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  1. What suggestions or advice is available for buying a GMC | Chevy truck? What should I watch out for -- the GOOD and BAD? I want to come back to the GMC | Chevy family. For over 20 years, we owned a 98 GMC Suburban, putting over 230k miles on it myself, and I LOVED that truck. Other than typical wear and tear -- I never had any problems or issues with my Suburban. I am looking at 2016-2022 -- GMC | Chevy 1500 | 2500 series, all trims (4x4), except the base models. My budget is around $35k plus'ish; yes, I understand my budget limits what I can get. I am a USAF retired veteran living off a fixed income. Yes, we tow hitch pull RVs and various trailers, but not as often as before. What are the GOOD, BAD, and UGLY these days on the GMC | Chevy trucks? Is the additional price for either diesel and/or 2500 worth it? SHORT STORY: so, a few years ago, I bought a 2015 Ram 1500 4x4 EcoDiesel 6cyl w/turbo Lonestar -- well, I have been disappointed with Chrysler | Fiat (FCA). They lied about the EcoDiesel, and after forced recall ECM updates, they sucked all performance and mpg from the truck. Buying a newish GMC | Chevy, I do not want to fall into what happened with my 2015 Ram. When I had my suburban, I never had so many recalls, been lied to, and never had poor performance. Thanks for any suggestions that you will provide -- Gary (ExFalconFxr)
  2. Hello all, 2005 GMC Sierra 1500 4x4 L33 5.3 with 208k miles. I did some research, and found that my oil pickup tube o-ring is most likely causing my oil pressure 'issues' The 'issue' is that in the morning during the first start up of the day, the oil pressure registers low enough to trigger the low oil pressure warning. At idle in PARK it will usually stabilize (when cold) between 5 and 20 psi, but it will drop below that when idling in DRIVE as well, during the first few minutes of operation. Asthe engine warms up, the oil pressure increases, and generally driving down the road when cold it reads 20 psi, when warm its 30-35 psi. Like I said, I believe the culprit is the pickup tube o-ring. My question is, what is involved in dropping the oil pan to replace this $5 part? Do I HAVE to remove the front diff and everything associated with it?
  3. Ok so I have a 1983 gmc 1/2 ton that I'm wanting to build but I have some issues with rust in the windshield channel and I'm not entirely sure how I should go about repairing it.
  4. (photo courtesy paratic.com) George Kennedy Contributing Writer, GM-Trucks.com 7/18/2016 When you think of celebrity cars, a number of high-end vehicles come to mind. Be it a Lamborghini pulling up to the red carpet or a millionaire’s grocery getter like the Mercedes-Benz G-Wagen, there is a certain type of vehicle (and associated price point) that goes with the world’s most famous actors, athletes, and celebrities. But Clint Eastwood is different from your typical celebrity. Famous for playing hard-nosed characters like Dirty Harry and The Man with No Name, Eastwood owns that persona off the big screen as well. While other stars opt for Lambos and Land Rovers, he opts for a certain GMC. And while the uninitiated may want to call this a stingy or low-rent move, they clearly know nothing of the GMC Typhoon. Despite being one of the biggest automakers in the world, General Motors occasionally takes some big chances in making cars that don’t fit into the normal mold. Vehicles like the HHR, SSR, El Camino, Grand National, and Saturn Sky all didn’t really fit into their time or place. In 1991 one of GMC’s most radical ventures started hitting dealerships. It may have looked at first like and ordinary Sonoma compact pickup, but the GMC Syclone was anything but. Keen eyes will notice the lower ride height, red lettering and more street-oriented