2010 Chevrolet Camaro Specs, Price, MPG & Reviews | Cars.com (2023)

The V-6-powered 2010 Chevrolet Camaro is a better car than the V-8-powered Camaro SS. It’s neither more powerful nor quicker, nor does it sound as good, but for what it is, it’s a stronger entry. Likewise, its acceleration and gas mileage give it a leg up on base versions of its muscle-car competitors. Even so, I find the Camaro’s character inconsistent, and its main shortcomings are substantial and (effectively) permanent.

An earlier review covers the whole Camaro lineup. This review is based mainly on a V-6 Camaro 2LT, which is one of two LT trim levels that fall between the base LS and the V-8 SS. Just to complicate things, our test car also had the RS option package, which includes mostly cosmetic changes.


The 2010 Camaro’s styling doesn’t light my fire, but neither did the classic Camaros that inspired it. What matters, though, is how the masses react to a car, and it’s been clear since the Camaro concept was introduced in January 2006 that this model’s styling would make it a big hit. So far it is. Of the two Camaros we’ve tested, the maroon Camaro LT attracted much more attention than the black Camaro SS. The black paint must have hidden the car’s character — I’d say too much. From the side, especially, many people thought it was a Mustang.

(Video) MotorWeek Road Test: 2010 Chevrolet Camaro SS

This time around, gawkers stopped and stared at the maroon LT, due in part to the optional $1,450 RS Package, which adds a subtle rear spoiler, chrome-rimmed taillights and xenon headlights with stunning halo rings. (One could argue the halos were lifted from BMW’s drawing board, but, hey, if it works, it works.) The RS Package comes with 20-inch wheels, but our car upped the ante with a set of 21-inch wheels that the kids reverently call “sick.” Again, the wheel design wasn’t my taste, but it’s hard to dispute how good a car looks with large wheels.

Less impressive was the dealer-installed ground-effects option package, which added not-so-subtle charcoal-gray plastic to the side sills and lower rear bumper — plus a relatively handsome chin spoiler. The complete misfire, though, was the combination of dark ground effects with the standard chrome exhaust outlets. In my opinion, the exhaust portholes aren’t well-executed to begin with; they’re too large, and it’s too easy to see the real exhaust pipes, to which they’re not connected. This approach works in some cars; here, not so much. On our car, they dominated the rear end, drawing the eye down toward the street and away from the taillights and other, more important design elements. Onlookers agreed: It’s what the kids call a complete “fail” (which is like “failure” but easier to spell).


Thanks to direct fuel injection, the V-6 provides 304 horsepower — more than you’d expect from a non-turbo 3.6-liter. The torque — 273 pounds-feet at a high 5,200 rpm — doesn’t quite match, but that’s where the automatic transmission comes in: Six speeds and the torque multiplication that comes from a good old-fashioned torque converter mean you’re not waiting around for the drivetrain to get a move on. Yes, the revs must be higher than they would need to be with a torquier engine or a lighter car, but they’re on tap as soon as you need them, accompanied by a nice — if slightly high-pitched — exhaust note.

(Video) 100K Mile Chevrolet Camaro SS Review!!! How Reliable is a Camaro after 100k?

In terms of performance, the six-speed does the job and is configured the way I like it, with three distinct modes: a Drive setting that upshifts early for lazy acceleration and better gas mileage; an automatic Sport setting that kicks down more quickly once you shift to the M (manual) position; and sequential manual shifting that lets you shift using buttons behind the steering wheel. The transmission isn’t the most responsive one you’ll find, but it’s consistent, which goes a long way with me. I’m not a fan of paddle-shifting, but I know good from bad, and here the Camaro has a major shortcoming: The paddles aren’t paddles.

When viewed from the driver’s seat, the steering wheel appears to have paddles, but they’re just little flags to indicate that the left side downshifts and the right side upshifts. The triggers themselves are relatively small buttons behind the spokes. Many cars have large paddles for a good reason — they’re easier to hit, especially when the steering wheel is in motion. Unlike some cars, in the Camaro you don’t have the alternative of reaching down and smacking the gear selector to effect a shift. I know these non-paddles are just a quirk, but it’s a hard one to understand, especially in a car that took more than three years to find its way to market.

