The Lynk & Co 03 has been all but officially revealed, though that hasn't stopped the Chinese manufacturer from releasing yet another teaser this week.
Like the camouflaged photos published earlier this week, the latest set of designer sketches don't offer too many surprises in terms of the car's looks.
As expected, the 03 looks very much like the 03 concept that previewed it at last year's Shanghai motor show, borrowing the familiar front end of the 01 and 02 SUVs, and sticking it on a four-door sedan body.
Key design elements include the two-tier headlight design, with the LED daytime-running lights residing on the bonnet, and eye-catching LED tail-lights that feature an intricate design in line with Lynk & Co's other models.
The sketches also show a prominent rear diffuser treatment with dual exhaust tips, while the large alloy wheels with Pirelli P-Zero tyres shown here could preview a sporting variant, though that's still to be confirmed.
Under the skin will be a version of Volvo's Compact Modular Architecture (CMA), which was co-developed with Chinese parent Geely, and already serves as the basis for the Lynk & Co 01, 02, and the Volvo XC40.
Power is expected to come from a range of turbocharged petrol engines up to 2.0 litres in displacement, while a plug-in hybrid version with around 40 miles (64km) is expected to follow post the initial launch.
Inside, the 03 is likely to get a similar cabin layout to the 01 and 02, including a large central touchscreen with LTE connectivity and cloud-based functions, along with a fully-digital driver's instrument cluster.
The 03 sedan should also be offered with an array of personalisation options for the interior trims and exterior finishes, as per the company's other model lines.
It's unclear exactly when the Lynk & Co 03 will be officially revealed, but the series of teasers suggests it's not far off.
Market availability will likely be limited to the Chinese and European markets initially, though the brand has already announced its plans to tackle the US in the coming years. Timing for Australia, however, is unconfirmed.