1964 Chevrolet Corvair 700 Sedan
The Chevrolet Corvair was a compact automobile produced by the Chevrolet division of General Motors for the 1960–1969 model years.
All generations of Corvair represented one chasses with a rear-mounted air-cooled opposite 6-cylinder engine (of capacities 2,296 cc, 2,375 cc and 2,683 cc), “transaxle” type transmission and independent suspension of all wheels. Very pancake and low-set engine made possible to create commercial vehicles, wagons and even pickups, which did not have a bulged “hump” in the floor of the luggage compartment as, for example, a test car on the base of “Zaporozhets”.
The body range of the first generation included the following variants: the 4-door sedan Corvair-500 and -700, the 2-door coupe Monza and the Monza-convertible on its base, the station wagon Lakewood and the car family of the wagon layout Corvair-95, consisting of the Corvan-95 and the Greenbrier Sportswagon, pickups the Loadside and the Rampside.
Chevrolet Corvair was rigged with 3-speed mechanical gearbox, and 2-speed automatic gearbox was available as on option. Two carburetors (one per each three cylinders on every side) were responsible for fuel-air mixture. More than 60% of the gross vehicle weight accrued to the rear axle.