Whether in manual or automatic mode, the V-6 Camaro does zero to 60 in the low 6 seconds. The Challenger SE with 250 hp takes 7.8 seconds and the lighter Mustang V6 with 210 hp manages only 6.9 seconds. So is it wrong for me to look at the Camaro’s 304 hp and expect even more?

(Video) 2010 Chevrolet Camaro SS Drive Time review | TestDriveNow


The Camaro is heavy: 3,719 pounds at minimum, which is 1 pound shy of the larger and similarly weight-challenged Challenger. The Mustang V6 starts at 3,405 pounds — significantly less, even after accounting for the fact that the Mustang is a couple inches shorter from bumper to bumper than the Camaro and 1.6 inches narrower. What matters more than the numbers is how the cars feel, and the Mustang feels relatively light. The Camaro feels heavy. A passenger told me he felt it on the very first turn. The V-6 does a great job beating the other guys to highway speed, and it delivers an impressive 17/29 mpg on regular gas, and you can’t take that away from it. But imagine what the lighter Mustang could — and someday might — do with more than 300 hp to work with.


When it comes to handling, the Camaro is a paradox. It’s superior to the Mustang on paper — with an independent rear suspension rather than a solid rear axle — and in practice in some regards, yet it’s always struggling to overcome its own weight. I track-tested the SS model and found it deceptively easy to drive fast in the straightaways. It’s quiet and comfortable, but when you spike the brakes or turn the wheel you feel the heft. The Camaro is controllable — there are no surprises as you work to keep the car’s inertia from driving you afoul. What’s unfortunate is that you have to work at it.

I didn’t take the V-6 model on the track, but I found its behavior similar in spirited driving. Our enormous 21-inch wheels were fitted with Pirelli P-Zero summer performance tires. The ride quality was by no means soft, but I expected far worse from the low-series tires. With the standard 18-inch wheels, the LS and LT should be comfortable cruisers. Though the V-6 is known to spin its wheels a bit when teamed with the manual transmission, it didn’t happen with the automatic and summer tires. The rear end occasionally lightened up when powering out of turns, even at modest speeds. With the automatic transmission, all Camaros give up the standard mechanical limited-slip differential, and that might have played a part, but I was surprised anyway. These are serious performance tires, but I think even they agreed that this is a heavy car.

(Video) 2009 Chevrolet Camaro Review - Kelley Blue Book


I point out some of the highs and lows in the accompanying photos, but a Camaro review wouldn’t be complete without mentioning the visibility issue. The car’s chunky C-pillar and compromised rear view are often discussed, but I haven’t heard as much about the forward view. The A-pillars are rather wide and they extend forward, giving the windshield its fast angle. I don’t think I ran down any pedestrians in my week with the Camaro, but I can’t be sure. I never learned where the front bumper was, and when I raised the seat in an attempt to find out, I lost my view of traffic signals, and the portion of my forward view that the rearview mirror blocked went from an appalling 40 percent to more than half. Some buyers will happily accept the tradeoff for the Camaro’s styling, but the other two muscle cars on the market look pretty good to me with far fewer obstructions. I’m comfortable saying the Camaro’s sightlines are among the worst on the market.

I also had some trouble with the seating position. I felt like I was sitting too low, with my legs stretched out in front of me. It never felt quite right, and when I wore work boots or any shoe with much of a heel, operating the pedals became a clunky exercise. As mentioned above, raising the seat to improve matters only allowed the rearview mirror to dip farther into my line of sight.

Though the 2009 Challenger and Mustang lacked electronic stability systems, the 2010 models now include it, so there’s parity among the models’ active safety features, which also include antilock brakes and traction control. The Camaro has one advantage in terms of passive safety features: It has standard side-impact airbags for the front seats and standard side curtains that serve the front and rear seats. The Challenger has the curtains but no torso airbags in front, and the Mustang has seat-mounted side airbags (with head protection) for the front only, and no curtains. See a full list of the Camaro’s features here. Unfortunately none of these three coupes has been crash-tested by the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety, so actual performance remains a mystery.

