Official 2020 Corvette Stingray Order Guide Reveals Trim Levels And Options

The complete order guide for the 2020 Chevrolet Corvette Stingray has surfaced online on GM’s own ordering page, revealing all the standard and optional parts for the new mid-engined supercar.

Like the C7 Corvette before it, the mid-engined C8 is available with three trim levels dubbed 1LT, 2LT and 3LT.

The first of these comes standard with eight-way power-adjustable GT1 seats finished in Mulan leather, a 10-speaker Bose audio system, rear park assist, a 12-inch digital gauge cluster and an 8-inch infotainment screen. That’s not bad at all, considering customers will be able to purchase a 2020 Corvette Stingray with the 1LT trim package for less than $60,000.

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As for the LT2, it adds a head-up display, power-folding mirrors, 14-speaker Bose audio, wireless phone charging, blind zone alert, rear cross-traffic alert, front and rear cameras, and Chevrolet’s new-and-improved Performance Data Record as well as heated seats with memory functions. Last, but not least, is the 3LT trim packag,e which includes the available GT2 seats with Nappa leather and a host of carbon fiber parts. The 2LT and 3LT also sport a GPS-based front lift kit as standard.

All models can be equipped with the Z51 Performance Package. This brings performance brakes, suspension and exhaust, a new rear axle ratio, electronic limited-slip differential, Z51 rear spoiler, front splitter, wider tires, and a heavy-duty cooling system.

One particularly interesting feature of the new Corvette revealed in the order guide is the presence of a Teen Driving Mode. This can be loaded onto a particular key fob and will limit certain vehicle functions and ensure safety systems cannot be disabled.

If you want to check out the full 36-page order guide for yourself, you can do so by simply clicking here.

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  • Callanish

    I don’t think teens should be driving this…AT all.

    • Kwikcilva

      if a teen can afford it, why shouldn’t they be allowed to drive it?

      • Six_Tymes

        maybe because our frontal lobes aren’t finish forming until the age of 25-26. simply put, teens aren’t mature enough to handle such a vehicle. then again, they shouldn’t be allowed to vote either for the same first reason I mentioned. ha!

        • LJ

          I know some 40 year olds who’s frontal lobes haven’t finished forming.

        • db

          Its not like teens vote anyways.

      • Callanish

        immaturity, lack of skills, and lack of experience while driving a 500hp car. Teen drivers have the highest crash statistics of any age.

    • Six_Tymes

      or any high performance car, not only this

    • Ben

      I think that’s old school talk. Back in the day, a car could really get away from you and the controls were much too sharp for an inexperienced driver. However, cars nowadays have much more progressive brakes, traction/stability control and baked in understeer rather than snap oversteer. And lastly, lets not act like a teen can’t get in the same trouble with a Volkswagen GTI. Speeding is speeding. People kill each other each year driving Prius’ and Civics.

  • Merc1

    GM had better be ready to produce this thing in a quality manner and in big numbers. The orders are going to keep pouring in for a while and all eyes will be on this car. They have something they haven’t had in years, an actual hit.

    M

    • Ben

      I’d say the Camaro(2016) was a hit as a performance car. They really stepped up the quality and on every level it competed well above its segment. Also, putting down better numbers than a comparable mustang. I’d also say the C7 in general was a hit, specifically the Z06. I think the industry had become desensitized to how well Corvette performs. Shaping the vehicle like the exotics people lust over on Instagram will likely reignite the love auto journalist have for the Corvette brand. SSDD.

      • Merc1

        NO WAY. Much better than the car before, but the car before it was literally a fast piece of junk. Now I like the current Camaro, but it still screams cheap inside and out. GM knows how to do performance, but the total package is always lacking, Camaro included. It’s too cheap for anyone coming from an import. Performance it may compete with more expensive cars easily, but the build and quality isn’t even in the same ballpark as the cars it beats performance wise for the price. Ditto for the C7. Cheap and fast for the dollar is easy for domestic makers, but quality and the total package they are never able to do, until now. This C8 is a breakthrough, so far on paper, for GM, unlike anything else before it.

        M

        • Ben

          This is an ethos problem:

          The guy driving the Audi, BMW or Mercedes say:
          “I want the notes and hints of luxury found in Bentley and Rolls Royce with the performance of a well tuned sports car”

          The guy driving the Camaro, GTR, Hellcat, Corvette, Viper say:
          “I wanna make that rich guy in the import read my license plate and I want to do it affordably”

          Cheap and fast will always be a consumer friendly option. Its not really a matter than American’s can’t do high quality, they’re building to market demands. I think GM and most American brands learned by Cadillac’s failure. They increased prices to match European brands and also their quality with carbon fiber inlays, open pore woods, satin metals and the great leather. However, people still bought Camaro, Corvette, Hellcat, BMW, Mercedes resoundingly more and ATS-V and CTS-V.

    • brn

      Quantity and quality? If I had to pick one, I’d prefer quality.

  • Kwikcilva

    I can’t wait for this car to sell in huge numbers all over the place, it might just be what the world needs. A good sports car that doesn’t cost an arm.

    • LJ

      Those already exist.

      • HaltestelleLuitpolthafen

        Not at this level and price they don’t.

        This thing is a 10/10 for price vs performance.

        • LJ

          He didn’t say at this level. He said a good sports car that doesn’t cost an arm.

          The C8 is a cheap mid engine sports car that will have fantastic performance. The C7 was a cheap front engine sports car with fantastic performance.

  • LJ

    The base base car may come in under 60k, but my guess is most will be selling for 80-90k with options and the performance package.

    • Ben

      Still, the “base base” car is fantastic. Its not like you’re getting a Buick Regal. Its still a Corvette, a few bolt ons and you’re likely walking past higher trim levels easily. Plenty of C7 Stingrays that will toy with a C7 Z06 and stay cool while doing so.

      • LJ

        For sure. I’m not knocking the car at all.

  • HaltestelleLuitpolthafen

    The car is literally just launching, give them time to truly ramp up production.

  • Thunderbolt

    TDM = no keys. That’s how it works in my house.

  • Thunderbolt

    They make good enough decision that the U.S. is the most desirable country that everybody wants to come.

  • Emoto

    Looks like 2LT is the sweet spot. I think you’ll want the blind spot monitoring, etc.

    • db

      As an owner of a C7 I’d say the 2LT is the way to go because of the front and rear cameras. They can be critical when parking, to avoid hitting the cement dividers when pulling into or backing into spots.

      As for the blind spot monitoring goes, I don’t think that is too much of a concern, just blip the throttle and everything will be behind you.
      🙂

  • Hot Twink

    The electronic limited-slip differential is a infinitely variable unit with multi-disc clutchpacks. It’s networked into the ABS wheel speed sensors, stability control, and traction control systems.

  • AdWhois

    Man the base model is bare bones (expected), except for the audio. Either way you’ll never see one of those in dealers.

    • brn

      It’s amazing what passes for “bare bones” today.

  • brn

    White?

  • brn

    Teens won’t find a way. Intelligent adults will and then post it on the internet. Teens will do what the internet tells them.

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