This huge technology playground and amusement spot on Odaiba is a Toyota showroom in disguise. For the kids there are several virtual thrill rides, including racing simulators, a motion theater with seats that move to the action, and driverless electric commuter cars (some rides have passenger height restrictions). The History Garage displays models from around the world, mostly from the 1950s through the 1970s. But the complex's main raison d'être is its Toyota City Showcase, with 140-odd Toyota models (many of which you can climb in), including hybrids and racing cars. The Universal Design Showcase is fascinating for its cars designed for people with disabilities (and including Japan's aging population), complete with ramps, seats that swing out for easy access, and car seats that double as wheelchairs, as well as for its display of wheelchairs of the future and everyday products (such as easy-to-use scissors) geared toward people with disabilities. Car buffs and families can probably kill an hour or two here, but serious Toyota fans may want to skip this in favor of the adult-oriented Toyota Auto Salon Amlux, described below. Beside Megaweb is a 113m-tall (371-ft.) Ferris wheel that takes 16 minutes to make a complete turn and costs ¥900 to ride, as well as Leisureland, a huge game arcade. Note: Megaweb may close in 2012; check the website or contact Tokyo's tourist offices for an update.