Pontiac Grand Am
The Pontiac Grand Am was a popular compact car, entering the market in its fifth generation in 1999. It was identical to the Oldsmobile Alero and the very first 1999 Grand Am was reported to have rolled off the assembly line on June 15, 1998. However, the car was already being spotted in lots in late May 1998. The engines included a standard DOHC 2.4 L I4 and an optional 3.4 L V6. In 2002, the standard engine was swapped for a 2.2 L Ecotec I4. Dual front airbags and anti-lock brakes were standard and traction control (ETS) was optional. The Grand Am was available in five variants, SE, SE1, SE2, GT, and GT1. Each had added features such as alloy wheels or a more powerful engine. When Pontiac dropped the Sunfire sedan in 2003, the Grand Am was the only compact sedan left in Pontiac's lineup. It continued to be successful until the last Grand Am sedan rolled off the assembly line on December 10, 2004. The coupé model was dropped at the end of 2006, and replaced by the Pontiac G6 which is based on the GM Epsilon platform. The Grand Am was Pontiac's best-selling car before being replaced, and continued to be sold in fleet sales. May 6, 2005 was the last time a Grand Am was produced as GM had closed the Lansing, Michigan assembly plant.
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