The Chevrolet Colorado and the GMC Canyon are one of the most popular pickup truck offerings in the States. While both of these trucks are part of the same family tree, there are a number of factors that differentiate the current-gen of these trucks.
However, rumors have it that one of these differences is soon going to be changed to a similarity.
The next-generation of the Chevrolet Colorado and GMC Canyon are expected to be launched in the USA somewhere around in 2023. At the point when they do, GM may offer only one powertrain in both these trucks – GM’s turbocharged 2.7-liter four-chamber motor combined with its 10-speed automatic gearbox, as indicated by another report from Muscle Cars and Trucks. GM as of late gave the two trucks a gentle facelift for the 2021 model year, so any critical updates are as yet a couple of years away.
The turbocharged 2.7-liter 4-pot motor that presently powers the Chevy Silverado and GMC Sierra makes 310 hp and 348 pound-feet of torque in that application. That implies the 2.5-liter four-chamber, the 3.6-liter fuel V6, and the 2.8-liter Duramax diesel which currently drives the present age of these trucks won’t get by for any longer.
At the point when the new trucks do show up, they’ll ride on the advancement of the trucks’ present design called 31XX-2. The present trucks underpin the 31XX stage. The new underpinnings will make the pair fall in harmony, all across the world, making them practically indistinguishable in all the countries where they’re sold, including Australia and Thailand. The mid-size pickup trucks that GM presently sells around the globe also underpins a similar stage. However, the U.S./Canada renditions highlight some differences, in contrast to their universal counterparts.