The changes to the Chevrolet Express for 2015 for both the Cargo and Passenger versions are minimal. There are some sound-system upgrades with digital AM/FM radios with auxiliary ports, a 110-volt power outlet and side-cut keys are standard, there is some LED lighting and you can pretty it up with a couple of new exterior colors.
The 2014 Chevy Express Van cargo van can now be equipped with 5-passenger seating featuring a bulkhead partition between the 2nd-row seat and the cargo area. Side curtain airbags protect rear-seat passengers while extended-wheelbase models include rear air conditioning. Passenger vans add power windows and locks as standard equipment.
Changes for 2010 include E85 capability and variable valve timing on the 4.8-liter, 5.3-liter and 6.0-liter engines. Express Van 2500 and 3500 models receive the Hydra-Matic 6L90 six-speed transmission and revised rear-axle ratios for improved fuel economy and acceleration. A remote engine starter is now available as well.
Changes for 2009 are minor and include some new 17-inch wheel and tire options, an engine oil cooler added to the 4.3-liter V6, and a transmission oil cooler as standard on applications exceeding a 14,000 pound GCWR.
The 2016 Chevrolet Express is among the last of a dying breed: the full-size, body-on-frame van. Where it used to battle the Ford E-Series, the Express now faces a slew of fresh, more efficient rivals like the Ford Transit, Ram ProMaster, Nissan NV and Mercedes-Benz Metris and Sprinter. Despite its age, this workhorse still has a few tricks up its sleeve. Primarily, it excels at hauling a lot of people or stuff. As a passenger van, it accommodates up to 15 people. In extended-length cargo form, it boasts nearly 285 cubic feet of space. And because it's been around so long, the Express is a known quantity to both drivers and upfitters. Plus, the Express' gasoline and diesel engines can still outmuscle rivals.