(Video) 2010 Chevrolet Camaro V6 Drive Time review | TestDriveNow


Some of the Camaro’s quirks and shortfalls can be attributed to its young age. In all-new models, some things can be ironed out in subsequent years and others might have to wait for a full redesign. My preference for the Mustang comes in part from its years of refinement — not in the general sense, because the car is a little rough (which is arguably desirable in a muscle car) in ways the Camaro is not. But the Mustang GT in particular is consistent from nose to tail. The drivetrain, chassis, brakes and basically everything work extremely well together. That’s where newcomers like the Camaro fall short. Though I question how many American-muscle-car fans would cross-shop a new model out of South Korea, the capable, bargain-priced 2010 Hyundai Genesis coupe newcomer is another good example. It too needs some tweaking here and there to make it a complete package.

Compared with the Camaro, though, the Genesis coupe’s shortcomings are potentially short-term. It’s a light, nimble car with reasonable sightlines that has the performance basics covered. But the Camaro’s weight, visibility and seating position? They’re all but permanent. Weight loss in cars happens by the pound and the tens of pounds, not by the hundreds. When a car’s foundation is heavy, you need stronger and heavier components to compensate — engine, brakes, suspension, tires and so on. Weight breeds more weight, in a phenomenon known as mass compounding. Essentially, a heavy car is going to stay that way, pure and simple. Contrast this with the base Mustang, which is one turbocharged EcoBoost engine away from blowing Chevy’s boat out of the sea.

Ironically, driving isn’t everything, and ultimately it’s the Camaro’s obstructed sightlines that strike me as its greatest liability. Shoppers can determine if they’re a deal-breaker after a careful test drive. Many lesser cars have succeeded on their looks alone, and the Camaro’s comfort and efficiency are sure to satisfy minds after its styling wins hearts.

(Video) Chevrolet Camaro Video Review - Kelley Blue Book - Chevy

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FAQs

Is a 2010 Camaro worth buying? ›

Regardless of a few limitations, the 2010 Camaro has a great attraction in the marketplace because of its performance. Moreover, its performance is relatively affordable for the price range of $30,000 - $40,000. The car has a combination of rear-wheel drive and big V8 power.

How many miles is a 2010 Camaro good for? ›

Here is the short answer to how long the Chevrolet Camaro lasts: With proper maintenance and regular use, a Chevrolet Camaro can last 150,000 miles with no major issues. If you drive 15,000 miles per year, that means a well-maintained Chevy Camaro can provide 10 years of headache-free performance.

Are Camaros good on gas mileage? ›

22 Miles Per Gallon City. 30 Miles Per Gallon Highway.

Is a 2010 Camaro good on gas? ›

Camaro buyers opting for the 3.6-liter hooked to an automatic transmission will see EPA ratings of 18 mpg city and 29 highway on the sticker, and manual-equipped cars are rated at 17/29 mpg.

Which Camaro has the best mpg? ›

While you're looking for a Camaro on the used car market, a 2015 LT variant might suit you best. Moreover, the 3.6-liter V6 on the 2015 Camaro nets the best amount of mileage across its entire lineup. The V6 variant boasts 19 MPG in the city and 29 MPG on the highway.

Is a 2010 Camaro reliable? ›

The Camaro is a performance car and therefore a gently used 2010 or 2011 V8 SS model is the one to grab. The Camaro has been remarkably reliable and not changed that much since 2010. Unlike many first year cars, the 2010 models seem to lack teething issues.

Are used Camaros reliable? ›

Are Chevrolet Camaros Reliable Cars? RepairPal.com gives the Chevrolet Camaro a reliability rating of 3.5 out of 5.0, which puts it in 21st place out of 24 mid-size cars. Meanwhile, J.D. Power gives the 2021 model year a quality and reliability score of 80 out of 100, which is considered average.

Will the 2010 Camaro be a collectible? ›

We know the the current Camaro is a looker but it might also be a modern classic in the making. This is according to the the National Automotive History Collection (NAHC), which decided to award the stylish coupe its 2010 "Collectible Car of the Future" award.

