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The base engine for a SS was the For 67, the engine was a Camaro exclusive and was rated at hp; it was not available in other carlines until The 68 SS kept the hp rating but for 69 it was rated at hp. Several engines were optional: The L89 aluminum head option was also available on the L78 in and The hp engine power rating was conservative, and in racing trim made in excess of HP.
Front and rear springs were specially matched, and the package included larger inch wheels and rear bumper guards. Power front disc brakes were required but priced separately.
Positraction was recommended but not required. The Z28 was not available with air conditioning, automatic transmission, or in the convertible body style, although one Z convertible was built via special order for a GM executive. That car still exists today.
The first year, Z28 had no external badging at all to distinguish it from a base L6-engined car, just the stripes on the hood and decklid. The cowl plenum air cleaner and the plastic duct were placed in separate boxes in the trunk.
If headers were ordered, they were in the trunk as well, along with the trim rings and hub caps for the rally wheels, which made for a pretty full trunk, to say the least!
Camaro - 67-69 Camaro Model Information
For 69, neither the cowl plenum option nor the header option was available, but in the middle of the model year, the cowl hood became available as did the JL8 four-wheel disc brakes. But both powertrains received upgraded drivetains: But there are some key features to check: Related to this, the Saginaw transmission speedometer cable exited the case on the side opposite the Muncie, and therefore pierced the firewall on the drivers side of the steering column.
The Muncie speedometer cable passes through the firewall on the passenger side of the steering column. The LM1 can be more difficult to ascertain, since this model shared many of the same features as the SS, including two fuel lines, a bolt axle and, if ordered with a 4-speed, a Muncie transmission. The SS package included disc brakes and dual exhausts. Lack of either of these features means it originally was a LM1, but, since both were optional on the LM1, the presence of them is inconclusive.
In both years, two Camaros were special-built to serve as the actual Pace Car for the race the second was a back-up.
There were a number of other Pace Cars replicas that were used in the festival parade and by VIP and visiting press at the race. Along with the two literal Pace Cars and the other Pace Cars in attendance at the race, Chevy offered Pace Car replicas to dealers for sale to the public.
Los Angeles-built cars do not have a special code on the cowl tag, but have the unique build combination of A exterior and interior codes. There are no production records but the most current estimate is between and of the Z10 cars were built at the Norwood plant between 3rd week of April 04C and 1st week of May 05A.
All known Z10 cars have a Z10 code on the cowl tag.
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This is the process used by Chevrolet and other divisions of GM for internal orders for limited production of non-standard cars. But in 68 and 69, the process was used to order high-performance Camaros that were otherwise not available from the factory.
The ZL-1 used an aluminum block and only 69 of these cars were built. It could be had as either an automatic or a manual. Additional options could be ordered. Other dealers got wind of the order and the total build ended up being 69 cars. The original order of 50 was built identically except for exterior paint and transmission. Here is a complete list of the options ordered with each of the sixty-nine COPO vehicles. There were many more blocks eventually sold as service parts. Many dealers found out about this COPO and ordered it.
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Records were not kept on these as they were for the ZL-1s, but it is believed that anywhere from iron cars were built at the factory. It was not ordered in combination with any other COPO in GM realized it would have a problem selling more s, which were no-option race cars with a healthy price tag. The COPO proposal was dreamed up as a response.
Vince Piggins and his GM design staff hand-built 2 of these prototypes. The was intended to be a more streetable car, running Both prototypes were Tuxedo Black Rally Sports with special gold striping. While most of the s were plain-jane cars, the s had options like RS, gauges, spoilers, special steering wheel, racing mirrors, gold-lettered tires, etc.
The location of either prototype is not known. Unfortunately for posterity, this COPO never made it to production. The following are some of the major distinguishing characteristics of the performance options.
There are many other clues, both positive and negative. The complete list of identifying features is shown on the following pages: