2020 Chevrolet Silverado Over Poor Ride Quality Review – Another disadvantage to the Chevy is the quality of the plastic components used throughout the cabin. Talking of which, the messy design of the dashboard does not assist either, neither does the high-gloss trim on the door panels, steering wheel, and middle console.
2020 Chevrolet Silverado Over Poor Ride Quality Review
Car & Driver takes issues one step further, slamming the Silverado 1500 High Country in a comparison test towards the Ram and Ford. The greatest offender of them all? “This truck smoothies and vibrates a great deal that, bombing down a tough road, we expected to get a call from OnStar asking if we’d been in an accident.” The motoring magazine’s editors also had taken a jab at the plastic material materials mentioned previously. Equipped to the brim to the eyes-watering sticker price of $70,000, this pickup has plenty to learn from its arch-competitors.
Turning our interest back to how the Silverado 1500 High Country rides on the road, General Motors used “mixed materials” to build brief/long arm suspension up front and carbon-composite second-stage springs for the stay-axle rear suspension. The platform is also all-new, replacing the K2XX of the Silverado from the 2014 to 2018 model years.
The previous generation is still available to purchase, however, not for long simply because General Motors will need that production capacity for the T1XX platform by this time next year. The new Silverado is $29,745 for the Work Truck excluding destination and based on the trim level, the present generation can be up to $700 less expensive than the aged Silverado. As for the GMC “I Am Not A Chevy” Sierra in 1500 configuration, prices starts at $35,100 in the United States for the newest model. As compared to the Silverado, the GMC is available with the flexible yet over-the-top MultiPro tailgate.