Do Camaros hold their value? ›

The 2021 Chevrolet Camaro is our top pick for the best model year value for the Camaro. With the 2021, you would only pay, on average, 90% of the price as new, with 92% of the vehicle's useful life remaining. The 2020 and 2019 model years are also attractive years for the Camaro, and provide a relatively good value.

Can you drive a Camaro in the winter? ›

The Chevy Camaro can drive in snow just fine, despite being rear-wheel-drive. This is due to its snow/ice mode and the combination of Electronic Stability Control (StabiliTrak) and Anti-Lock Brakes. The Camaro will perform much better in the winter when equipped with snow tires.

How many miles can a Camaro go on a full tank? ›

This means that the vehicle can go the following distances on a full tank of fuel: 14 mpg – 266 miles. 16 mpg – 304 miles.

How often do you have to fill up a Camaro? ›

We usually fill up when we're at 1/4 tank. So, that turns out to be once every two or three weeks.

How much money does it take to fill up a Camaro? ›

Compare Side-by-Side
2021 Chevrolet Camaro
Annual Fuel Cost*$3,100
Cost to Drive 25 Miles$5.14
Cost to Fill the Tank$86
Tank Size19.0 gallons
7 more rows

What is good gas mileage? ›

Generally, a good rule of thumb for gas mileage nowadays is to make sure you are getting at least 23 MPG combined city and highway. However, there are all kinds of factors that will affect the mileage you get and how efficient your vehicle will be.

What mode should my Camaro be in? ›

2016-2021 Camaro Drive Modes Explained - Phastek - YouTube

Does 2010 Camaro have remote start? ›

How the remote start works on a 2010 Camaro - YouTube

Does a 2010 Camaro SS need premium gas? ›

"If the vehicle has the 6.2L V8 engine (VIN Code W) or the 6.2L V8 engine (VIN Code J), use premium unleaded gasoline with a posted octane rating of 91 or higher. For best performance, use premium unleaded gasoline with a posted octane rating of 93.

Is a Camaro a gas guzzler? ›

With an estimated mpg rating of only 6.7 mpg, the Chevrolet Camaro SS stands as one of the biggest gas guzzlers to ever come from America.

What is the most fuel-efficient V8 engine? ›

Number 1, you'll be glad to hear, is the 2015 Chevy Corvette. 6.2 liter V8 but still 21 MPG average. The new C7 'Vette is amazing, having the biggest engine on the list, doing 455 horse, and has the best power to weight ratio as well.

What muscle car gets the best mpg? ›

2022 Ford Mustang EcoBoost

The 2022 Ford Mustang Coupe is the most fuel-efficient muscle cars as it gives 22 mpg in the city, 32 mpg on the highway, and 25 mpg combined. This is when it is equipped with the 2.3-liter EcoBoost inline-4 engine and the 10-speed automatic transmission.

Are there any recalls on 2010 Chevy Camaro? ›

Summary: General Motors LLC (GM) is recalling all 2010-2014 Chevrolet Camaro vehicles manufactured December 3, 2008 to May 23, 2014. In the affected vehicles, the driver may accidentally hit the ignition key with their knee, unintentionally knocking the key out of the run position, turning off the engine.

How much does a 2010 Chevrolet Camaro cost? ›

Used 2010 Chevrolet Camaro Pricing

The LS with V6 has a base price of right around $23,000, while the V8-equipped SS has a base price just north of $31,000, and options can take that into the mid-30s.

Are 2011 Camaros reliable? ›

Reliability ratings are good.

Avoid the 2010 model since there are significantly more engine problems, we recommend the 2011 and 2012 models with fewer issues. There are two engine options including an efficient V6, and a very powerful V8. Fuel economy is great at up to 22 MPG combined.

What is the best Camaro to buy? ›

What is the best Camaro Model. The Camaro SS is the best Camaro model. It's more powerful than base versions of the nameplate, but it's not as specialized as some of the higher-spec models like the Z28 and ZL1. The Camaro SS hits the right sweet spot among all these models.

