After the death of the old, this year’s Impala interior could not be any more modern.
However, for the new car, a lot has changed, from the seats to the gauges, to the instrument panel and to the new stereo.
In short, it looks like a lot of things were changed.
This article will focus on the interior, because a lot can be changed in a car as small as the Impala.
In general, the new Impala is supposed to be a car that can take you everywhere, but the interior is one of those areas that requires a little more work to get right.
When I drove the new 2015 Impala in the driveway of my home in Georgia, I didn’t notice anything off-putting about the new interior.
It’s just that I was getting the impression that this was not the car I was expecting.
The dashboard is much smaller than what I’ve been used to in my previous Impala, and the steering wheel feels like it’s a little bit bigger than the one in my old car.
The steering wheel and pedals were also noticeably bigger than what’s used in the current Impala as well.
If the interior and steering are anything to go by, then this will be the car for you if you’re looking for a smaller car to drive in urban environments.
But the new 2016 Impala has many more features, and that’s probably why you might not notice them at first glance.
The biggest difference is that the new model features the brand-new, full-color dashboard, which has been designed to look good on the new models.
The new model also has new, larger, and larger seats.
And of course, it has a new, more aggressive stance, too.
What does the new dashboard look like?
The dashboard looks like the dashboard in a brand-name vehicle like the Hyundai Sonata or Nissan Versa.
As far as I can tell, it’s the same as in the Hyundai, and it looks a lot like the one I’m used to on my current Sonata.
The only difference is the steering wheels are different sizes, and there are new gauges on the steering column.
The gauge cluster on the right side of the steering axle is larger than the others.
And that’s not all.
The interior of the new vehicle is more compact than the current model, and features a new dashboard with new gauches.
I don’t have the luxury of having a real, real-time video of me driving this car, but I did get to see the new steering wheel for myself, and you can see a video of it below.
Now, there are two big changes in the new cabin.
The biggest change is that there are now three different color schemes for the dashboard, instead of the usual two.
The first one, the normal one, is called the “Tall White” color scheme.
This is the standard dashboard for the 2016 model year, but it has three new gauzes, and they’re bigger and bolder than the gauches on the standard version.
The second new color scheme is called “Blue Black.”
The first new color, “Black” has five new gauks.
The third new color is “Red,” and the first is called a “Red Black.”
Now here’s where it gets interesting.
There are actually three different sizes of the gauche.
I’m not sure if the new, taller, longer-handled gauche is just for the tall-person demographic, or if the taller-handling gauche has been moved to the right-hand side of each of the three gauches, but both seem to fit the tall people better.
While the new version of the dashboard is smaller than the standard model, the taller, wider, and bolded gauge is taller and wider than the other gauges in the standard-size lineup.
The other three gauges are still larger than those of the standard, taller-sizing version, but they are smaller and bolders than the tall, wider and bold gauge.
The taller, bolder, and taller-handled gauge is the largest, and its also the one with the biggest number of new gauche sizes.
On the other hand, the other new gauge on the lower left-hand corner of the center console is called The “Door.”
The Door is a small, white-colored gauge that is only on the left side of both the standard and tall-sized gauges.
The door is larger and bold and has five different gauges: The “Door” is larger, bold, and longer-handles the standard size gauche, the “Dime” is the taller version of that size, and the “Grip” is smaller and smaller than both the taller and