Why I will never drive a Chevy Volt

Hold Off on Buying That Chevy Volt; Price to Drop $10,000 in Face of Dismal Sales By: Mark Modica 05/09/2013 - 09:31 Great news for consumers who are considering buying General Motors' green wonder car, the Chevy Volt. I know how excited those environmentally I have been vindicated, the VOLT is a POS nobody wants it and know if you bought one you just lost 10 g in value. What a joke they are!!!!!!!!!

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Chevy Volt Switches to Gas - (Very) Instant Impression
Here's a very quick take on one of the most important aspects of the Volt. What happens when the car taps into the reserve gas tank? Autoline correspondent Craig Cole took it for a long-distance drive and was able to record the transition. The result? Well, you'll just have to see.





Chevrolet Volt: how does it work?
A simple, animated explanation of how the Chevrolet Volt's engine, two motors, three clutches and battery pack work together to drive the car. The same Voltec platform will also underpin the European Opel Ampera.





Cars.com's Chevy Volt at 18,000 Miles
It's now been more than a year and 18,000 miles since we bought our 2011 Chevrolet Volt. After having the car for so long, we'd like to share some of our lasting likes and dislikes about the car to give you an all-encompassing view of our time with the plug-in hybrid. Overall, we're pretty satisfied with the Volt, and despite its quirky cabin configuration and powertrain, this is a real car that can accommodate everyday use, according to Cars.com Executive Editor Joe Wiesenfelder.





Chevy Volt the Facts and Myths
There is a lot of confusion circulating about the Chevy Volt. Is it a hybrid...is it a electric car... will catch fire... is it an over-priced Chevy Cruze? All of these questions are easily answered, but there seems to be a lack of consistent information about the Chevy Volt. The purpose of this video is to explain the Facts and Myths concerning the Volt. What is the most common myth? The Chevy Volt will *promptly* catch fire if it is involved in the slightest crash. The reality is that the fires began only after a the car was crashed and purposely rolled and then stored VERTICALLY for two weeks. During these TWO WEEKS the coolant leaked into the battery compartment causing the fire. I think most sane people will agree that two weeks is an ample amount of time to escape from a crash. So that is a preview of the video - if you have any questions please leave a comment and I will do my best to answer! One note - of the three vehicles that I own my auto insurance is the highest on my chevy volt.




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