Buick Riviera owner’s, service, repair and maintenance manuals PDF, electrical wiring diagrams, scheduled maintenance, operating instructions free download
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|Title||File Size||Download Links|
|Buick Riviera 1967 Owner’s Manual [PDF]||30.7Mb||Download|
|Buick Riviera 1979 – 1985 fuse box diagram [PDF]||151kb||Download|
|Buick Riviera 1988 Owner’s Manual [PDF]||17.1Mb||Download|
|Buick Riviera 1993 fuse box diagram [PDF]||163.8kb||Download|
|Buick Riviera 1993 Owner’s Manual [PDF]||16.7Mb||Download|
|Buick Riviera 1995 fuse box diagram [PDF]||252.9kb||Download|
|Buick Riviera 1995 Owner’s Manual [PDF]||17.1Mb||Download|
|Buick Riviera 1996 fuse box diagram [PDF]||259.8kb||Download|
|Buick Riviera 1996 Owner’s Manual [PDF]||20.2Mb||Download|
|Buick Riviera 1997 – 1999 fuse box diagram [PDF]||260.8kb||Download|
|Buick Riviera 1997 Owner’s Manual [PDF]||20.2Mb||Download|
|Buick Riviera 1998 Owner’s Manual [PDF]||20.6Mb||Download|
|Buick Riviera 1999 Owner’s Manual [PDF]||3.4Mb||Download|
|Buick Riviera Service, Repair and Workshop Manuals [PDF]||96kb||Download|
Buick Riviera background information
The Buick Riviera appeared in the catalog of the American brand Buick in 1949. The name designates the “hardtop” model (without central uprights) of the Roadmaster.
In 1950, the use of the name was extended to other Buick models without center pillars and to certain Super and Roadmaster 4-door Sedan models.
From 1955 to 1958, the name Riviera was used to designate the 2 and 4 door hardtop models without central pillars with the exception of the Century Caballero 1957-1958 which were station wagons without central pillars.
From 1959 to 1962, the name Riviera saw its use reduced to a single model of the Electra 225 range. It was the 4-door “six-window hardtop” model.
In 1966, the Riviera, which until then had no competitors among the other divisions of General Motors, was redesigned and shared its bodywork with the Oldsmobile Toronado. With a very different design, the Riviera retained the propulsion and remained much more popular than the Toronado. In 1967, the newly redesigned Cadillac Eldorado was added to the list of competitors, but since it was also a traction, it competed more with the Toronado than with the Riviera. The Riviera also received a new 7 liter (430 cubic inch) V8 which replaced the 401 and 425 cubic inch V8 engines whose origins dated back to 1953. In 1970, the body which had undergone few changes since 1966 seemed heavier because from the addition of fender skirts to the rear and modifications to the front and back that gave that impression. However, the 430 Buick engine was enlarged to 455 cubic inches (7.5 liters).
In 1986, the newly redesigned Buick Riviera was only available with the Buick 3.8-liter V6 (non-turbocharged) and received a touchscreen that was used to control the car’s radio, air conditioning and other functions. This screen was not very popular and disappeared on the 1990 models. After a year of absence, the Riviera was reintroduced in 1995 and the new model was available with the 3.8litre compressor V6 from the Park Avenue Ultra model. In some markets, the supercharged V6 was standard as early as 1995 and eventually it was standard on all Riviera models. The last production year of this model is 1999.
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