Buick Roadmaster 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 Roadmaster 1993 fuse box diagram [PDF]||111.8kb||Download|
|Buick Roadmaster 1993 Owner’s Manual [PDF]||19Mb||Download|
|Buick Roadmaster 1994 fuse box diagram [PDF]||182.9kb||Download|
|Buick Roadmaster 1994 Owner’s Manual [PDF]||16.9Mb||Download|
|Buick Roadmaster 1995 fuse box diagram [PDF]||178.9kb||Download|
|Buick Roadmaster 1995 Owner’s Manual [PDF]||17.6Mb||Download|
|Buick Roadmaster 1996 fuse box diagram [PDF]||180.8kb||Download|
|Buick Roadmaster 1996 Owner’s Manual [PDF]||18.7Mb||Download|
Buick Roadmaster background information
The Buick Roadmaster is a car developed by Buick from 1936 to 1958, and again from 1991 to 1996. The Roadmaster, built between 1936 and 1958, was built on Buick’s longest non-limousine wheelbase and shared its base structure with the entry-level Cadillac and, after 1940, with the older Oldsmobile cars. From 1946 to 1957, Roadmaster was Buick’s flagship.
When model production resumed during the 1991-1996 model years, it became the brand’s largest vehicle. The Roadmaster sedan has been built on the C-body platform for its previous eight generations, and the current generation has received the B-body platform for the first time in history. The car was 10 inches (254 mm) longer, 5 inches (127 mm) larger than the Buick Park Avenue, built on the C-body platform. It was also larger in both wheelbase (2 inches (51 mm)) and overall length (6 inches (152 mm)) than the Cadillac DeVille (K-body).
Eighth generation (1990-1996)
In 1990, Buick revived the legendary Roadmaster name for a station wagon built on the B-body platform, replacing the Estate Wagon in its lineup. The Buick Roadmaster Estate Wagon used a 2,940-millimeter wheelbase from the 1977 Estate Wagon, which is why it got its name. In 1991, the Roadmaster in the sedan body complemented the only modification in the wagon body at the time, and the sedan, unlike the wagon, had a body assembled from its own metal sheets, although it shared some body parts with other full-size General Motors models. The Roadmaster Estate Wagon was a slightly modified version of the Chevrolet Caprice Station Wagon (also the twin car Oldsmobile Custom Cruiser). All 3 options differed mainly in the design of the radiator grille and interior trim.
The body of the new Buick Roadmaster was available in two versions – sedan and station wagon. The model was offered with very powerful at the time eight-cylinder engines with a capacity of 5.0 and 5.7 liters and, like the modern minivan Buick GL8, was equipped with 4-speed. Automatic transmission. The most expensive modification of the Buick Roadmaster with a 5.7-liter engine developed 264 horsepower.
The model was offered in two versions – the base version and limited with the prefix Limited. The equipment of both configurations included front airbags, ABS, air conditioning, electric door locks and windows, as well as an anti-theft system. The Limited version included a keyless entry system and heated mirrors.
- 5.0 L L03 V8
- 5.7 L L05 V8
- 5.7 L LT1 V8 264 hp
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