Complete Chevrolet Camaro lineup, specs, economy, dimensions

2019 Chevrolet Camaro VI (facelift 2018) Convertible - Technical Specs, Fuel economy, Dimensions2018 Chevrolet Camaro CabrioletCamaro VI (facelift 2018) Convertible8 Trims 275 to 660 Hp 2019 Chevrolet Camaro VI (facelift 2018) - Technical Specs, Fuel economy, Dimensions2018 Chevrolet Camaro CoupeCamaro VI (facelift 2018)8 Trims 275 to 660 Hp 2016 Chevrolet Camaro VI Convertible - Technical Specs, Fuel economy, Dimensions2016 - 2018 Chevrolet Camaro CabrioletCamaro VI Convertible5 Trims 275 to 453 Hp 2016 Chevrolet Camaro VI - Technical Specs, Fuel economy, Dimensions2016 - 2018 Chevrolet Camaro CoupeCamaro VI7 Trims 275 to 650 Hp 2014 Chevrolet Camaro V (facelift 2013) Convertible - Technical Specs, Fuel economy, Dimensions2013 - 2016 Chevrolet Camaro CabrioletCamaro V (facelift 2013) Convertible8 Trims 323 to 580 Hp 2014 Chevrolet Camaro V (facelift 2013) - Technical Specs, Fuel economy, Dimensions2013 - 2016 Chevrolet Camaro CoupeCamaro V (facelift 2013)9 Trims 323 to 580 Hp 2011 Chevrolet Camaro V Convertible - Technical Specs, Fuel economy, Dimensions2011 - 2013 Chevrolet Camaro CabrioletCamaro V Convertible5 Trims 312 to 580 Hp 2010 Chevrolet Camaro V - Technical Specs, Fuel economy, Dimensions2009 - 2013 Chevrolet Camaro CoupeCamaro V12 Trims 304 to 580 Hp 1998 Chevrolet Camaro IV (facelift 1998) Convertible - Technical Specs, Fuel economy, Dimensions1998 - 2002 Chevrolet Camaro CabrioletCamaro IV (facelift 1998) Convertible8 Trims 193 to 325 Hp 1998 Chevrolet Camaro IV (facelift 1998) - Technical Specs, Fuel economy, Dimensions1998 - 2002 Chevrolet Camaro CoupeCamaro IV (facelift 1998)9 Trims 193 to 325 Hp 1994 Chevrolet Camaro IV Convertible - Technical Specs, Fuel economy, Dimensions1992 - 1998 Chevrolet Camaro CabrioletCamaro IV Convertible8 Trims 160 to 285 Hp 1993 Chevrolet Camaro IV - Technical Specs, Fuel economy, Dimensions1992 - 1998 Chevrolet Camaro CoupeCamaro IV8 Trims 160 to 285 Hp 1991 Chevrolet Camaro III (facelift 1991) Convertible - Technical Specs, Fuel economy, Dimensions1991 - 1992 Chevrolet Camaro CabrioletCamaro III (facelift 1991) Convertible2 Trims 140 to 170 Hp 1991 Chevrolet Camaro III (facelift 1991) - Technical Specs, Fuel economy, Dimensions1991 - 1992 Chevrolet Camaro CoupeCamaro III (facelift 1991)2 Trims 140 to 245 Hp 1987 Chevrolet Camaro III Convertible - Technical Specs, Fuel economy, Dimensions1987 - 1991 Chevrolet Camaro CabrioletCamaro III Convertible1 Trim 170 Hp 1982 Chevrolet Camaro III - Technical Specs, Fuel economy, Dimensions1982 - 1991 Chevrolet Camaro CoupeCamaro III6 Trims 90 to 230 Hp 1970 Chevrolet Camaro II - Technical Specs, Fuel economy, Dimensions1970 - 1981 Chevrolet Camaro CoupeCamaro II5 Trims 115 to 203 Hp 1967 Chevrolet Camaro I Convertible - Technical Specs, Fuel economy, Dimensions1966 - 1969 Chevrolet Camaro CabrioletCamaro I Convertible10 Trims 140 to 295 Hp 1967 Chevrolet Camaro I - Technical Specs, Fuel economy, Dimensions1966 - 1968 Chevrolet Camaro CoupeCamaro I10 Trims 140 to 295 Hp

The Chevrolet Camaro is a mid-size automobile manufactured and marketed by Chevrolet, a division of General Motors Company, from 1966 to 2002 and since 2009.

Chevrolet Camaro Introduction

It debuted on September 29, 1966, for the 1967 model year and was created to compete with the Ford Mustang. Before stopping in 2002, the Camaro had gone through four different generations. A concept car bearing the nameplate was revived and later developed into the fifth-generation Camaro, whose production began on March 16, 2009.

History of the Chevrolet Camaro

The Chevrolet Camaro was developed to take on the Ford Mustang head-on. The early 1960s saw Ford's dominance of the sports car industry, and Chevy customers demanded that the company produce a vehicle that could compete with the Ford Mustang. In 1966, after much public demand, Chevrolet finally introduced the world to the Camaro. Thanks to its front-mounted engine and rear-wheel drive, the Camaro was an immediate success. The rest, as they say, is history: Chevrolet produced the first really American muscle automobile, a sports car.

First Generation Chevrolet Camaro (1967–1969)

Camaro Super Sport Convertible

When Chevrolet released the first Camaro, it marked the pinnacle of the Muscle Car Era. Designed specifically to meet the Mustang head-on, the rivalry between the two lasted for decades. It was immediately obvious that the closed variants were the best option for drag racing and modification. However, the Camaro Convertible SS was the winner for being a fun car to drive. The car has a 5.7L version of the legendary 350 engine under the hood, good for at least 300 horsepower. You may have Camaro SS convertibles with a 4-speed manual or 3-speed automatic transmission.

Camaro L-48 Super Sport

Chevrolet's Camaro series debuted in showrooms in September 1966. The Mustang suddenly had competition in the form of a new model. One of American automobile history's greatest storylines is the Camaro and Mustang rivalry. After Ford set the bar higher in 1964, Chevrolet released a pony/muscle car that didn't require a fastback variant the following year. Even with its standard engine's meager 140 horsepower, the bowtie company's Camaro was a commercial triumph when it debuted. For customers who demanded even more speed, Chevrolet produced the SuperSport, or SS, model.

Camaro L-30

The Camaro L30 was the first "sleeper" car of its kind, with comparable or even better performance than its more flamboyant siblings but a more understated appearance. Chevrolet released the L30 variant of the Camaro for the first time in 1967. It looked like its SS relative but had no SS markings, so people often mistook it for the real thing. A four-speed positraction manual gearbox was standard on the L30 (limited-slip differential). The Camaro L30 was also designated as "L30/M20," where "M20" stood for the four-speed manual transmission.

Second Generation Chevrolet Camaro (1970–1981)

The second generation of the Chevrolet Camaro, which lasted for 11 years, was significantly revised in response to increased safety requirements imposed by the federal government. As a result, these vehicles required the installation of front bumpers, power reductions, and catalytic converters. Both the vehicle's maneuverability and gas mileage benefited from the upgrades. Chauffeurs also had the option of purchasing automatic climate control and power windows. The 1970 SS was the only year for the Camaro's top-of-the-line engine, a 450-horsepower V8. The second-generation Camaro was produced for 11 years when its maximum power output dropped from 235 to 185 towards the end of the line.

Third Generation Chevrolet Camaro (1982–1992)

The Corvette may have gotten all the glory for its impressive performance numbers, but the Camaro was the show's true star because it could match those numbers with the appropriate engine. In 1982, in response to Ford's Mustang, GM unveiled the third generation of the Camaro. Customers' memories of the oil crisis were still fresh, and they worried it would happen again. The bow-tie company, therefore, introduced the Camaro as a sporty-looking vehicle with efficient engines. Chevrolet built the Pony automobile. General Motors equipped the base model with a 2.5L inline-4 engine and a four-speed manual transmission to maximize fuel efficiency. Chevrolet installed a new suspension system that uses coil springs at each corner, replacing the previous system that used leaf springs. As a result, the Camaro became one of the class's most responsive vehicles.

Fourth Generation Chevrolet Camaro (1993–2002)

The fourth-generation Chevrolet Camaros debuted on a newly updated F-body platform. This Camaro's updated bodywork was smooth and sporty, with a more assertive profile and a lower nose. The 1993 Camaro's base model was offered with either a 160-horsepower 3.4L V-6 or a 275-horsepower LT1 V-8. Chevrolet updated the Camaro's exterior for the 1998 model year to include a new front clip and better headlights. With the introduction of the LS1 V8 producing 305 horsepower, the 1998 Camaro likewise received an engine improvement. When the fourth-generation Camaro was discontinued, the Z28 had 310 horsepower, and the SS had 325.

Fifth Generation Chevrolet Camaro (2010–2015)

The Chevrolet Camaro was reintroduced in 2009, eight years after its discontinuation, with style based on the original 1969 model. The fifth-generation Camaro concept appeared in the 2007 blockbuster "Transformers." Fans worldwide petitioned Chevrolet to bring back the Camaro, and the company listened in 2009 when it was officially released as a 2010 model year vehicle. The Camaro didn't only get a facelift; General Motors also stuffed it to the gills with the latest technological advancements. With the introduction of the Camaro ZL1 Coupe in 2012, powered by a V8 engine capable of 580 horsepower, the Camaro saw a significant increase in horsepower. Finally, when the fifth generation Camaro was coming to a close, a 7.0L V-8 was made available, producing 505 horsepower and 481 pound-feet of torque. The vehicle also featured a manual transmission with six gears. The 2014 Camaro also features a revised front fascia and a redesigned rear end for a more modern appearance.

