Corvette C4 vs Corvette C4
Corvette C4 vs Corvette C4 Apeldoorn. The yellow one (Tom) is an '87 manual
transmision. The black one (Bernard) is an '89 automatic corvette.
1984 Chevrolet Corvette 4+3 2 Owner CLEAN Youngtimer C4 For Netherlands Export
I like a 84 Corvette and I like them because of the way they ride a bit
stiffer than other years and also i do dig the 4+3 Option as well and Maybe
it's from My 1982 Collectors Edition I Drove for 6 years But i really like
a Cross FIre Injection. Be it a Argument for most folks these cars are nice
and have a Great look to them and with the Doug Nash 4 Plus 3 You likely
have one of the most economical Corvettes ever built. These are a Great
Year to Export to The Netherlands / Holland As the Youngtimer they are it
is easy and Cheaper to import this car and it has all the goodies you would
want..;-) Make sure and check out my Other Videos I have ALOT of them on
here over 800 at the present time this is like number 803 WOW TIme FLies
huh....well Thanks for watcing this Video Review the car is for sale and
YES i can assist on all of the Transport If you have Any questions make
sure and call me anytime Nathan Wratislaw AKA 1 Owner Car Guy 406 544 6919
My Website www.1ownercarguy.com or is it http://www.1ownercarguy.com
Also Add me on Facebook Here is a Link
Thanks again And make sure to see my other Classic Cars I really Like and
Collect old Classic Muscle and EURO cars and I sell them Cheap. If there is
anything you see that you need CALL ME I am always selling the same sort of
cars over and over. Not you average Car Dealership but just good old clean
classics at affordable prices .;;-) Cheers
The fourth generation Corvette was the first all-new Corvette since 1963.
Production was to begin for the 1983 model year but quality issues and part
delays resulted in only 44 1983 model prototypes being produced that were
never sold. All of the 1983 prototypes were destroyed except one with a
white exterior, medium blue interior, L83 350 ci, 205 bhp V8, and 4-speed
automatic transmission. After extensive testing and modifications were
completed, it was initially retired as a display sitting in an external
wall over the Bowling Green Assembly Plant's employee entrance. Later this
only surviving 1983 prototype was removed, restored and is now on public
display at the National Corvette Museum in Bowling Green, Kentucky. It is
still owned by GM.
Regular fourth generation production began on January 3, 1983 as the 1984
model year and delivery to customers began in March 1983. The 1984 model
carried over the 350 cu in (5.7 L) L83 slightly more powerful (5 bhp)
"Crossfire" V8 engine from the final 1982 third generation model. New
chassis features were aluminum brake calipers and an all-aluminum
suspension for weight savings and rigidity. The new one piece targa top had
no center reinforcement. A new electronic dashboard with digital liquid
crystal displays for the speedometer and tachometer was standard. Beginning
in 1985, the 230 bhp (170 kW) L98 engine with tuned port fuel injection was
the standard engine.
September 1984 through 1988 Corvettes offered a Doug Nash designed "4+3"
transmission -- a 4-speed manual coupled to an automatic overdrive on the
top three gears. It was designed to help the Corvette meet U.S. fuel
economy standards. Since 1981 when it was last offered, a manual
transmission returned to the Corvette starting with production in
late-1984. The transmission proved to be problematic and was replaced by a
modern ZF 6-speed manual gearbox in 1989.
In 1986 the second Corvette Indy Pace Car was released. It was the first
convertible Corvette since 1975. A Center High Mounted Signal Light (CHMSL;
a third center brake light) was added in 1986 to comply with safety
regulations. All 1986 convertibles had an Indy 500 emblem mounted on the
console making any color a pace car edition. The color of the pace car used
in the race was yellow.
In 1987, the B2K twin-turbo option
became available from the factory. The Callaway Corvette was a Regular
Production Option (RPO B2K). The B2K option coexisted from 1990 to 1991
with the ZR-1 option, which then replaced it.
Early B2Ks produced 345 bhp (257 kW) and 450 lb·ft (610 N·m); later
versions boasted 450 bhp (336 kW) and 613 lb·ft (831 N·m).
1988 saw the 35th Anniversary Edition. Each of these featured a special
badge with an identification number mounted next to the gear selector, and
were finished with a white exterior, wheels, and interior.
In 1991, all Corvettes received updates to the body, interior, and wheels.
The convex rear fascia that set the 1990 ZR-1 apart from the base model was
now included on L98 Corvettes, making the styling of the expensive ZR-1
even closer to that of the base cars. The most obvious difference remaining
between the base and ZR-1 models besides the wider rear wheels was the
location of the CHMSL, which was integrated into the new rear fascia used
on the base model, but remained at the top of the rear-hatch on the ZR-1's.
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