Chevy Metro Engine

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The Chevrolet Sprint Metro in the 1988 model year, was essentially an aspirated hatchback. Its carbureted 1.0 Liter 3-cylinder engine accompanied a hemispherical design from 1985 to 1988.  In 1987, the model carried the “Metro” name for the first time.


The first generation Metro was soon substituted with a updated model sold exclusively in North America. It was outfitted with a power output of 53 hp (40 kW), a 1.3 liter 4-cylinder engine, and a 1.6 liter four-cylinder motor.

During Metro’s 2nd model year, 1990, Geo rolled out Metro LSi models that came with an automatic transmission an air conditioning as top features. The Metro fought for market postion against the Suzuki Swift, Toyota Corolla and the Honda Civic.

Marketed solely for North America, the third generation models carrying the nameplates Geo Metro were later named the Chevrolet Metro). The 1995 3rd generation models carried 3-cylinder engines that were also part of base models. These were optional on non-LSi models in 1997. Meanwhile, the 3rd generation became the first Pontiac Firefly to utilize the inline 4-cylinder 1.3 liter engine.

In fact, the Chevy small-block engine is an array of auto V8 engines manufactured by General Motors’ Chevrolet Division. It later became known as the “Generation I” small-block.

Manufacture of the brand new small-block started in late 1954 in preparation for the 1955 model year. This includes a displacement of 265 cu in (4.3 Liter), growing over time to 400 cu in (6.6 Liter) in 1970. In addition, many intermediate engines for sale surfaced gradually. These included 283 cu in (4.6 Liter) available with mechanical fuel injection, the 327 cu in (5.4 Liter) (5.3Liter), and a number of  350 cu in (5.7 Liter) types for sale.  The used Metro engine for sale at salvage yards are usually well suited to get your car back on the road.

The latest Chevy Metro 2000 model with a 55-79 hr engine is very similar to its predecessor with a brand name for fuel efficiency at a price that is competitive.

Some of the Chevrolet Metro’s siblings during the same period include Buick, Cadillac, Oldsmobile, and Pontiac; these rivals came up with their own V8 engines. However, the Chevrolet 350 cu in (5.7 Liter) small-block soon became the GM corporate standard.