Is Camaro better than Mustang? ›

As a result, even when the cars deliver similar power, the Camaro is the superior performance machine. Our turbo-four pony car comparison saw the Camaro hitting 60 mph over a second quicker than the Mustang, and comparing V-8s, the lighter Chevy dominated the Mustang around our figure eight.

What year is the most desirable Camaro? ›

Consensus throughout the auto industry dubbed the 1969 Camaro as the best of all time. This year, the COPO Camaro was started, designed for top performance.

What year is the last Camaro? ›

While the Camaro will not technically have a seventh-generation model, Chevy does plan to send the car off in style. 2024 is set to be the last production year for the Camaro. And Chevy has announced that it will have an exclusive Farewell Package available exclusively on the 2024 Camaro.

Is Chevy stop making the Camaro? ›

Retiring the Camaro

The sixth-generation model remains available for customers, even though GM is sunsetting the Alpha platform where the Camaro sits. Chevrolet has indicated they will keep the two-door Camaro coupe and convertible around until 2024, when it will be officially retired.

What generation is a 2010 Camaro? ›

The fifth-generation Chevrolet Camaro is a pony car that was manufactured by American automobile manufacturer Chevrolet from 2010 to 2015 model years. It is the fifth distinct generation of the muscle/pony car to be produced since its original introduction in 1967.

Is a Chevy Camaro expensive to insure? ›

Compared to other popular American-made muscle cars — the Ford Mustang and the Dodge Charger — the Chevy Camaro is more expensive to insure. The cost to insure a 2021 Camaro, $2,612 per year, was 14% more expensive than the 2021 Dodge Charger's rate and 13% more expensive than the 2021 Ford Mustang.

Are Camaros a good investment? ›

Based on iSeeCars' analysis, the Chevy Camaro will, on average, lose 23.6 percent of its original MSRP after five years (or $8,553) – putting it seventh among the top ten vehicles with the lowest observed depreciation.

Can you daily drive a Camaro? ›

Chevrolet Camaro SS 1LE: Can You Daily One

While that seems a bit exaggerative, it's not that far though. The Camaro SS is a daily muscle car, no doubt. With the 1LE package, the nature of the car has turned aggressive, but not to the extent that you should sacrifice comfort or convenience.

Are Camaros safe to drive? ›

The National Highway Safety Administration (NHTSA) ranks vehicle safety on a scale of one to five stars. The 2021 Chevrolet Camaro was awarded five out of five stars overall, making the Camaro the perfect blend of safety and stability, protecting you and your family in style.

Is a 2010 Camaro a good first car? ›

Answer provided by. Unfortunately, a Camaro is not widely considered to be a good first car. This is because Camaros are known for being fast, and it's usually recommended that your first car is a little on the slower side.

Are 2010 Camaros good in the snow? ›

Is Chevrolet Camaro Good in the Snow? The Chevrolet Camaro isn't the greatest vehicle option for the snow, especially when the snow is thick and of extreme magnitude. As a high-performance car, the Camaro hugs the ground with a 4-inch ground clearance, which means it can only handle light snow.

What kind of gas does Camaro take? ›

Premium Gasoline

How much gas does a Camaro use? ›

2020 Chevrolet Camaro
VehicleEPA Fuel EconomyAnnual Fuel Cost
23 MPG 20 30 combined city/hwy city hwy 4.3 gal/100 mi$2,950
437 miles Total Range
2020 Chevrolet Camaro 3.6 L, 6 cyl, Automatic (S10), Regular Gasoline
22 MPG 19 29 combined city/hwy city hwy 4.5 gal/100 mi$2,500
20 more rows

How much gas does a Camaro need? ›

Gas Tank Size Comparison: Chevrolet Camaro: 16.8 to 19.0 gallons.

How big is Camaro gas tank? ›

399.0/570.0 mi. 19.0 gal.

Is a Camaro practical? ›

While speed might not be the first thing on your mind when looking for a daily driver, the Chevrolet Camaro is agile and pretty practical. According to iSeeCars, a four-cylinder example can hit 60 mph in 5.4 seconds. Still, opting for the LT1 will net you an extra 180 horsepower.

