? Dodge's Little Red Express was designed to be just that. Produced from 1978 to 1979, the truck came in red only, with a choice of red or black interior.

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Built on Jeep's Wagoneer platform, the Gladiator was a full-size pickup produced from 1962 to 1988. For sporty buyers, it came with the option of a camper built into the truck bed.

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A successor to the Datsun 720, the Nissan Hardbody was a two-door compact pickup with a King Cab option. The Hardbody designation came from the truck's tough double-wall bed design.

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Produced from 1953 to 1970, the Kaiser Jeep was a civilian version of Jeep's military vehicles, designed to provide greater comfort and performance on the roads for everyday driving.

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The Unimog has been in production since the 1940s. It's essentially a pickup with superior handling for all kinds of conditions, though it can't carry the large loads of some of the biggest pickups.

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Ford's F-250 series was so much taller than most other trucks in the late '60s and '70s that it earned the unofficial nickname "Highboy."

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Toyota introduced the Tundra in 2000, and originally named it the T150. After protests from Ford that the name was too similar to its F-150, Toyota settled on the same Tundra.

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The Chevy 3100 was a two-door pickup available from 1947 to 1955. The 3100 designation meant 1/2 ton, while 3/4 and 1 ton trucks were labeled 3600 and 3800, respectively. This classic truck inspired the Chevy SSR's retro styling in the early 21st century.

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The Nissan Titan was a full-size pickup built on a F-Alpha Platform. The second generation offered a coveted Platinum Edition which 20-inch wheels and plenty of chrome.

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Introduced in 1959 to compete with the Ford Ranchero, Chervy's El Camino was a sport utility coupe with a pickup-style bed. The company reintroduced the El Camino in the early '60s and ended production in the '80s.

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Produced from 1957 to 1961, the Datsun 220 helped to establish Datsun as a major player in the U.S. automotive market.

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Chevy produced its iconic C/K lines from 1960 to 200 in the U.S. A full-size pickup, the look of the truck changed dramatically over the years to reflect new trends and styles.

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Dodge was a pioneer in extended cab design with its D100 Club Cab. The Club Cab offered extra space in the second row, but less than the four-passenger crew cab design.

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From 1976 to 1977, Chevy produced about 1800 Blazer Chalets. This truck essentially came with a pop-up camper factory installed on the bed, and held a heater, stove, water tank, sink and fridge -- but no toilet or shower.

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Produced from 1981 to 1986, the CJ-8 Scrambler had a removable half cab that could be used to create a small pickup bed. The Scrambler package included multi-tonal stripes and graphics to increase the cool factor.

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Introduced in 1990, the 454 SS was a high-performance version of Chevy's GMT400. Black with a red interior, the truck featured advanced handling, suspension and power for better performance compared to standard models.

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Produced from 1956 to 1965, the Jeep FC-150 featured a cab positioned well forward over the front axle. It came in many versions, including flatbed, tow, dump and even firetruck designs.

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Introduced in 2000, the Ford F-150 Harley Davidson Supercharged Edition came with black leather seats, 20-inch wheels and lots of chrome. The company marketed the truck as the only four-door Harley on the market.

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The CXT was part of International's Extreme Truck Series. The military-style truck was produced from 2004 to 2008, and was one of the largest pickups ever sold in the U.S.

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Lamborghini produced around 300 LM002's between 1986 and 1993. It was the first four-wheel drive Lamborghini, and was primarily designed for workers in the oil and gas industry who had to travel to far-flung off-road locales.

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The CST was a top-of-the-line trim package on Chevy's iconic C-series pickup. Offered from 1967 to 1970, the CST came with custom vinyl seats, stylish moldings and custom emblems.

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Produced from 1955 to 1959, the Chevy Task Force was a classic '50s two-door pickup with a wraparound windshield, prominent grille, and rounded hood.

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Ford produced the Bronco, known as a multi-purpose vehicle, from 1966 to 1996. Over the years, the truck was offered in pickup, wagon and roadster designs.

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