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Chevrolet Express

This article is about the full-size van. For the concept car, see Chevrolet Express (concept car). For the small MPV, see Chevrolet City Express.

Motor vehicle

Chevrolet Express
GMC Savana
 Chevrolet Express -- NHTSA.jpg

Chevrolet Express

ManufacturerGeneral Motors
Also&#;called
  • Chevrolet Express
  • GMC Savana
  • Chevrolet Van (–; cargo van)
  • Chevrolet Savana (Israel and the Philippines)
Production–present
Model&#;years–present
AssemblyUnited States: Wentzville, Missouri (Wentzville Assembly)
Springfield, Ohio (Navistar)
ClassFull-size van
Body&#;style2-door cutaway van chassis
4-door cargo van
4-door passenger van
5-door cargo van
5-door passenger van
LayoutFront engine, rear wheel drive
all-wheel drive (–)
PlatformGMT (–)
GMT (–present)
ChassisBody-on-frame (ladder); boxed frame rails
RelatedChevrolet C/K (GMT)
Chevrolet Silverado (GMT)
Chevrolet Kodiak/GMC TopKick (GMT)
EngineGMTGMT
TransmissionGMT
  • 4 speed automatic 4L60E ( series)
  • 4-speed automatic 4L80E ( and series)
GMT
  • 4-speed automatic 4L60E on (–)
  • 4-speed automatic 4L80E on and (–)
  • 6-speed automatic 6LE on and (–present)
  • 8-speed automatic 8LE on L Duramax and L Ecotec3 V6 engines (–present)
Wheelbase
  • SWB: &#;in (3,&#;mm)
  • LWB: &#;in (3,&#;mm)
LengthGMT
  • –98 SWB: &#;in (5,&#;mm)
  • –98 LWB: &#;in (6,&#;mm)
  • – SWB: &#;in (5,&#;mm)
  • – LWB: &#;in (6,&#;mm)
GMT
  • –present SWB: &#;in (5,&#;mm)
  • –present LWB: &#;in (6,&#;mm)
  • –05 Savana LWB: &#;in (6,&#;mm)
WidthGMT
  • SWB: &#;in (2,&#;mm)
  • LWB: &#;in (2,&#;mm)
GMT &#;in (2,&#;mm)
HeightGMT
  • –98 Express: &#;in (2,&#;mm)
  • –98 Savana SWB/ SWB & LWB: &#;in (2,&#;mm)
  • –98 Savana LWB: &#;in (2,&#;mm)
  • & –02 LS LWB: &#;in (2,&#;mm)
  • – SWB: &#;in (2,&#;mm)
  • – LWB: &#;in (2,&#;mm)
  • –02 LWB: &#;in (2,&#;mm)
  • –02 LWB: &#;in (2,&#;mm)
GMT
  • –present SWB: &#;in (2,&#;mm)
  • –present LWB: &#;in (2,&#;mm)
PredecessorChevrolet Van/Beauville
GMC Vandura/Rally

The Chevrolet Express (also known as the GMC Savana) is a range of full-size vans from General Motors. The successor of the Chevrolet Van, a single generation of the model line has been sold since the model year. The model line is sold in three major versions, including a passenger van, cargo van, and a cutaway van chassis; the latter vehicle is a chassis cab variant developed for commercial-grade applications, including ambulances, buses, and small trucks. Marketed primarily in North America, the model line competes with the Ford Transit and Ford E-Series (dependent on configuration), Mercedes-Benz/Freightliner Sprinter, and the Ram ProMaster (cargo van only).

For production, the model line enters its 26th year of production, serving as one of the longest-produced automotive designs in American automotive history. Since , General Motors has assembled the Express and Savana at its Wentzville Assembly facility (Wentzville, Missouri). Since , production of the model line has also been sourced from Navistar International through its Springfield, Ohio assembly plant.[1][2]

Model history[edit]

–[edit]

– Chevrolet Express LS
Rear view, showing taillamps ( Chevrolet Express conversion van)

For the model year, Chevrolet replaced the G-series Chevrolet Van with the Chevrolet Express (retaining Chevrolet Van for cargo vans). The first all-new design for the General Motors full-size van line since , the model line was offered in passenger and cargo-van variants (the latter initially retained the Chevrolet Van name), with GMC replacing the Vandura/Rally with the Savana.[3] Alongside the first substantial redesign of the model line in 25 years, GM predicted substantial growth in the full-size segment through the end of the s.[3]