How far can a Camaro go on E? ›

Stats for the Chevrolet Camaro
Data points23
Average distance33.91 miles
Max distance90 miles
Min distance1 miles
St. Dev.22.34

How much is a brand new Camaro? ›

Available engines: 3.6-liter V6 with 335 horsepower and 284 pound-feet of torque; starts at $27,095 (optional in 1LT, 2LT, and 3LT) 6.2-liter V8 with 455 horsepower and 455 pound-feet of torque; starts at $34,000 (standard in LT1, 1SS, and 2SS)

What is the difference between Camaro SS and 1LE? ›

The 2022 Chevrolet Camaro SS 1LE comes with a different suspension setup compared to the regular Camaro. It gets the revolutionary performance-tuned magnetic ride control suspension with unique bushings, springs, and stabilizer bars.

What car gets 70 mpg? ›

For all the attention being lavished on hybrids and electric vehicles, the tried and true internal combustion engine isn't going anywhere. They'll be around for years to come, growing ever more efficient. Mazda's new “Skyactiv-G 1.3” engine is a case in point.

Do you get better gas mileage with a full tank? ›

Filling up a tank halfway compared to a full tank of fuel only reduces the weight by 2.5%. At this level it is likely to make very little difference on the vehicle fuel economy. We suggest if your drivers are regularly driving to advise them to fill the tank all the way to the top when they visit a petrol station.

Can you switch from drive to sport while driving? ›

You can switch to sport mode while driving. Turning it on when you're already in motion won't damage your car. Sport mode typically functions much like cruise control. It's meant to be activated in the moment when necessary.

How do you activate a performance shift on a Camaro? ›

What is Performance Shift Active? It activates when you push the car under hard acceleration, braking or corning.

Is sport mode good for highway driving? ›

3/8 Pro: Better Throttle Response

Increased throttle response works wonders whether you're on the highway or overtaking on a two-lane road. The combination of the increase in horsepower, torque, and response will have you zipping up and past anyone at a much faster pace.

How do I know if my Camaro has remote start? ›

To find out if you have the remote start option, you must first take a look at your key fob. The remote-start button is shaped like a curved arrow. If your key fob has this button, that means that your car is equipped with Remote Start. To try remote start, press the lock-shaped button that locks the car once.

Do all Camaros have remote start? ›

Is it just the key? It won't have remote start if it's a manual car. All automatics have it though.

How do you start a Camaro with the key? ›

How to Unlock & Start A 2016 - 2020 Chevy Camaro With Dead Or Bad ...

What happens if you put regular gas in a Camaro SS? ›

If your car does not require premium gas, it won't boost the performance or the longevity of the vehicle. If your vehicle requires premium gas, using regular gas typically will not harm the vehicle. If you hear knocking when you use regular unleaded gas, it is best to switch to premium gasoline.

What's the difference between 87 and 89 gas? ›

Gasoline with an octane level of 87 is considered “regular,” with gasoline sold at 89 octane often labeled “midgrade” by most gas stations.

How many gallons can a 2010 Camaro hold? ›

Fuel & MPG

304/456 mi. 19 gal.

How many MPG does a charger get? ›

2021 Dodge Charger Fuel Efficiency by Trim Levels
2021 Dodge Charger Trim LevelsEngineFuel Efficiency (city/highway/combined)
SXT3.6-liter V6 engine19/30/23 MPG
GT3.6-liter V6 engine19/30/23 MPG
RT5.7-liter V8 engine16/25/19 MPG
Scat Pack6.2-liter HEMI® V8 engine15/24/18 MPG
3 more rows
27 Jan 2022

What engine is better V6 or V8? ›

V6 engines typically have better fuel economy than a V8, while V8 engines generally have more power than V6 engines. If you're in the market for a vehicle, knowing the differences and advantages of the V6 versus V8 engine can be helpful when you are trying to make a purchase decision.

Which is better on gas V6 or V8? ›

Better Gas Mileage

Almost all V6 engines use less gas than the larger engine sizes. This means that you will typically see better gas mileage in your V6 Ram when compared to its V8 counterparts.

