There were a number of separate revolutions in Latin America that differed from each other to a certain extent. Despite their differences, we can still, to some degree, compare them to the US Revolution.
In each case, the goal of the revolutionaries was to gain independence from a foreign imperial power. They were inspired by the philosophy of the Enlightenment, which advocated for self-rule through a democratic process. However, in order to achieve their ends, the revolutionaries needed to engage their imperial overlords with military power. Most of the time, their military strategies were not very different. Washington, Bolivar, and Morelos all struggled just to keep their respective armies intact. Capturing strategic locations and winning battles was mostly a secondary objective. Rather, keeping the British and Spanish occupied in an expensive and unpopular conflict was their primary military strategy.
In the English colonies, the leaders of the Revolution were mostly those who already had some power and influence. Thomas Jefferson, John Hancock, John Adams, and many others were wealthy landowners or businessmen. They were already at the top of the social pyramid and wanted to keep it that way. Latin American independence leaders tended to be from among the lower circles of society. They were not struggling to maintain power, but to gain it.
Hence, while all the revolutionaries wanted to establish their own self-governing nations, their social aims were different. In what would become the United States, the revolutionaries wanted a political change. They were less concerned with uprooting the social order. This was not the case in Latin America. A major goal of those revolutions was to empower the indigenous and mestizo classes. This is mostly because of the ethnic and racial makeup of the two regions. Most people in the British colonies were of British descent themselves. They saw themselves as Englishmen and Englishwomen who just wanted more autonomy to protect their rights. The Spanish colonies, on the other hand, were mostly populated by indigenous and mixed-race peoples who were ruled by a European elite. Unlike the American revolutionaries, they wanted to empower a new class of people and reshape the overall social order of their countries.
In achieving its goals, the US Revolution was more successful overall. The former colonies effectively established themself as a new nation with a distinct political separation from Great Britain. In Latin America, despite the efforts of the revolutionaries, power often remained in the hands of the Criollos. While formerly marginalized groups did achieve more rights, these gains were often short-lived, as class and racial power struggles continued for generations.