Chevy Corsica Engine
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The Chevrolet Corsica was first introduced to the market in the year 1987, and the first generation stayed in production till 1989. This car was powered by a 2.0 liter HV 14 engine and was built on Chevrolet’s FF platform. The HV 14 engine is also used to power the Chevy Beretta, and the cars use the same transmission and independent suspension systems.
In 1990, the base model of the Corsica went out of production, but the vastly successful LZ and the LTZ variants remained. These models were powered by the 2.2 liter OHV 14 motor and sported a 5 speed manual gear box. The 2.0 liter L4 and the 2.8 liter V6 underwent minor modifications and longer stroke crank shafts were installed.
From 1991, the hatchback Corsica was redesigned into the Corsica sedan. Engine upgrade took place, and the car was powered by a 2.8 liter LB6 V6. This was a subsequent modification and the first generation V6 is still used in many vehicles, hence, used LB6 V6 motors can be found in many websites and workshops repairing vehicles.
From 1993 to 1994, the Chevrolet Corsica featured the 2nd generation 3.1 liter OBD I V6. This engine displaces 189 cubic inches of torque and is found in the Pontiac Tempest and the Chevrolet Cavalier. Used OBD I engines are for sale online and in workshops dealing in newer cars.
In 1994, the Corsica was upgraded with a 3rd generation 3.1 liter 3100 series engine and this replaced the previously used 2nd generation 3.1 liter V6. The previously famous throttle body injection was replaced by then new MPFI fuel injection system. This car came in direct competition to the Ford Crown Victoria which uses the 3.6 liter V6. The previously-used 3 speed automatic transmission was also upgraded to a new 4 speed automatic and the car was an AWD. Used engines for many of these cars are for sale on many web sites. Mechanics can also get easy access to used engines at ASAP Motors.
The 1996 Corsica was fully upgraded. The 3100 series engine was replaced by an OBD II and the car got a new exterior design. The Corsica went out of production in 1996 and the successful OBD II motor was transferred on the Chevrolet Malibu.