Is a Camaro roomy?

Is a Camaro roomy?

The Mustang gets the jump on the 2019 Camaro in front-seat roominess with its 45.1 inches of legroom and 56.3 inches of shoulder room, beating the Camaro by 1.2 and 1.3 inches, respectively. The Camaro does, however, beat the Mustang in front headroom, 38.5 inches to 37.6 inches.

How fast does a 2016 Camaro go?

Top Speed: 155 mph (Est.)

How many miles do 2016 Camaros last?

Here is the short answer to how long the Chevrolet Camaro lasts: With proper maintenance and regular use, a Chevrolet Camaro can last 150,000 miles with no major issues. If you drive 15,000 miles per year, that means a well-maintained Chevy Camaro can provide 10 years of headache-free performance.

Can a fat guy fit in a Camaro?

The Camaro really has a roomy interior. I’m not as tall as you, but I sit tall (short legs long torso) and there is sure plenty of room in width and length around the seat. It’s probably the best fitting performance car for a guy your size. Visit Number 3’s homepage!

Is a Camaro good for tall drivers?

Even though it looks impossibly low and compressed from the outside, the 2018 Chevrolet Camaro actually is quite a good choice for a tall driver, especially one with long legs – though it may be wise to choose an automatic transmission, in order to maximize leg and foot space.

Are Camaros small inside?

Scorecard. The 2020 Chevrolet Camaro looks good inside because of its modern take on retro styling, but its interior quality can’t match its rivals. The front seats are comfortable and have ample space, but the rear seats are almost unbelievably undersized.

Is it worth buying a Camaro?

Yes, the Chevrolet Camaro is a good car. Like any good sports car, it has athletic handling, though it doesn’t come at the expense of ride quality. And like a proper muscle car, the Camaro offers a range of aggressive powertrains, including two high-performance V8 engines.

Whats better V6 or 4 cylinder turbo?

A V6 engine can produce low RPM torque and power better than a turbocharged four-cylinder, because more air enters the pistons, which creates even bigger explosions.