2011 Chevrolet Volt Hurricane WV

Looking for 2011 Chevrolet Volt in Hurricane? We have compiled a list of businesses and services around Hurricane that should help you with your search. We hope this page helps you find 2011 Chevrolet Volt in Hurricane.

Hurricane Chevrolet Inc
(304) 562-3005
200 Saturn Way
Hurricane, WV
 
C & 0 Motors Inc-Chevrolet
(304) 727-2915
204 5th St
Saint Albans, WV
 
Ztech
(304) 736-2060
3455 US Route 60
Huntington, WV
Services
Trailer Repair,Truck Parts,Auto Dealers

Ona Used Auto Sales
(304) 736-3000
3215 Us Route 60
Ona, WV

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City Motors Incorporated
(304) 744-4345
408 Maccorkle Ave SW
South Charleston, WV

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Turnpike Chevrolet Inc
(304) 755-8301
4130 1st Ave
Nitro, WV
 
Joe Holland Chevrolet-Hyundai-Volkswagen-Isuzu Inc
(304) 744-1561
927 D St
South Charleston, WV
 
Carl Grover Motorsports, Inc.
(304) 736-0022
3256 Route 60 East
Ona, WV

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Saul David
(304) 744-7732
19 Maccorkle Ave SW
South Charleston, WV

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Sissonville Used Cars
(304) 744-4345
408 Maccorkle Ave SW
Charleston, WV

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2011 Chevrolet Volt

June 29, 2011 by Alison Lakin

2011 Chevrolet Volt

No car in the last decade has been talked about more than the 2011 Chevrolet Volt. Had the recession and subsequent bailout not occurred, the Volt might have ended up as a one-off, Chevrolet's attempt to throw its hat into the electric/alternative fuel ring. Instead, the first-ever production extended-range vehicle became their saving grace, and its success lies in its unique power range and impressive quality. 
 
2011 Chevrolet Volt


2011 Chevrolet Volt


2011 Chevrolet Volt
To lay any confusion to rest, the Volt is both an electric car and a hybrid. The former's power comes from a lithium-ion battery pack and electric motor combination that switches over to a hybrid mode when the charge has been depleted, after about 40 miles. The car then uses a small 1.4-liter engine to power the wheels, charging the battery when braking or coasting and using battery power when available. Charging is a simple affair, and on a standard outlet it will take about 10-12 hours, while a 240-volt outlet can fully charge the battery in about four hours. 
 
The impact of the Volt’s greater importance has greatly overshadowed the actual car, which is surprisingly comfortable, good-looking and informative too, thanks in part to all the cool power usage and efficiency displays you can flick through on the standard touchscreen interface. Details (is it an electric car? a hybrid? what’s the actual mpg?) may have been haggled over for seemingly years now, so it’s easy to forget that the Volt is, at its core, simply a good vehicle.
 
What's to Like 
Interior styling is high quality, and the futuristic, button-free instrument panel looks new without seeming too alien. The switch between electric mode and gas power is as seamless as we've ever experienced. The extended-range concept is the right one for America; you'll be able to run around town and commute without using a drop of gas, but you can hit the road for a family road trip, no problem.
 
What's Not to Like 
The Volt's not cheap, even with the $7500 tax credit, and much like iPhone devotees, you'll pay a premium for being an early adopter. The estimated range of 25-50 miles per charge of pure electric power isn't much, especially considering the charging time. Having just four seats instead of five limits its functionality. The rear hatch cover is cheap. The small engine makes a lot of noise when it's revved. 
 
Driving Impressions 
Most people will be surprised to find that the Volt drives similarly to many cars on the road, except that when you start it up, it's completely silent. The car chimes to let you know it's on, and then you can glide off to your destination. Steering has an electric feel to it, but it's direct. Visibility can be an issue though, with the sloped rear hatch, there's a ...

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