The Chevrolet Standard Six (Series DC) was launched in 1933, initially as the Chevrolet Mercury, as a lower priced alternative to the 1932 Series BA Confederate that became the Eagle in 1933 and Master from 1934. It was advertised as the cheapest six-cylinder enclosed car on the market.
The Standard was offered in three body styles all on a 107-inch wheelbase: coach, coupe and coupe with rumble seat. All bodies were by Fisher and powered by an inline 181 cu in (2,970 cc). In 1935, a larger 206.8 cu in (3,389 cc) six-cylinder engine was offered in lieu of the 181 cu in (2,970 cc), producing 74 bhp (55 kW; 75 PS) at 3,200 rpm and 150 lb⋅ft (204 N⋅m) of torque.
For 1936, the Standard Six received a wide range of improvements and a wider choice of body styles. It was built on a new box-girder frame with a longer wheel base, The Standard Six was discontinued for 1937 when the Master range was joined by the new Master Deluxe.
Length : cm (in): 433 (170.5)
Width : cm (in):
Height : cm (in):
Wheelbase : cm (in) : 272 (107)
Weight: kg (lb) :
Displacement : straight-six 3390 cc (207 cu in), front-mounted