tires. Looking inside, the bucket seats with red piping and raised center console tunnel might also hint to onlookers this was no ordinary truck. Open the hood and there’d be no question you were dealing with something special. The Syclone featured a turbocharged/intercooled 4.3-liter V6 making 280 horsepower and 350 lb-ft of torque. The turbocharger was sourced from Mitsubishi (which was in still actually making fun cars at the time) and the intercooler from Garret. Power was sent through a 4-speed automatic transmission to an all-wheel drive system with a Borg Warner transfer case. It would put 35% to the front wheels and 65% to the rear. In our modern horsepower wars, where cars are routinely making upwards of 600 and even 700 horsepower from the factory, 280 hp might seem meager, but in ’91, this thing was a world beater. It could do 0-60 mph in 5.3 seconds, and blast through a quarter mile in 14.1 seconds with a crossing speed of 93 mph (figures from Car and Driver’s original testing of the Syclone.). At the time, that was Ferrari and Lamborghini-quality speed, and faster than the Corvette of the day. In 1991, only 2,995 examples of the Syclone were produced, and they were only available in black. In 1992, some were sold in a wider array of colors, and that same year, the truck was joined by a heavily modified GMC Jimmy SUV, bearing the same powertrain. The GMC Typhoon was produced from 1992 to 1993, during which 4697 examples were built. Car and Driver also tested the Typhoon, and found it slightly slower, but still an impressive 5.7-second 0-60 time and a 14.5-second quarter mile time (crossing at 95 mph). Reviewers compared the ‘Phoon to cars like the Ferrari 348, Chevrolet Corvette, and Nissan 300ZX Turbo. This put it in rarified air, and caught the eye of many performance junkies. The Typhoon came with a starting price of $29,970, which is nearly $50,000 in 2015 dollars. And Clint owned multiple models. We know because we’ve seen him driving different colors of the Typhoon. For reference, here are the color breakdowns of the Typhoon: 1992 Black on black (1262 built), Black w/ gray (130), Frost White w/ Gray (518), Apple Red w/ Gray (345), Bright Teal w/ Gray (132), Forest Green Metallic w/ Gray (82), Aspen Blue w/ Gray (28), Radar Blue w/ Radar Blue (2), and Raspberry Metallic (2). Those last two were test colors, included in the totals. 1993 Black w/ Black (1,008), Black w/ Gray (98), Frost White w/ White (532*), Frost White w/ Gray (115), Apple Red w/ Apple Red (77), Apple Red w/ Gray (101), Forest Green Metallic w/ Gray (210), Garnet Red w/ Gray (24), Royal Blue Metallic w/ Gray (35*) Based on photos, we can tell, that he has owned one that was Red and grey, the other forest green and gray. What’s great is that he really drives these things. A 2012 Los Angeles Times article references the green one: "Son of a gun," the 82-year-old muttered as he leaned over his beloved 1992 GMC Typhoon and dragged an index finger over the mysterious inch-long scratch marring the forest-green paint just above the grill. You don’t get scratches like that keeping a rare care hidden away from the world in a storage facility. You get it out in the open, driving it often. We laud Jay Leno for taking his rare cars out on the open road, but he’s got more than 100 in his massive garage. He can take any of those cars out without sweating it. But to take out such a rare, high performance variant of a GMC Jimmy? That’s the type of car enthusiast we’d like to meet. We’d just ask he leave his .44 magnum at home. Want to know more about what makes these super-trucks and super-SUVs so great? Check out this Top Gear segment from when the Syclone was new, if only to see how young Jeremy Clarkson looks:
  5. From the album: LIVE REVIEW: 2018 GMC Sierra Denali

