Chevrolet Cavalier LS 2003 posters

Chevrolet Cavalier LS

The 1995 model Cavalier underwent its first complete redesign, boasting new, larger dimensions, sleeker styling inspired by the 4th Generation Chevrolet Camaro, and a few familiar design cues such as the integrated grille in the bumper, the dip in the coupe's beltline, and some Base models having charcoal-hued bumpers. There were Coupe, sedan, and convertible options, the wagon model replaced by an LS Sedan with power windows and locks. Wheels measuring 15 and 16 inches also became available. Two years later, the Cavalier was the best-selling car within the GM lineup. All available engines were inline-four models, and the option for a V6, previously available in the two earlier generations, was dropped and changed with a four-cylinder of comparable power output. RS and Base models retained the 122 Pushrod four-cylinder engine (2.2 L OHV) of former models, available with a 3-speed automatic or 5-speed manual (for the two-door models, especially the RS). In 1996, the 4-speed automatic transmission became an available option on all trims. The Z24 and LS convertible used the 2.3 L LD2 Quad-4 in 1995, although it changed to the 2.4 liter DOHC LD9 with 150 horsepower (112 kW) and 155 lb·ft (210 N·m) of torque the next year; this engine stayed until 2002. In 2000, the Chevrolet Cavalier received a minor facelift featuring larger headlights and an improved grille, dropping the "CHEVROLET" text badge from the trunklid and adding a "CAVALIER" badge as well as new "five spoke" hubcaps. The 2.4-litre engine had the standard Getrag F23 5-speed manual transmission with Z24 models, and an optional 4-speed automatic for Z24 and LS Models. The Z24 came in 2-door coupe until 2001 and had a sport-tuned suspension, 16-inch tires, alloy wheels, and improved interior electronics estate. The 4-door Z24 Sedan debuted in 2000, having the same system but with a less sporty body. The Z24 also included other upgrades including stronger front sway bar and an FE2 Sports Suspension, and a less aggressive ABS anti-lock braking system. 2001 saw the 3-speed automatic dropped from the Base models with the 2.2-L, and the 4-speed automatic becoming the predominant option across the whole lineup, aside from the 5-speed still offered in the two-door cars. As well, the RS was replaced by the LS Sport line with new Ecotec L61 motors (140 hp (104 kW) and 150 lb·ft (200 N·m) torque) delivering improved fuel economy with the same displacement as the GM 122 Pushrod Engine (2.2 L OHV). The Ecotec motors supplanted the GM 122 Pushrod Engine (2.2 L OHV) on Base models in 2003 and became the one motor choice in the entire Cavalier lineup until the Chevrolet Cobalt replaced it in 2005. A GM Eaton M45 Supercharger kit also became available for the Z24 trim. Developed and tested by GM, it could only be installed by a dealer and increased performance due to a pressure of 4.7 PSI, producing an additional 40 hp (30 kW) and 40 lb·ft (54 N·m) of torque, increasing the Cavalier Z24 total to 190 hp (142 kW) and 195 lb·ft (264 N·m) of torque. The third-generation Cavalier had two facelifts: a small one in 2000 with another major refresh in 2003. 2003's refresh presented a new front end and

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