|Yucatan undated passenger issue (1998 issue). This was the current Yucatan issue until mid-2003, making it one of the last states to convert to a second-generation plate. This simple issue carries the state seal at the bottom left and an image of a pyramid at bottom right.
|Yucatan undated passenger issue (2003 issue). Mid-2003 release, this new plate from Yucatan features a graphic of El Caracol, which is an ancient Mayan observatory in the state. The symbol to the right of the state name is apparently the Mayan equivalent of "31," making this the only plate that I'm aware of to translate the numerical code for the state. This is one of a couple issues to use the designation "Transporte Particular Automovil" rather than "Transporte Privado Automovil," although both translate to essentially the same thing.
|Yucatan undated passenger issue (2006 issue). This 2006 issue returns the graphic of the pyramid to the plate, also carrying over the Mayan "31" symbol. This issue reverted to the more common "Transporte Privado Automovil" designation for vehicle class.
|Yucatan undated passenger issue (2009 issue). Another variation on the pyramid graphic for the 2009 issue from Yucatan. Also added is the government logo and slogan "Un Gobierno que Trabaja Para Ti," or "A Government that Works for You."
|Yucatan undated passenger issue (2013 issue). Continuation of the 2009 series, in 2013 the government logo and slogan were removed from the plate, leaving the top left corner blank. The plates remained otherwise unchanged.
|Yucatan undated passenger issue (2017 issue). New national standards were established by Mexico's Secretary for Communications and Transport starting in 2017, resulting in a flood of new issues. These standards dictate the placement of graphic elements on the plates, mostly restricted now to the top and bottom of the plate. Yucatan's issue placed the familiar pyramid motif in the top band.
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Last Modified 3/15/2018 (added 2017 plate).