In a major functional change, the front axle was moved forward 10 inches, effectively moving the front wheels out of the passenger compartment; along with improving front legroom, the design allowed a reduction in step-in height (improving access).[4] While sharing the same engines as the previous model line, the size of the engine cover was reduced, further increasing front passenger space.[4] On all vehicles below lbs GVWR ( and series), the Express was introduced with standard dual airbags; for , dual airbags were standardized for all versions of the model line.[4][5]

For , few minor functional changes were made to the model line. In a more noticeable update, Chevrolet retired the Chevrolet Van nameplate entirely, with the cargo van renamed the Express Cargo Van.[5]

–present[edit]

– Chevrolet Express (with left-side passenger doors)
– Chevrolet Express

For , the Express underwent a mid-cycle revision. Alongside substantial frame and chassis upgrades, the bodywork forward of the windshield was revised.[5] Distinguished by a higher hoodline, the newer front fascia (developed as an improved crumple zone[5]) was brought closer in line with the GMT full-size pickup trucks introduced for ; the model line also introduced a degree of parts commonality between the two model lines.[5] The dashboard underwent a redesign; along with the addition of dual-stage airbags, the interior added multiplex wiring (adding increased functionality to the interior electrical system).[6][7]

In a first (since the Corvair cargo van), the Express was offered with optional 60/40 panel doors on both sides of the vehicle; the option was limited to the standard-length body (requiring doors on both sides).[6] After the model year, the configuration was discontinued.

Since its model revision, the Express has seen incremental updates to the model line. For , the Express passenger van received side-curtain airbags and standard stability control (introduced for series vans for [8]); the steering wheel was also redesigned.[9] For , the dashboard received upgrades (including Bluetooth compatibility and a USB port).[10] For , higher-trim passenger vans received a optional navigation system, rearview camera, and parking assist system.[11] For , all radios became digitally-tuned and a volt outlet was added to the dash.[12] For , the Express dropped sealed-beam headlights from all models, adopting the four composite headlamps of higher-trim passenger vans.[13] For , higher-trim passenger vans received lane departure warning systems and collision alert warning features.[14]

Entering its 25th year of production for the model year, the Chevrolet Express matched the third-generation G-series Chevrolet Van in model longevity.

For , the optional CD player was discontinued.[2]

Model overview[edit]

Chassis[edit]

The Chevrolet Express uses the GM GMT chassis, developed exclusively for full-size vans. Derived loosely from the GMT chassis of the fourth-generation C/K trucks, the model line uses a full-length ladder frame with boxed forward frame rails.[3][4] The GMT was offered in two wheelbases, a standard inch length and an extended inch length (created by moving the front axle 10 inches forward on both versions[4]).[3] The short-wheelbase inch chassis was not replaced, as it functionally overlapped the Chevrolet Astro/GMC Safari mid-size van.

For , the GMT chassis underwent a substantial revision and was redesignated GMT In line with the GMT chassis, the GMT adopted a three-section fully-boxed frame.[15] With slight modifications, the GMT also adopted the front suspension of the GMT pickup trucks, with short-long arm front suspension (rear-wheel drive) and torsion-bar front springs (all-wheel drive).[6] In another change, four-wheel disc brakes were introduced, standardizing anti-lock brakes (ABS).[15] In a first for the full-size van segment, the GMT platform was also offered with full-time all-wheel drive as an option.[15][6]

Powertrain details[edit]

At its launch, the Chevrolet Express was introduced with five engines. Shared with C/K pickup trucks, a L V6 was standard, with L, L, L turbodiesel and L V8s were options.[3] All gasoline engines adopted the "Vortec" port-fuel injection upgrades for , increasing power and torque outputs; the L turbodiesel was offered in a full-size van for the first time. All engines were paired with a 4-speed overdrive automatic, carried over from the Chevrolet Van; series vehicles used a 4L60E transmission while and series vehicles used a heavier-duty 4L80E unit.

For , the Vortec was replaced by the longer-stroke Vortec (at cubic inches, this is the largest-displacement engine ever factory-marketed by Chevrolet); the engine was offered for the Express through

For , the engine lineup underwent a series of revisions, retaining only the L V6 from The "Generation III" small-block V8 engines (based on the LS-series engines) were introduced, with the Express receiving L, L, and L V8s.[6]

For , a diesel engine offering returned, adopting a detuned version of the L Duramax V8 from the Chevrolet Kodiak. For , L V8s on series vans gained flex-fuel (E85) capability.

