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The 1993 VR Commodore spoke to a significant facelift of the second era design leaving just the entryways and rooftop untouched. Approximately 80% of vehicle was new in contrast with the former model. Outside changes brought a general smoother body, crescent wheel curves and the “twin-kidney” grille—a Commodore styling attribute which stayed until the VY model of 2002 and stays a perpetual staple on the HSV variations to this day. The backside treatment saw raised tail lights, actualized for wellbeing reasons, and a driver’s side airbag was presented as an alternative: a first for an Australian-assembled car. Other security highlights, for example, non-freezing stopping devices and autonomous back suspension were just accessible with the new electronic GM 4L60-E programmed transmission. Along with a driver’s airbag and journey control, these highlights were bundled into another Acclaim detail level: a family-situated security spec over the passage level Executive. Holden’s solid spotlight on security can be found in the Used Car Safety Ratings. The discoveries show that in a mishap, VN/VP Commodores give a “more awful than normal” level of inhabitant assurance. In any case, the refreshed VR/VS models were found to give a “superior than normal” level of wellbeing protection. Holden gave a Series II update in September 1994 bringing discernible admonition rings for the handbrake and fuel level among other changes.
The most recent modification of the Buick 3.8-liter V6 motor was fitted to the VR Commodore, including moving component course in the valve rocker arms and expanded pressure ratios. These progressions joined to convey an expansion in capacity to 130 kW (174 hp) and further improvement in commotion, vibration, and brutality levels. Wheels magazine granted the VR Commodore Car of the Year in 1993.