Boasting improvements to range, performance and styling, the 2016 Chevrolet Volt kicks off the Detroit auto show on a very positive note.
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The following cars represent the most technically advanced available.
Adherents of old-school truck design will favor the 2015 Suburban for its strong bones, and Chevrolet fits the cabin out with modern electronics to keep the techie generation satisfied, but the era of 6,000-pound passenger vehicles seems over.
Chevy's compact 'ute has been available internationally for years. This year it comes to the US, with a 7-inch touch screen and LTE connectivity.
The blandly designed 2014 Chevy Malibu offers a comfortable ride and easy driving manners, while its MyLink system makes for modern and functional cabin tech.
Chevy has turned up the wick on the Corvette, unveiling the new, supercharged Z06. It's faster than the ridiculous, outgoing ZR1, but won't be available until early 2015.
Among the long line of Corvette models, the Stingray feels like something special, a thoroughbred sports car for the 21st century that must be put on the track to be really enjoyed.
Chevrolet differentiates its mid-sized Colorado pickup from its big, workhorse Silverado trucks with a more sporty style.
Like other electric cars, the 2014 Chevrolet Spark EV offers limited usage scenarios due to its range, but its drivetrain is ultraefficient and surprisingly powerful.
The 2013 Chevrolet Sonic RS may not be a true hot hatchback, but it brings good, forward-thinking tech and great value to the B-segment.
With solid cabin tech, the 2014 Chevrolet Cruze Diesel competes well with compact sedans and gets stellar fuel economy, but high initial cost and the price of diesel eat into the savings.