Sixth Generation Chevrolet Camaro (2016–present)

In 2016, Chevrolet debuted the sixth generation of their iconic Camaro sports car, boasting a lighter body, improved fuel economy, and a strong engine that produced 455 horsepower. The ZL1 package was updated in 2017, and now it comes with a 650-horsepower V-8 engine and either a 6-speed manual or 10-speed automatic transmission. Chevrolet updated the Camaro for 2019 with new styling, technology, and customization possibilities. The 2019 model year saw significant updates, notably a revised hood, front and rear fascias, and optional LED headlights. The 2.0L 4-cylinder engine in the new model generates 275 horsepower and 400 Nm of torque. It was best suited to those purchasing a Camaro for its imposing good looks rather than its performance capabilities.


For the 2022 model year, Chevrolet retails the 2022 Chevrolet Camaro with a starting manufacturer's suggested retail price (MSRP) of $26,395 for the 1LS (base) model, rising to $43,845 for the 2SS model.

Features of the Chevrolet Camaro

Exterior Features

2016 saw a redesign of the classic Camaro, giving it a more modern, aggressive appearance. Given the Camaro's historical significance in the United States, it's no surprise that the bowtie brand took great care when updating the vehicle. The rear of the vehicle has the same harsh design as the front, which conceals two slim LED headlights. Oval taillights dominate the rear end, and two glossy exhaust tips protrude from underneath. Customers have a choice of 18 or 20-inch wheels.

Interior Features

Inside, the new Camaro is a big step forward from the old one, thanks to upgraded materials and a sleeker design. While the front seats are excellent and the design is simple, the back seat is extremely cramped, and the view is poor, making the car less than ideal for daily use. The Dodge Challenger and Ford Mustang are missing out on a good feature by not offering a head-up display as an option. The Camaro's optional ambient interior lighting is a great way to personalize the car's interior and give it a unique look. The Chevy is the most exciting and fastest car to drive, but its rear seat is too small to fit an adult comfortably. Cargo capacity and cabin storage room are also areas where the Camaro falls short. Its trunk opening is so tiny that it's hilarious and has the lowest capacity for transporting luggage of all of its competitors.

Standard Features


  • Keyless Entry
  • Eight-Way Power-Adjustable Driver's Seat
  • Leather-Clad Multifunction Steering Wheel
  • Single-Zone Automatic Climate Control
  • Cruise Control


  • 1LS Features
  • Six-Way Power-Adjustable Passenger Seat
  • Front Seats Heating and Ventilation
  • Leather Upholstery
  • Dual-Zone Climate Control


  • 1LS and 1LT Features
  • Digital Gauge Cluster
  • Heated Steering Wheel
  • Convenience and Lighting Package
  • Head-up Display
  • Rear-Cross Traffic Alert
  • Forward Collision Warning
  • Lane-Change Alert
  • Blind-Spot Monitoring
  • Rear Park Assist
  • Rearview Mirror Camera

The primary differences between the 1SS and 2SS lie in the engine, while the standard features are identical to those of the 1LT and 2LT versions.

Infotainment Features


  • Seven-Inch Touchscreen
  • Full Smartphone Integration
  • Wireless Apple Carplay
  • Android Auto
  • Bluetooth Streaming
  • Voice Recognition
  • Six-Speaker Sound System

1LT - Technology Package

  • Bigger Eight-Inch Touchscreen
  • Nine-Speaker Sound System
  • SiriusXM as a (Standard Feature)


  • Eight-Inch Touchscreen
  • Nine-Speaker Bose Sound System
  • Eight-Inch Digital Instrument Cluster

Safety Features

  • Eight-Airbag System
  • Rearview Camera
  • Teen Driver System
  • Tire Pressure Monitoring System

(3LT and higher trims)

  • Driver-Assist
  • Collision Alert
  • Lane Change Alert
  • Rear Cross-Traffic Alert
  • Blind-Spot Monitoring

Release Date

Chevrolet released the Chevrolet Camaro from 1966 to 2002 and since 2009 in six generations. The 2022 Chevrolet Camaro was released on September 20, 2021. For the 2024 model year, Chevrolet will no longer produce the current sixth-generation Camaro. A "farewell" package will be available for the 2024 Chevy Camaro to commemorate the model's final year.