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This is the biggest touchscreen Toyota has ever made.

Not quite an iPad, but more than ever before.

Stop us if you've heard this one: Toyota has just launched a campaign to have voters decide on the accepted plural of the word Prius. Sound familiar? It should – well over a year ago, Toyota was knee-deep in this same exact campaign. In case you don't recall, popular vote favored Prii. We... didn't, and honestly still don't. But that's beside the point.

At the 2011 Frankfurt Motor Show, Toyota peeled back the sheets to finally reveal its 2012 Prius Plug-in production model.

Lots of people have been waiting for this news: The production version of the Toyota Prius Plug-in Hybrid will make its world debut at the 2011 Frankfurt Motor Show in mid-September.

The Toyota Prius Plug-in is coming in early 2012, and, according to AutoblogGreen tipster usbseawolf2000, here are a few interesting details:

If you don't have the patience to grow your fingernails to insane lengths – or just don't like Irish beer – then forget the Guinness World Records and head on over to the home of "world records" for bored Facebook users, the Universal Record Database (URDB). I mean, we're talking nonsense like "Most Post-it Notes Attached To Face In One Minute" and "Most People Jumped Over While Wearing Roller Skates." Pretty soon – on March 30 and 31, in fact – Toyota will join these i

The Toyota Plug-in Prius won't be hitting dealer showrooms until 2012. Before that happens, Toyota is getting ready to produce an "add-on" for the vehicle, but it's one you don't take with the car. What are we talking about? An in-home charging station.

Plug-in Prius prototype – Click above to watch video after the jump

Hyundai Blue-Will Concept – Click above for high-res image gallery

2010 Plug-in Prius Prototypes – Click above for high-res image gallery

Nissan Leaf EV – Click above for high-res image gallery

Toyota Prius PHEV – Click above for high-res image gallery

There are plenty of ways to give your Prius a plug, but with an average cost around $8,000-$10,000, the change is not cheap. There are some budget conversions, but they don't provide a lot of benefits. Some Florida residents, though, will soon be able to get help paying for the plug-in hybrid (PHEV) conversion – 90 of them anyway. The state will use $500,000 from the Department of Energy's stimulus fund to pay some 2004-2009 Prius drivers rebates of $5,000 to turn their car into a PHEV.

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