There were at least four models in this line produced by Chryslus Motors before the Great War. The exact year when the first Corvega was available is still unknown, but it was already available for purchase in 2056.
In the 2060s, soon after Canada was annexed, an original Corvega cost "only" $199,999.99. This further corroborates speculation of steady and reasonable (4.55% average from 1960s Corvair) inflation in the decades leading up to the Great War, since these vehicles are found throughout the Core Region and both the Capital and Mojave Wastelands. Other products, such as Giddyup Buttercup and the Vault-Tec vaults themselves, carried similarly hefty price tags.
- Two-door sports coupe
- 800 horsepower engine, 0 to 60 MPH in .5 seconds
- Analog system, as opposed to electronic parts used in later models
- First known model of Corvega manufactured
Corvega Two door "Atomic V8"
- Covega coupe model
- Nuclear engine
- Seen in Atomic V8 billboard, and popular in the areas pretaining to Fallout 3 and Fallout: New Vegas
- Unnamed sedan model
- Nuclear engine 
- Popular in the areas pertaining to Fallout 3 and Fallout: New Vegas
- Unnamed two-door coupe with a hemispherical dome over the passenger cabin
- Nuclear engine
- Only seen in Driving Paradise billboards in Fallout 3
- Two stacked on a few cars around the Paradise Falls entrance
- On display in the Chryslus Building lobby
- Several four-door Corvegas can be found in the Tranquility Lane simulation in Fallout 3. Like the rest of the simulation, they appear as they did before the war.
- A four-door Corvega in pre-War condition can be found on the maintenance level of Mothership Zeta in the Fallout 3 add-on Mothership Zeta, yet unlike the other pristine ones, it does not have doorhandles, and the windows are not transparent.
- A miniature four-door Corvega can be found on a desk in Allistair Tenpenny's penthouse in Tenpenny Tower. However, it is unobtainable.
- If the player purchases the Pre-War theme for the Tenpenny Tower suite, there is also a miniature four-door Corvega next to a model house sitting on a side table.
- Although many times ruined automobiles such as the Corvega are found with suitcases in the back, this does not make sense because the back was used to mount a nuclear reactor and therefore the car's storage space was most likely in the front, under the hood.
- The price of the Corvega implies that the economy of the pre-war US was extremely inflated.
Behind the scenesEdit
- The symbol on the hood of the four-door Corvega is similar to the chevron used on Chevrolet vehicles in the 1950s.
- The name Corvega is a portmanteau of two notorious Chevrolet car models: the Corvair and the Vega.