1982 Chevrolet Corvette

The Chevrolet Corvette is a classic American sports car that has been manufactured and marketed by the company for over six decades. It began life with front engine powering its way through all eight generations, but now offers mid-engine layout since 2020 models entering production this year! The unique plastic bodied hatchbacks are either made from fiberglass or composite material depending on design preferences throughout different periods in time which you can distinguish easily thanks to numerically assigned acronyms such as “C1” referring to first generation cars built between 1953 – 1957; while newer examples sported numbers like C8 meaning eighth versions released into public domain just last month before we saw another

The Corvette has been a favorite among car enthusiasts since it was first introduced in 1953. The small, but maneuverable warship-like vehicle became known as the ‘Corvette’ due to its versatility and style that similarities with European sports cars of this period . This name stuck even after GM executives accepted an idea from Myron Scott who suggested they names their new sports cars after what he called “small … very agile fighters.” Over time there were many variations created such as convertibles or coupes; all models were manufactured at different times within Bowling Green Kentucky until 1981 when production shifted entirely over here–this is also where you’ll find The National Corvette Museum which houses countless examples ranging back through every generation!

The third generation Corvette, patterned after the Mako Shark II concept car, was introduced for the 1968 model year and was in production until 1982. C3 coupes featured the first use of T-tops removable roof panels. It introduced monikers that were later revived, such as LT-1, ZR-1, Z07 and Collector Edition. In 1978, Corvette’s 25th anniversary was celebrated with a two-tone Silver Anniversary Edition and an Indy Pace Car replica edition of the C3. This was the first time that a Corvette was used as a Pace Car for the Indianapolis.


We got this vehicle in to do some repair work on the rear axle.


Removed the rear axle to access a leak coming from the differential.

The T-Tops have been removed.

We have removed the differential, old shocks and oil pan.

Working on pulling the crankshaft out.

Removed all the front suspension.

New brakes and hubs have been installed.

Removed the engine and have begun teardown.

Intake manifold, water pump, timing cover and harmonic balancer have been media blasted and ready for paint.

The engine has been reinstalled back into the vehicle.

Installed the fan shroud.

The starter has been installed and wired in.

We have gotten the headers installed.

Steering gear replaced with rack & pinion conversion.

The new shifter linkage has been installed.

The new neutral start switch has been installed.

Installed the rear hub assembly with new bearing and dust shield.

We modified the header to fit steering box.

We started modifications of shifter linkage and a neutral start switch.

We’ve started modifications of the Headers to fit a new steering box