Toyota's success depends on its advanced mode of production, namely, TPS (TOYOTA Producing System, Toyota’s production mode). The processing cycle is shortened by the core of TPS—JIT (Just in Time, just-in-time production). The so-called "just-in-time production" just means buying materials and components, producing and delivering on time with products’ quantity and quality as required (Jagtap & Kishor, 2011). TPS is the outstanding representative of Japan's industrial management technology and regarded as a model of global manufacturing. TPS has reached a state of self-discipline in terms of its ability of organization and management mechanism, namely, offensive management and will management. Toyota's annual after-tax profit has reached $400 billion yen. Maybe a little extreme, Toyota's profits are made by management. In 2011, Porsche‘s global sales increased to 115000 from 97000 in 2010. The global sales of Rolls-Royce reached 3538, which has increased 2711 for that of 2010 with a rate of increase of 31%. China surpassed the U.S. as Rolls-Royce's biggest market for the first time (Preda & Oana, 2013). Bentley sold 7003 units worldwide. China has become the world's second-largest market after the United States for Bentley. In the 2011 market of the U.S., automobile sales grew by 10%. Hyundai and Kia’s sales in 2011 together reached 1.13 million, up by 27%, among which 645000 is the sales of Hyundai with a year-on-year growth rate of 20% and 485000 is the sales of Kai with a year-on-year growth rate of36.3%. In the European market whose overall automobile registration has glided, the sales of Hyundai came to 398000 in 2011, with a year-on-year growth rate of 11.5% (Palmeri et al, 2003). While the sales of Kai reached 293000 up 11.8% from a year earlier. In terms of market share, Hyundai increased from 2.6% in 2010 to 2.9% in 2011, and Kai from 1.9% to 2.2%. And Toyota’s domestic automobile production in Japan accounted for 38% of its global output. While the output of Nissan and Honda in Japan accounted for 24% and 22% respectively. More than half of the production of automobiles of Toyota is to be exported. So it can be more easily affected by the strengthening yen than Nissan and Honda. In 2011, Toyota sold 1644661 vehicles in Japan, fell by 6.7% year on year. In contrast, Nissan’s sale has grown steadily in the whole world. The global sales of Renault-Nissan alliance reached 7.39 million in 2011, ranking as the fourth place in the world. In 2011, the market sales of Nissan in the United States came to 1042534, up by 14.7%.