Even though the zebra camouflage isn’t available from the factory, Chevrolet is much obliged to sell you full-length racing stripes in Carbon Flash Metallic for $995, black wheels for $2,695, hash marks for $245, and Carbon Flash Metallic-painted mirror caps for $100. As a coupe with a removable roof, the C8 Corvette Stingray can be optioned to the tune of approximately $104,000 at the time of writing this article.
Coined by Norman Wilkinson in 1918 after taking inspiration from the concepts of disruptive camouflage by Abbot Handerson Tayer, dazzle camouflage is pretty much obsolete in modern warfare. Its influence, however, soldiers on thanks to numerous artists who like the geometric distortions of black and white stripes.
Many color combinations were used in WWI but dazzle paint reverted to black, white, and sometimes blue by the end of the war. This type of camouflage reappeared in the Royal Navy in January 1940, and even the Germany Navy razzled the dazzle in the Norwegian campaign. However, the advances in radar technology reduced the effectiveness of the artistic scheme considerably compared to WWI.
While on the subject of camouflage, the United States Army has converted to Operational Camouflage Pattern – codenamed Scorpion W2 – in 2015. UCP – short for Universal Camouflage Pattern – was retired in 2019, four years after the introduction of OCP.