    GM-Trucks.com is driving the current generation 2018 GMC Sierra Denali...one last time. Join us this week as we take a look at what makes this K2XX truck special and why now might be a golden time to buy one.
  6. From the album: LIVE REVIEW: 2018 GMC Sierra Denali

    GM-Trucks.com is driving the current generation 2018 GMC Sierra Denali...one last time. Join us this week as we take a look at what makes this K2XX truck special and why now might be a golden time to buy one.
  7. From the album: LIVE REVIEW: 2018 GMC Sierra Denali

    GM-Trucks.com is driving the current generation 2018 GMC Sierra Denali...one last time. Join us this week as we take a look at what makes this K2XX truck special and why now might be a golden time to buy one.
  8. From the album: LIVE REVIEW: 2018 GMC Sierra Denali

    GM-Trucks.com is driving the current generation 2018 GMC Sierra Denali...one last time. Join us this week as we take a look at what makes this K2XX truck special and why now might be a golden time to buy one.
  9. From the album: LIVE REVIEW: 2018 GMC Sierra Denali

    GM-Trucks.com is driving the current generation 2018 GMC Sierra Denali...one last time. Join us this week as we take a look at what makes this K2XX truck special and why now might be a golden time to buy one.
  10. From the album: LIVE REVIEW: 2018 GMC Sierra Denali

    GM-Trucks.com is driving the current generation 2018 GMC Sierra Denali...one last time. Join us this week as we take a look at what makes this K2XX truck special and why now might be a golden time to buy one.
  11. From the album: LIVE REVIEW: 2018 GMC Sierra Denali

    GM-Trucks.com is driving the current generation 2018 GMC Sierra Denali...one last time. Join us this week as we take a look at what makes this K2XX truck special and why now might be a golden time to buy one.
  12. From the album: LIVE REVIEW: 2018 GMC Sierra Denali

    GM-Trucks.com is driving the current generation 2018 GMC Sierra Denali...one last time. Join us this week as we take a look at what makes this K2XX truck special and why now might be a golden time to buy one.
  13. From the album: LIVE REVIEW: 2018 GMC Sierra Denali

    GM-Trucks.com is driving the current generation 2018 GMC Sierra Denali...one last time. Join us this week as we take a look at what makes this K2XX truck special and why now might be a golden time to buy one.
  14. From the album: LIVE REVIEW: 2018 GMC Sierra Denali

    GM-Trucks.com is driving the current generation 2018 GMC Sierra Denali...one last time. Join us this week as we take a look at what makes this K2XX truck special and why now might be a golden time to buy one.
  15. From the album: LIVE REVIEW: 2018 GMC Sierra Denali

    GM-Trucks.com is driving the current generation 2018 GMC Sierra Denali...one last time. Join us this week as we take a look at what makes this K2XX truck special and why now might be a golden time to buy one.
  16. From the album: LIVE REVIEW: 2018 GMC Sierra Denali

    GM-Trucks.com is driving the current generation 2018 GMC Sierra Denali...one last time. Join us this week as we take a look at what makes this K2XX truck special and why now might be a golden time to buy one.
  17. From the album: LIVE REVIEW: 2018 GMC Sierra Denali

    GM-Trucks.com is driving the current generation 2018 GMC Sierra Denali...one last time. Join us this week as we take a look at what makes this K2XX truck special and why now might be a golden time to buy one.
  18. From the album: LIVE REVIEW: 2018 GMC Sierra Denali

    GM-Trucks.com is driving the current generation 2018 GMC Sierra Denali...one last time. Join us this week as we take a look at what makes this K2XX truck special and why now might be a golden time to buy one.
  19. From the album: LIVE REVIEW: 2018 GMC Sierra Denali

    GM-Trucks.com is driving the current generation 2018 GMC Sierra Denali...one last time. Join us this week as we take a look at what makes this K2XX truck special and why now might be a golden time to buy one.
  20. From the album: LIVE REVIEW: 2018 GMC Sierra Denali

