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Mazda's first foray into the sport utility vehicle segment was accomplished with the Navajo. A rebadged version of the two-door Ford Explorer, the Mazda Navajo was sold from 1991 to 1994 for the United States market with limited success. Mazda would again collaborate with Ford Motor Company resulting in the more successful compact utility vehicle called the Tribute. Available from 2001 to 2011, the Mazda Tribute served as a nimble versatile product with available all-wheel drive and six-cylinder power. By the second-half of the 2000s, Mazda entered into the crossover utility vehicle market with the CX-7 as well as the seven-passenger CX-9. For the 2013 model year, Mazda replaced both the Tribute and CX-7 with the radical CX-5. The Mazda CX-5 became first products of the Japanese automaker to incorporate the design philosophy called KODO in addition to SkyActiv technology.