GM V platform (1966)
The V platform is a rear-wheel drive automobile platform that underpinned various General Motors (GM) vehicles from 1966 through to its final discontinuation in 2007. The V platform was developed in the 1960s by the German subsidiary of GM, Opel. However, it was not without significant revision over its lifetime. The platform's phase-out began when European production ended during 2003, while the Australian variants, produced by Holden continued until 2007, after their final replacement by Zeta-derived models. The first of these Zeta cars came in 2006, with the remaining changing over in 2007. V-cars are identified by the "V" fourth character in their Vehicle Identification Number. Although completely unrelated, the "V platform" designation was also used for a series of North American front-wheel drive personal luxury coupes (see: GM V platform (1987)).
- Buick XP2000
- 1995: Buick XP2000 (Concept Vehicle only)
- Daewoo Prince
- 1991–1997: Daewoo Prince.
- Holden Commodore
- Holden Monaro
- Holden Caprice
- Holden Ute
- Opel Commodore
- 1967–1971: Opel Commodore A, Chevrolet Commodore.
- 1972–1977: Opel Commodore B, Opel Ranger, Chevrolet Commodore, Chevrolet Iran.
- 1977–1982: Opel Commodore C, Vauxhall Viceroy, Chevrolet Commodore, Daewoo Royale.
- Opel Monza
- 1978–1986: Opel Monza A, Vauxhall Royale Coupe.
- Opel Omega
- Opel Rekord
- Opel Senator
- 1978–1987: Opel Senator A, Chevrolet Senator, Vauxhall Royale.
- 1987–1994: Opel Senator B, Vauxhall Senator.