    GM-Trucks.com is driving the current generation 2018 GMC Sierra Denali...one last time. Join us this week as we take a look at what makes this K2XX truck special and why now might be a golden time to buy one.
  21. Zane: The 2.8L Duramax is an engine that will extend the capability of the Colorado and Canyon to within a stone's throw of the full-size Silverado and Sierra. From the moment you turn the key, there’s no mistaking this as a diesel engine. Noticeably louder than GM’s other gas engine offerings, owners will probably enjoy that their pickup sounds remarkably similar to the bigger 6.6L Duramax V8. In our short drive time we were impressed by the massive amounts of low end torque for a vehicle of this size. 369 lb-ft of torque at only 2,000 rpm goes a long way. However, with only 181-horsepower, the Canyon 4x4 crew cab we drove didn’t feel as quick as its 3.6L gas-powered counterpart. Point the nose of the GMC up a steep hill and the Duramax diesel’s benefits are immediately apparent. Nothing is going to stop this truck once it gets moving and you feel like the hand of God has your back. Acceleration is smooth and linear through the entire engine range. That’s the experience diesel truck buyers want and GM has given it to them. Bolder, louder and purposeful in nature. Oh and did we mention fuel economy? Prepare to be impressed. We saw over 30 mpg on our drive loop. GM executive Mark Reuss confirmed to us that the final EPA number should be very close to our results. That would place the Colorado and Canyon has the most fuel efficient trucks you could buy. No wonder GM is exploring options to increase the number of Colorado and Canyon it can build. John: What struck me first was the great look of the Canyon. Particularly from the front ¾ view. I had just left off-road testing in a 2016 Tacoma and in terms of looks, the Canyon wins hands-down. My tester was a $45,280 SLT Crew Cab with 4WD. Trucks are expensive now, but this one had it all. Premium Bose audio and Nav ($500), Spray in bedliner ($475) and Chrome assist steps ($725). I was impressed that the Canyon had Lane Departure Warning and Forward Collision Alert at no extra charge. That will cost you $500 on a Tacoma. The biggest single adder was the $3,730 Duramax engine. Although that buys a lot of gasoline, the Duramax has benefits beyond fuel economy to its fans. Hills surrounded the venue we were attending, and they were steep. Like Zane, I was immediately impressed by how strong the Canyon I drove felt. I too noted the fuel economy. Over the past 50 miles that it had been driven in rural NY the vehicle had averaged 22.2 MPG and its peak had been 34.5 MPG (according to the truck). Writers at this event were passing up track time in a Corvette to drive the Canyon on-road. It was one of the most popular vehicles at the event. The new Canyon and Colorado Duramax will not disappoint. GM is proud of this new truck, and as Zane’s interview with Mark Reuss proves, GM is looking hard for places to build more. The Canyon Duramax looks, drives, and acts like a winner.
  22. Product Reviewed & Cost Napier Backroadz Truck Tent (13022) : $189.99 Editor's Note: This product was provided at no cost for the purposes of a review. We only publish our honest opinions and give no consideration for the gratis product. What is it? A large full featured weather proof tent that securely sets up in the bed of your truck. Tested On 2011 GMC Sierra All Terrain Extended Cab SLT What’s in the box? A rolled up and neatly packaged tent, canopy, collapsible pole set, and carrying bag about the size of a large duffel bag. Setup and Installation Make no mistake about it, setting up any tent is an interesting experience and is easier the more you do it. We recommend trying out your Backroadz tent before going out and using it. If you’ve set up a normal tent, this won’t be much different. However, there are a few specific steps that are unique to a truck bed fitting tent that you should be familiar with before needing to do them on site or in the dark. The process of assembling this tent is fairly straightforward. We first unrolled and laid out the main tent portion in the bed of our pickup with the opening facing the rear. Following the instructions, we attached the tent to the body and tailgate of the Sierra using nine individual straps. We then assembled the three color coded poles that make up the Backroadz tent frame. They are inserted in a specific order, so it’s worth being familiar with the process. We can then raise the frame of the tent to give it structure. We also took a moment to push out the floor of the tent into all four corners of the bed. The last step is to attach the waterproof fly over the frame to keep the rain out. The end result is a sturdy, well manufactured, high quality tent that has a lot of room and fits perfectly. We think with some practice, an experienced Backroadz user can set up the tent in under 10 minutes and break it down in under 5. We appriciated that Napier left some room in the front of the tent that was flexible in space. This left room for our Retrax Pro to stay on and the two never interfered. Our impressions A tent that fits in the bed of your pickup presents some interesting