The last time the word “cars” appeared in a book was in 2001.
Since then, the word has appeared more than 5,000 times.
The last time we heard about cars being called “cars,” it was the beginning of the first decade of the 21st century, when the word was still “cars.”
It wasn’t until 2010 that the word got to be used in print.
The word has been used by automotive companies for decades, even before cars became a household name in the U.S. (In 2016, Volvo used the word on its cars for the first time, in a commercial for its electric SUV, the S90.)
“It’s been a long time coming, but it’s finally here,” said Mike Soll, a veteran auto writer for the Detroit Free Press who worked as a reporter for automotive magazine AutoWeek.
“It’s a big deal.”
Soll, who has covered the automotive industry for more than 40 years, said he was surprised to see the word first pop up in print in 2000.
“I think it was a mistake,” he said.
“The first time I heard it, it was like ‘Oh, this is so stupid!'”
After the 2000s, the term was more of a misnomer.
Then-presidential candidate Bernie Sanders made the term a centerpiece of his campaign, and his campaign quickly dropped the term.
But Soll said that he didn’t really expect it to make it past the campaign stage.
He said he thought the term would just die out over time, and it’s been on the decline since then.
“It wasn’t really until the 20th century that it really began to make a name for itself,” Soll explained.
“And it’s sort of been on a decline ever since.”
The word “car” has a long history in American speech.
But, like many words in our language, the history of the word itself is a bit murky.
The word car came into widespread use in the 19th century, and people were initially confused about its origins.
In an article in the journal The American Journal of American History in 1891, the New York Times explained that it came from the French word caron, meaning “carriage,” or “car,” while the German word car was derived from the word for “car.”
The New York Evening Post, which used to be owned by the New Yorkers and was the largest paper in the city, had a headline on Feb. 9, 1892, that said, “The American Motor Company has a new name.”
The article stated that the company, which would become the American Motor and Truck Company, had purchased the name from a French manufacturer.
In the same year, the Evening Post reported that a man named Louis Bouchard had created the term “the car,” in a letter to the editor, in which he explained the origin of the name.
Bouchart had worked for the French government in Paris, the newspaper reported.
The term “car was first used in the American newspapers in 1883, according to a book published in 1890 by historian James F. Macdonald.
The book was titled The Life of Louis Bousquet, and the author said he wrote the book after the French newspaper Le Monde had published a portrait of Bouchards wife.
MacDonald wrote that he had a “lucrative opportunity to interview the great Louis Bouquet, the author of the Le Mune portrait, and that the picture he drew was to be published in the Paris Evening Post on April 17.”
In 1890, the American Car Company launched its first car in New York City.
It was a two-door sedan, with a top-speed of 40 mph and a seating capacity of four.
In 1902, the company was bought by General Motors.
In 1905, the United States became the first country to ban the manufacture of gasoline-powered cars, and in 1909, the U:Car Corporation was founded.
By 1919, the National Automobile Dealers Association, a trade group representing the automobile industry, issued a directive banning the sale of automobiles.
The rule also banned the sale, distribution, and use of automobiles to people under 18.
In 1925, the last year for which data is available, the ban was lifted.
By the 1960s, cars were used almost exclusively in the United Kingdom and other European countries.
Cars were considered a luxury item in those countries.
In the United Arab Emirates, for example, the country’s ruler banned the production of cars.
Soll said the word didn’t gain much traction in the English-speaking world until the 1990s.
In 2004, the European Union banned the import of vehicles that can run on gasoline.
In 2005, a Dutch law was passed that banned the use of the term car.
The Netherlands banned the term for a decade until 2014, when that ban was reinstated.
Soll added that the ban didn’t have much of an impact in the automotive business in the Netherlands,