Chevrolet - deep down south


Chevrolet continued into the 1920s, 1930s, and 1940s competing with Ford, and after the Chrysler Corporation formed Plymouth in 1928, Plymouth, Ford, and Chevrolet were known as the "Low-priced three". [16] In 1929 they introduced the famous "Stovebolt" overhead-valve inline six-cylinder engine, giving Chevrolet a marketing edge over Ford, which was still offering a lone flathead four ("A Six at the price of a Four"). In 1933 Chevrolet launched the Standard Six , which was advertised in the United States as the cheapest six-cylinder car on sale. [17]

Even though it’s much improved, the Chevrolet Cruze’s driving dynamics are still not up to par with the driver’s choices in the segment such as the Honda Civic , Mazda3, Ford Focus , and Volkswagen Golf . Also, the Cruze doesn’t have the biggest interior in its class.

The electric power steering system in four-cylinder models is worlds better than it was years ago, with a heftier, almost German feel. It gives the Equinox acceptable handling and maneuverability, and a secure feel, but it's still not ideal. The steering wheel doesn't transmit much of a feel of the road but has very strong weighting that keeps it on center. Brakes are excellent and reassuring in feel, like those in most GMs of recent years


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