benefits. Anyone that has camped before knows setting up your tent on a flat surface is key to being comfortable and safe. An elevated platform for tents is usually a feature you’ll find at some campsites and for good reason. Being up and off the ground is a godsend while out camping. Isolating your tent and body away from bugs, dirt, moisture, and running water can be a life saving decision. The Napier Backroadz pickup bed tent takes the benefits of a platform one step further. Now, anywhere we can park our truck, we can set up shop for the night in our tent. We’ll have access to power, close proximity to an enclosed structure, and the ability to move our camping quarters at a moment's notice. Of course, the biggest drawback of a truck based tent is that by camping in the bed you eliminate it as a storage space. To set up your tent, you must unload everything first. While the tent is setup you have effectively immobilized your vehicle. You can move slowly but going on any roads is out of the question. Depending on your individual situation, that’s an inconvenience that may or may not outweigh the benefits of using your truck as a camping platform. The Napier Backroadz truck tent offers an affordable way to securely camp anywhere you can park your Silverado, Sierra, Colorado, Canyon, or any pickup truck with a bed.
  23. Speaking with GM-Trucks.com yesterday, GM Executive VP of Global Product Development, Mark Reuss explained the company is exploring options to increase capacity at the Wentzville, Missouri plant where the Colorado and Canyon are produced. Currently, General Motors produces four models from two platforms at the assembly. The Chevy Express and Savana full-size vans are produced side by side next to the mid-size Colorado and Canyon. Reuss told GM-Trucks.com that moving the fullsize van production to another plant was a top option that the company was considering. Moving production of an entire vehicle sounds expensive but is as “simple” as moving the metal stamping forms to another production facility, explained Reuss. It was unclear how much additional capacity the move would open up but the company sold over 100,000 of the vans last year. Where would the Express and Savana go? GM isn’t commenting but the Janesville, Wisconsin facility that used to produce the Tahoe, Suburban, & Yukon has been sitting completely idle since 2008 and may be an option. The company originally expected that 10% of Colorado and Canyon buyers would opt for the 2.8L Duramax Diesel once it hit dealerships. Now, just before the downsized diesel engines hit the road, the company expects to bust past that prediction and is scrambling for more capacity. Neither representatives from Chevy or GMC would predict the ultimate take rate for the new engine but were excited at its reception so far.
  24. Chevy's new 8-speed transmission for up-level trims and LED lighting are among the biggest news. HID headlights standard on WT trims, and LED headlights for High Country also are surprising. Here's the full details of the important stuff in bullet form. Full details of 2016 Silverado Advanced lighting is focus of exterior redesign HID lights are standard on WT, LED fog lights standard on LT Z71, and LED headlights are standard on LTZ and up trims. Each trim level has it's own grill: WT = Chome horizontal grille, with black inserts : LT & LTZ = all chrome : High Country =Chrome with unique inserts and body colored bumper All trim levels feature LED running lights, parking lights, and turn signals. LTZ, LTZ/Z71, and High Country feature full LED lighting, from headlights to taillamps CarPlay compatible at launch, Android Auto will come later via software update Forward Collision Alert, Lane Keep Assist, and IntelliBeam high bean assist are options New remote locking tailgate available Wireless phone charging variable on LT and LTZ double cab and all crew cab models High Country avaliable with power articulating running baords 8-speed transmission standard on all 6.2L engines, and 5.3L engines with LTZ and up trim levels. We'll be driving the all new 2016 Sierra and Canyon Diesel in just a few weeks. More information on the 2016 Sierra should be out later this week.
  25. The Colorado and Canyon are basically all-new, so comparisons to past performance are not significant. However, GM's Colorado now has one-quarter of the U.S. mid-size pickup market. It would have more, but the plants producing cannot keep up with demand even at three full shifts. Colorados are selling faster than any truck right now with time on the dealer lot averaging just 11 days. In fairness to Toyota, we should point out that its Tacoma is also selling as fast as Toyota can built them. Clearly the mid-size pickup market is growing by leaps and bounds. Car sales at GM are not as rosy. Many models have declined in year over year sales. GM does not seemed worried by this. Kurt McNeil, General Motors’ U.S. vice president of Sales Operations said about today's numbers, “Chevrolet has the hot hand in the pickup market thanks to our three-truck strategy. Our market share is growing and our strategy is to retain these customers with the best overall ownership experience.”
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