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Whatever your needs, you'll find first-hand impressions and professional opinions about the new GMC models that most interest you like the popular new Yukon or the Sierra. All GMC reviews include comparisons, interior and exterior analysis, options & features, and test drives. 

2008 GMC Yukon XL 1500
The GMC Yukon XL is GMC's version of the Chevy Suburban. As its name suggests, the XL is extra-long, 20 inches longer than the standard-length Yukon. The Yukon XL is offered in half-ton or three-quarter ton capacities, and luxurious Denali models are available.

2008 GMC Sierra
GMC Sierra heavy-duty pickups are well-suited for real-world use and abuse. They can haul tons of brick and cement and tow the mixer, then turn around to be used for a night on the town or grocery shopping while the fifth-wheel's left in camp or the horses are in the corral. The Sierra HD models are the mid-level part of GMC's truck lineup, so if your hauling happens once or twice a year, or you tow a bass or ski boat, the 1500-series is better-suited; conversely, if you've got a mammoth trailer to pull, step up to the Kodiak/Top Kick medium-duties.

2008 GMC Yukon
Faced with rising gas prices and eco-protests, the market for full-size SUVs has seen better times. General Motors answers the call for better fuel economy with the 2008 GMC Yukon Hybrid. Equipped with the new two-mode hybrid system, the Yukon Hybrid gets an EPA-rated 21 mpg City, matching ratings with a four-cylinder Camry.

GMC Cars, Trucks, Suv

GMC is the truck division of the General Motors Company. It was formed by the purchase, in 1909, of Max Grabowski's Rapid Motor Vehicle Company, which had developed some of the earliest commercial trucks ever designed. Grabowski's trucks used a one-cylinder engine. That same year, GM purchased another manufacturer, the Reliance Motor Car Company.

In 1911 Rapid and Reliance merged, and a year later, under the marque GMC Truck, they first presented at the New York Auto Show. That year, 22,000 trucks were produced, but only 372 were GMC's. That number would dramatically increase during World War II, when GMC Truck produced 600,000 trucks for use by the US military.

GM purchased controlling interest in Yellow Coach, a Chicago, Illinois-based bus manufacturer, in 1925, and then purchased the remaining interest in 1943, after which the company was renamed GM Truck and Coach Division. It produced transit and inter-urban buses in Canada and the US until the 1980s, but, facing steep competition, it stopped producing buses at that time. GMC's bus models were sold in 1987, to Transportation Manufacturing Corporation (also Motor Coach Industries in Canada), and later NovaBus.

Now known simply as GMC, the brand is used on trucks, vans and SUVs marketed by General Motors in North America and the Middle East. GMC was GM's 2nd largest selling light vehicle division after Chevrolet in January 2007.