The One-Ten and Ninety succeeded the series III models in 1983 and 1984 and were significantly different from the Land Rovers of the 1970's and 1980's. The new models were powered by a V8 as standard, with a 2.25 diesel option carried from the series III.
With coil springs, five-speeds, single piece windscreen and new grille, winding windows and a larger diesel would follow soon after the launch.
This vehicle is for display and shows off the engineering. It was built by Land Rover's own special projects department for motor shows.
It is nicknamed 'crocodile' because the polished body hinges at the back and can propped widen open, much like the the reptile, to reveal a specially prepared chassis.