What year Camaro has the best mpg? ›

7 2015 Chevrolet Camaro LT

Moreover, the 3.6-liter V6 on the 2015 Camaro nets the best amount of mileage across its entire lineup. The V6 variant boasts 19 MPG in the city and 29 MPG on the highway.

Which V-8 has the best gas mileage? ›

The 2016 Chevrolet Camaro 2SS drove away with the best mpg. It got 21.6 mpg when we averaged its trip computer data with our own calculations. In second place, the 2016 Ford Mustang GT averaged 20.3 mpg.

Is the 2010 V6 Camaro reliable? ›

Reliability ratings are terrible.

Avoid models from 2010, we recommend going with 2011–2020 models, which have fewer engine problems. Performance is good from the standard V6 engine, and the larger V8 offers excellent power for a sports coupe.

Are 2011 Camaros reliable? ›

Reliability ratings are good.

Avoid the 2010 model since there are significantly more engine problems, we recommend the 2011 and 2012 models with fewer issues. There are two engine options including an efficient V6, and a very powerful V8. Fuel economy is great at up to 22 MPG combined.

How much does a 2010 Chevrolet Camaro cost? ›

Used 2010 Chevrolet Camaro Pricing

The LS with V6 has a base price of right around $23,000, while the V8-equipped SS has a base price just north of $31,000, and options can take that into the mid-30s.

How much horsepower does a 2010 Camaro make? ›

Acceleration and Power. The Camaro LS, 1LT, and 2LT feature a 3.6-liter V6 engine that produces 304 horsepower at 6,400 rpm and 273 pound-feet of torque at 5,200 rpm. Critics commend Chevy for engineering the Camaro to be more powerful than its V6 competitors, but find its low-end torque lacking.

Are 2012 Camaros reliable? ›

Is the 2012 Chevrolet Camaro a Good Used Car? Yes, 2012 is a good year. Owners have praised the performance, reliability, and comfortable seats. Reliability ratings are good.

Is 2011 Camaro rear wheel drive? ›

*The Manufacturer's Suggested Retail Price excludes destination freight charge, tax, title, license, dealer fees and optional equipment.
...
Used 2011 Chevrolet Camaro Specs & Features.
Drivetrain
Transmission6-speed manual
Drive typeRear wheel drive
Rear limited slip differentialyes

How much horsepower does a L99 have? ›

The L99 is a 400-horsepower engine while its fraternal twin--LS3--is rated at 422 hp. The difference lies in the valvetrain; as the short-block, heads, and intake manifold are identical. One small note is that the L99 does have slightly less compression than the LS3 powerplants.

Are Camaros worth buying? ›

Yes, the Chevrolet Camaro is a good car. Like any good sports car , it has athletic handling, though it doesn't come at the expense of ride quality. And like a proper muscle car, the Camaro offers a range of aggressive powertrains, including two high-performance V8 engines.

How big is a 2011 Camaro gas tank? ›

19.0 gallons

How much is a 2011 Camaro V6 worth? ›

2011 Chevrolet Camaro Value - $3,882-$20,340 | Edmunds.

What is the book value of a 2010 Camaro SS? ›

2010 Chevrolet Camaro Value - $4,066-$16,390 | Edmunds.

How fast is a 2010 Camaro V6? ›

Top speed, by the way, is an electronically limited 155 mph.

What is the top speed of a 2010 Camaro SS? ›

With this new update, the Camaro SS can sprint from 0 to 60 mph in just 4 seconds and hit a top speed of 275 Km/h (170 mph).

Are 2010 Camaros fast? ›

With the six-speed automatic, the Camaro SS can hit 60 mph in a scant 4.6 seconds, with the quarter-mile arriving in 13.1 at 109 mph. At 4.8 seconds, the Camaro with the six-speed manual takes 0.2 second longer to hit 60 but overtakes the automatic by the quarter-mile mark, clocking 13 seconds flat at 111 mph.

How much HP does a V6 RS 2010 Camaro have? ›

Here in the 2010 Chevrolet Camaro V6, this engine makes 304 hp at 6,400 rpm and 273 pound-feet of torque at 5,200 rpm.

How big is the gas tank on a 2010 Camaro? ›

19.0 gallons

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