Factory service manual for the Chevrolet Camaro. The type of information contained in this workshop manual include general servicing, maintenance and minor repairs, advanced repairs and rebuild guides. Topics include Engine, Gearbox, Differential, Suspension, Steering, Brakes, Interior Fittings, Exterior Fittings, Body Panels and Electrical Systems with wiring diagrams.
This is the original factory service workshop and repair manual, used in workshops by mechanics. It is a comprehensive informational book. From the manual you will have access to the most complete information on diagnosis, repair and maintenance used in official workshops. This information will help you repair your vehicle and perform maintenance yourself. Hundreds of information pages, work methods, electrical diagrams at your fingertips in a single download.
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The Camaro is a mid-size sports coupe from Chevrolet. Produced since 1966, it is a muscle car that would be General Motors’ response to the 1964 Ford Mustang. Its production was halted in 2002, but General Motors resumed production of a new version in 2009.
Second generation (1970-1981):
Introduced in February 1970, a more profiled and sporty body was adopted than the classic models to appeal to modern buyers. The 1970½ Camaro was again the Z / 28 “LT-1” high compression 350, now powered by a 360 HP (268 kilowatt) engine. As of 1973, due to the outbreak of the oil crisis in the US in 1973, Chevrolet was marked as the maximum power limit for 5.7-liter engines with a power of 250 HP (186 kilowatts) in the models that were marketed from that year on. The basic from 1978 came with a 157 HP (117 kilowatt) motor.
The 1972 Camaro suffered two major setbacks. The United Auto Workers (UAW) strike at General Motors’ Norwood assembly plant production was interrupted for 174 days and 1,100 incomplete Camaros had to be scrapped because they could not meet the 1973 federal bumper safety standards. Some General Motors seriously considered ditching the Camaro and Firebird together.
The Z28 package was reintroduced in mid-1977 and largely in response to enthusiastic demand to dominate the Ford Mustang for the first time, as well as the success of its corporate stablemate, the Pontiac Firebird Trans-Am.
The 1980 and 1981 Z28 models include an induction air intake with an intake door that opens the throttle fully.