What is the rarest C7 Corvette?

Sterling Blue had a limited run in 2017 and found 921 buyers making it the rarest shade of C7.

What is the most powerful C7 Corvette?

C7 Corvette ZR1
The C7 Corvette ZR1 is the most powerful road-going car that Chevrolet has ever offered, with the supercharged LT5 producing 755 horsepower and 715 lb-ft of torque.

What years are the C7 Corvettes?

What to know about the last front-engine Corvette. Our Corvette history series is drawing to a close, but we can’t forget about the C7, produced from 2014 to 2019.

What is most popular Corvette color?

That means that red, the most common color, is worth $843 more than the other colors. The next most valuable is white with a $636 premium. Given that the Corvette was first only available in white (Polo), that’s understandable.

Are old Corvettes a good investment?

Corvettes have already had big run-ups in value. To buy into a Corvette that has a lot of appreciation potential, you’re going to need to spend a lot of money up front. To directly answer your question, Corvettes from 1953-1972 have the most upside potential.

How much HP does the C7 ZR1 have?

Its supercharged 6.2-liter V-8 pushes a fierce 755 horsepower to the rear wheels; in our testing, the ZR1 went from zero to 60 mph in 3.0 seconds. The brakes are incredibly powerful, and the ZR1 grips the road with race-car intensity.

What is the most powerful Corvette ever?

Chevy Corvette ZR1
The Chevy Corvette ZR1 is the most powerful Vette that General Motors has ever produced. The 755-horsepower ZR1 is surprisingly easy to drive on public roads, but the car has the kind of specs that enable it to shame supercars on a racetrack.

Which year C7 is best?

After much consideration, I selected the 2014–2019 C7 Corvette Stingray (in all its iterations – including the Grand Sport, Z06 and ZR1) as the BEST GENERATION OF THEM ALL.

Why are used C7 Corvettes so expensive?

Used Corvette prices have risen dramatically over the past 12 months, according to a new study published by auto industry research firm iSeeCars. “Sports cars aren’t practical purchases, so drivers are likely more willing to pay a premium for them, especially because they aren’t as common in the used car marketplace.”