- Repair & Care
The Camaro is a rear-wheel-drive performance car whose lineage dates to the 1960s. Offered in coupe and convertible form, the Camaro is available with V-6 or V-8 power. A high-performance ZL1 version powered by a 580-horsepower, supercharged 6.2-liter V-8 is available in either body style, and Chevrolet also offers a Z/28 coupe with a 505-hp, 7.0-liter V-8. The Camaro competes with other retro-inspired sports cars like the Dodge Challenger and Ford Mustang.
(Skip to details on the: Camaro convertible, Camaro ZL1 and Camaro Z/28)
New for 2015
There are no significant changes.
Below is a list of highlighted features and not an exhaustive list. Features are standard unless otherwise noted.
Under the Hood
The Camaro convertible is available with V-6 or V-8 power and a six-speed manual or automatic transmission. It retains the sleek, wide stance of the coupe.
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Available as a coupe or convertible, the Camaro ZL1 is powered by a 580-hp, supercharged 6.2-liter V-8 engine that makes 556 pounds-feet of torque. All that power is routed to the rear wheels through a six-speed manual transmission or a six-speed automatic with three different modes: Drive, Sport and Manual. The manual transmission also comes with Launch Control, and GM's Magnetic Ride Control adaptive suspension is standard. It includes three modes: Tour, Sport and Track.
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The original 1967 Z/28 was designed for racing, and Chevrolet says the new model focuses on track capability. It comes only as a coupe with a six-speed manual transmission. The Z/28's exterior is optimized for high-speed driving and it saves weight by using a lighter battery and making air conditioning optional.
Select up to three models to compare with the 2015 Chevrolet Camaro.