For , and series vans used the six speed 6L90 transmission.

Coinciding with the discontinuation of the series, the Vortec V6 (the final engine derived from the original Chevrolet small-block V8) was discontinued in

After , the L Duramax diesel V8 was discontinued; a L inline-4 Duramax (the first four-cylinder in a full-size Chevrolet van since ) replaced it as the diesel engine offering. For , an "EcoTec3" L V6 was introduced as the base gasoline engine (sharing little more than its displacement with the Vortec ); the same year, CNG/LPG capability was added as an option to the L V8.

For , the L V8 was replaced by an all-new L V8.[16]

The series either has a or axle. The and series van will have a axle or axle.

Body design[edit]

Far more aerodynamic than its predecessor, the Chevrolet Express derived much of exterior styling from the Chevrolet Astro mid-size van (including its flush-mounted exterior glass[4]), deriving its grille from multiple trims of the Chevrolet C/K pickup trucks.[3] Similar to the APV minivans, the Express adopted high-mounted taillamps (besides the rear windows); the design was out of necessity, as the rear door hinges are located below the taillamps. To aid in rear cargo loading, the rear doors are hinged to open nearly degrees, allowing the vehicle to back up to a loading dock.[3][4]

The cargo van is offered as a two-passenger vehicle (with an optional passenger seat delete); the passenger van is offered as a 5, 8, 12, or passenger vehicle (the latter, only with the extended inch wheelbase).[3][13][6] In reverse of the G-series van, 60/40 split side doors were standard, with a sliding door offered as an option (initially at no cost).[13]

Trim[edit]

For its launch, Chevrolet used the Chevrolet Express model name for full-size passenger vans, with Chevrolet Van returning for cargo vans (renamed Express Cargo Van for [5]).[3][4]

The Express passenger van was introduced with two trim lines: an unnamed base trim (geared largely towards fleet sales) replacing the Sportvan and the upgraded LS, replacing the Beauville.[4] For , an upgraded LT trim was introduced, but was dropped for [17] For , the trim line was revised again to the current nomenclature, with the base trim renamed LS, and LS renamed LT.[18]

In line with the previous Chevrolet Van, the Express uses "G" as its internal model designator ("H" was used for all-wheel drive vans during their production). However, the model line adopted the // payload series used by GM full-size pickup trucks. After the model year, the 1&#;2-ton series was permanently discontinued (with GM citing it as the lowest-selling version[19]).[20]

Variants[edit]

GMC Savana[edit]

GMC Savana conversion van (–)

The Chevrolet Express is sold by the GMC division as the GMC Savana, replacing the GMC Vandura and GMC Rally cargo and passenger vans, respectively; the Savana is also sold in a cutaway chassis for commercial applications (see below).

As of current production, the Savana is outsold by the Express approximately three-to-one.[21] With the exception of the grille and divisional badging, the two models are largely identical.

In contrast to the rest of the GMC model line, the Savana has is not sold with upscale Denali trim (the Savana shares its LS and LT trims with Chevrolet).

GMT[edit]

For , General Motors introduced the GMT medium-duty truck architecture for Chevrolet, GMC, and Isuzu. In place of the GM pickup-truck cab, General Motors adopted the vertically-oriented cab from the Express/Savana full-size vans. Alongside a two-door configuration, the GMT vehicles were offered as a four-door crew cab.

Produced as a Class truck, the GMT vehicles (the Chevrolet Kodiak, GMC TopKick, and Isuzu H-Series) were offered in 4x2, 4x4, and 6x4 drive for multiple applications.

After , General Motors ended medium-duty truck production, leading to the discontinuation of the GMT chassis.

Cutaway chassis[edit]

Chevrolet Express G cutaway chassis with low-floor bus body
GMC Savana G with moving truck body (Penske)

Produced primarily for commercial use, cutaway-cab chassis are incomplete vehicles (a chassis produced with no bodywork aft of the front seats) intended for completion by a second-party manufacturer. The additional bodywork is developed specifically for the chassis and can suit a wide range of potential applications. Best known for ambulances, buses (shuttle buses and school buses), and recreational vehicles (RVs), cutaway chassis are also fitted with delivery truck bodies or utility bodies (increasing their storage space over a standard cargo van).

