Tyre for CRUZE

Tyre Cruze

Chevrolet-Cruze-Right-Front-Three-Quarter-58426

 

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The Chevrolet Cruze is a compact car sold by Chevrolet since 2009. The nameplate has been used previously in Japan, for a version of a subcompact hatchback car produced under a joint venture with Suzuki between 2001 and 2008 and based on the Suzuki Ignis.

Since 2009, the Cruze nameplate has designated a globally developed, designed, and manufactured four-doorcompact sedan—complemented by a five-door hatchback body variant from 2011, and a station wagon in 2012. The Cruze was actually released earlier in 2008 to the South Korean market under the name Daewoo Lacetti Premiere until the phasing out of the Daewoo brand in favor of Chevrolet in 2011. In Australasia, the model has been on sale since 2009 as the Holden Cruze. This new generation Cruze does not serve as a replacement for its Suzuki-derived predecessor. Instead, it replaces two other compact models: the Daewoo Lacetti sold internationally under various titles, and the North American-specific Chevrolet Cobalt.

Before the release of the global Chevrolet Cruze compact car in 2008, General Motors made use of the name “Cruze” between 2001 and 2008 in Japan. Announced as the Chevrolet YGM1 concept car at the Tokyo Motor Show in 1999, the original Cruze was derived from the subcompact Suzuki Ignis five-door hatchback (known as the Suzuki Swift in Japan).[1][2]Despite the Chevrolet branding, the YGM1, like the production car, was the work of GM’s Australian arm, Holden.[3][4] Along with the styling, Holden executed most of the engineering work and were responsible for devising the “Cruze” nameplate.[1]The Cruze came either with a 1.3- or 1.5-liter engine coupled to either five-speed manual or four-speed automatic transmissions.

Manufactured by Suzuki in Japan,[5] GM revealed the production Chevrolet Cruze in October 2001, with Japanese sales commencing the following month.[6] The Cruze was also sold in Australasia from 2002 through to 2006 as the Holden Cruze.[7]

The production Cruze had standard front-wheel drive, with all-wheel drive optional.[6][8] Chevrolet pursued a marketing strategy that positioned the high-riding Cruze as a light-duty sport utility vehicle (SUV).[9] This contrasted with Suzuki’s approach with the Ignis marketed as a conventional passenger model.[8] From 2003, Suzuki of Europe began manufacturing the Cruze as the Suzuki Ignis—representing a facelift of the original Ignis, but only for European markets.[10]

 

 

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