Chevrolet Camaro Convertible
The fourth-generation Chevrolet Camaro Convertible is an iconic automobile that was produced by Chevrolet between 1993 and 2002, although the last 30 models were unofficially sold in 2003. It introduced an updated F-body platform, bringing the same hallmark characteristics of the first-generation Camaro from 1967; it had two doors, 2+2 seating, available as a coupe (with optional T-top roof) or convertible, rear-wheel drive, and a choice of V6 and V8 powerplants. In 1998, the model was refreshed and revised with both exterior and engine changes.
1993 marked the debut year of the fourth-generation Camaro, with production continuing until 2003. This was the year that production moved from GM’s Van Nuys, California assembly plant to Sainte-Thérèse, Quebec, Canada. The new design saw the incorporation of sheet moulding compound (SMC) made from chopped fiberglass and polyester resin for the roof, hatch, doors, and spoiler, and the front and rear suspension designs were improved. Base Camaros were powered by a 160 hp (119 kW) 3.4 L pushrod V6, while the Z28 versions featured the 275 hp (205 kW) 350 LT1 V8 engine – as well as an optional Borg-Warner six-speed manual transmission when ordered with the V8. The 1993 model year was significant in that it saw the Camaro Z28 selected as the official pace car for the Indianapolis 500 – with the "Pace Car Edition" featuring the "Indy 500" identification on black and white body color scheme with multicolored pinstriping and white painted roadwheels available as an option found for 633 buyers.
Show off your classic car obsession with official Chevrolet Camaro Convertible 2001 merchandise! Get comfortable with soft t-shirts, start the year right with a 2021 calendar, and complete your home office setup with checkered flag mouse pads. Deck out your walls with vibrant posters to fuel your passion. Get it all here!