Offered through both the Chevrolet Express and GMC Savana, the cutaway chassis is offered on the series in both dual rear-wheel and single-rear wheel configurations (the latter, trading lower GVWR for increased maneuverability). For production, GM introduced a series Express/Savana specifically for cutaway use, raising its GVWR to 14, pounds.[22][23]

Other uses of nameplate[edit]

Main article: Chevrolet Express (concept car)

Chevrolet City Express LS cargo van (Nissan NV)

Chevrolet used the Express nameplate for the first time on a concept car designed for future limited-access highways.[24] The vehicle was turbine-powered with drive-by-wire controls.[24]

The Chevrolet City Express cargo van was offered from to , derived from the Nissan NV small MPV.

References[edit]

  1. ^" Chevy Express Rumors, Redesign, Price". Chevy Car USA. July 16, Retrieved January 2,
  2. ^ ab" Chevy Express And GMC Savana To Drop CD Player Option". GM Authority. Retrieved July 1,
  3. ^ abcdefghi" Chevrolet Express Full-Size Van First Drive Review". MotorTrend. May 25, Retrieved January 4,
  4. ^ abcdefghi"Chevrolet Trucks Specifications | Chevrolet G-Vans"(PDF). GM Heritage Archive | Vehicle Information Kits ( Chevrolet G Van).
  5. ^ abcdef" Chevrolet G-Van: Express, Cargo, and Cutaway"(PDF). GM Heritage Center | Vehicle Information Kits ( Chevrolet G-Vans).
  6. ^ abcdef" Chevrolet Express and GMC Savana". Motor Trend. November 8,
  7. ^" Chevrolet Express Cargo Review & Ratings". Edmunds.
  8. ^" Chevrolet Express Review & Ratings". Edmunds. Retrieved June 10,
  9. ^" Chevrolet Express Review & Ratings". Edmunds. Retrieved June 10,
  10. ^" Chevrolet Express Review & Ratings". Edmunds. Retrieved June 10,
  11. ^" Chevrolet Express Review & Ratings". Edmunds. Retrieved June 10,
  12. ^" Chevrolet Express Review & Ratings". Edmunds. Retrieved June 10,
  13. ^ abc" Savana Passenger Van". www.gmc.com. Retrieved July 25,
  14. ^"Used Chevrolet Express for Sale Near Me". Edmunds. Retrieved June 10,
  15. ^ abcSwan, Tony (April 1, ). "Tested: Chevy Express AWD". Car and Driver. Retrieved January 4,
  16. ^" Chevrolet Express Receives New L V8 Gas Engine". GM Authority. March 3,
  17. ^" Chevrolet Express Review & Ratings". Edmunds. Retrieved June 10,
  18. ^" Chevrolet Express Review & Ratings". Edmunds. Retrieved June 10,
  19. ^"Chevy Express , GMC Savana get the axe". Autoblog.com. July 15, Retrieved December 15,
  20. ^"Chevrolet Express , GMC Savana Dropped From Lineup for ". Edmunds. July 24, Retrieved January 5,
  21. ^"GMC Savana". GM Authority. Retrieved January 4,
  22. ^"StackPath". www.trailer-bodybuilders.com. Retrieved January 5,
  23. ^" Chevrolet Express And GMC Savana Cutaway Van - First Look". Truck Trend. February 29, Retrieved January 5,
  24. ^ ab" Chevrolet Express Images, Information and History". Conceptcarz.com. Retrieved May 22,

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Chevrolet_Express
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Base G Cargo Van
Chevrolet Express Specs

Interior
Front head room41 &#;
Rear head roomN/A
Front shoulder room69 &#;
Rear shoulder roomN/A
Front hip room64 &#;
Rear hip roomN/A
Front leg room &#;
Rear leg roomN/A
Luggage capacity cu.ft.
Maximum cargo capacity cu.ft.
Standard seating2
Exterior
Length &#;
Body width &#;
Body height &#;
Wheelbase &#;
Ground clearance &#;
Curb5, lbs.
Gross weight9, lbs.
Fuel
Fuel tank capacity gal.
EPA mileage estimatesN/A
Performance
Base engine size liters
Base engine typeV-8
Horsepower hp
Horsepower rpm4,
Torque lb-ft.
Torque rpm2,
Payload4, lbs.
Maximum towing capacity10, lbs.
Drive typerear-wheel
Turning radius &#;&#;
Show More
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