What is the cost of a 1967 GTO?
This sleek Fathom Blue and Blue 1967 GTO Convertible PHS Docs For Sale is equipped with a 400 CID V8 and a 3 Speed Automatic. This vehicle is ready to hit the road for just $59,000. The first generation Pontiac GTO was an American muscle car introduced to the automotive world in 1964 and ran until 1967.
How much is my GTO worth?
|1964 Pontiac GTO||$58,009||-10.54%|
|1965 Pontiac GTO||$69,308||+9.20%|
What is a 1968 GTO worth?
Data based on 267 auction sales. note: The images shown are representations of the 1968 Pontiac GTO and not necessarily vehicles that have been bought or sold at auction….Pontiac Models.
|400 CID | 366 HP||$25,000|
|400 CID | 330 HP||$49,500|
|350 CID | 320 HP||$29,425|
How much is a 1966 GTO worth?
Data based on 432 auction sales. note: The images shown are representations of the 1966 Pontiac GTO and not necessarily vehicles that have been bought or sold at auction….Pontiac Models.
What brand is GTO?
|Manufacturer||Pontiac (GM) 1963–1974 Holden (GM) 2003–2006|
|Body and chassis|
|Class||Mid-size muscle car 1963–1973 Compact car 1974 Mid-size car 2003–2006|
How much horsepower does a 1968 Pontiac GTO have?
Power was rated at 300 hp (223 kW) @ 4,800 rpm and torque at 400 ft-lbf (542 N-m) @ 3,600 rpm. An engine option was the 455 in³ V8 with four-barrel carburetor, 8.4 to 1 compression ratio and 325 hp (242 kW), only available with the automatic transmission.
What are the motor specifications of the 1967 Pontiac GTO?
1967 Pontiac GTO Specifications As mentioned above, the 1967 Pontiac GTO came standard with a 400 cubic inch V-8 delivering 335 horsepower with options available for more horsepower with the first Ram Jet Engine. In addition to an automatic transmission, buyers could choose either a three or four speed manual.
What is the length of a 1966 GTO?
The 1966 Pontiac GTO measures 74.40 inches in width, 206.40 inches in length, and has a wheelbase of 115.00 inches.
Who makes GTO cars?
The GTO was the brainchild of Pontiac engineer Russell Gee, an engine specialist; Bill Collins, a chassis engineer; and Pontiac chief engineer John DeLorean. In early 1963, General Motors’ management issued an edict banning divisions from involvement in auto racing.