Chevrolet's new Camaro hearkens in style back to the original 1967 model, particularly in the flat roof, which became rounded in later generations.
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The styling update captures the old model's flavor, yet modernizes it considerably.
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The headlights occupy a narrow slit next to the grille, underneath the hood overhang. Adaptive headlights aren't available on the Camaro.
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In the LT model, a 3.6-liter direct injection V-6 pumps out 304 horsepower.
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Having only two doors but four seats, the Camaro is a coupe. The back seats are difficult to get into.
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Fake vents, mere impressions in the rear fender, don't add much to the car's style.
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Unlike earlier models, the 2010 Camaro has an independent suspension, with stabilizer bars front and back.
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This model is equipped with the RS appearance package, which upgrades the wheels and adds various styling touches, including these tail lights.
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Although covered in cheap materials, the design of the cabin looks good.
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The steering wheel gets audio controls and a voice command button for Bluetooth with the Convenience and Connectivity package.
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Squarish surrounds on the gauges reference older gauge styling, although the new ones are made of plastic where the old ones were metal.
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This car came equipped with the six-speed-automatic transmission, a $995 option. A six-speed manual is standard.
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Among its audio sources is XM satellite radio.
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The Convenience and Connectivity package includes iPod integration through a USB port in the console.
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The standard audio system isn't very good, but a 9 speaker Boston Acoustic system is optional.
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Bluetooth phone integration works by voice command, but doesn't download a phone's contact list.
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