I'll provisionally call the Malaysian schoolgirl, whom I wrote about in the last entry, N chan and "KK" stands for Kota Kinabalu in the following entries.
Our plane landed softly on the soil of Borneo Island. N chan and her mother were waiting for us at KK International Airport. They took us to our hotel, the Jesselton Hotel. The driver was her father. His car was a luxury four-wheel-drive Japanese made car. I didn't see any other similar car in the streets, so it would be rare there.
We checked in the Jesselton Hotel, and then went out for a walk with N chan. Her parents went to pick N chan's grandparents up and would get together later.
While walking around the hotel, we found an interesting stall, which sold fruits or vegetables. I didn't know even their names. Carrot? Cucumber? Anyway, everything is full of wonder in foreign countries. We tried some. They were half snacks and half quenchers of your throat on the tropical island. Then N chan's grandparents got together and we had a late lunch.
By the way, I'd like to write the general story about imported cars in Malaysia. The Malacca tour guide told us about his company's car, which was a product of Japan. It had a heating system, despite the car being used in tropical Malaysia. I asked him why the car had it. When he answered, he didn't use the word, "import", but used "bring as is" to explain the car. There might be two different ways to use foreign countries' cars in Malaysia, and it might be considerably cheaper to bring the cars as is from Japan than to import them through the official dealers.
The N chan's family car was equipped with an external navigation system, though their luxurious car surely has a built-in navigation system in Japan. I assumed that it might have been brought as is and hadn't the map data of Malaysia. Anyway, I'll ask them about the above idea next time.