It's offers great value for money if you’re looking for a fun and stylish coupe, but you have to do your due diligence before splashing the cash.
The Saturn Sky serves as a brilliant reminder of General Motors' thinking when it established the subsidiary two decades prior to launching the brand.
In order to directly compete with Japanese imports in the American compact vehicle market, GM launched the brand.
For the now-defunct firm that advertised itself as a "different kind of company with a different kind of Car," the Sky roadster established a new standard.
Both vehicles, which are based on GM's subcompact rear-wheel-drive Kappa platform and
have comparable proportions except from the Solstice's 3.9-inch larger profile, were produced in the company's Wilmington, Delaware, plant.
The Sky, which debuted in 2006 for the 2007 model year, was marketed as the Opel GT when it entered the European market.
As of 2017, 34,000 Skys were still on American roads, compared to 7,500 Opel GTs.
Although they both had the same 2.4-liter inline-4 engine, some would argue that the Sky is the more opulent model of the Solstice.
If you're considering purchasing this little sports car after more than ten years and over 100,000 Kappa vehicles, as as the Solstice, Sky,
and Opel GT, have been seen on our streets, it makes sense to examine carefully and thoroughly before making a decision.
What Is The Saturn Sky?
It’s a roadster that first appeared as a concept at the North American Auto Show in 2005