2014 Dodge Charger Review, Pictures and Prices – Welcome to Neocarsuv.Com, we will provide the latest information about the Dodge Charger Redesign. 2014 Dodge Charger Concept is one brand new car from Dodge that was released in 2014. We will also review about the price, interior, exterior and engine of the 2014 Dodge Charger Quotes.
Now, the 2014 Dodge Charger ranks 6 out of 9 Affordable Large Cars. This ranking is based on our analysis of published reviews and test drives of the Dodge Charger, as well as reliability and safety data. While it’s not as roomy inside as other large cars, test drivers say that the 2014 Dodge Charger offers powerful engine choices and surprisingly nimble handling.
The 2014 Dodge Charger comes standard with a V6 engine that test drivers say delivers plenty of power. A five-speed automatic transmission is standard and an eight-speed automatic is optional. Reviewers strongly recommend choosing the eight-speed transmission, noting that it is more refined and helps the Charger achieve better fuel economy. The EPA reports that a V6 Charger with a five-speed automatic gets 18/27 mpg city/highway, while the V6 model with the eight-speed automatic gets 19/31 mpg city/highway. A Hemi V8 engine and a five-speed automatic transmission come in Charger R/T models, while the high-performance Charger SRT produces even more power. Automotive journalists write that the Charger isn’t just a strong performer in a straight line, but that it has surprisingly nimble handling, with accurate steering and powerful brakes. Additionally, higher trims offer suspension, steering and brake upgrades that enhance the Charger’s handling prowess. In addition to composed handling, auto writers say that the Charger offers a comfortable ride.
A four door Challenger if there ever was one, the Dodge Charger enters 2014 with a potent base V-6, and a handful of good ol’ fashioned V-8s. The base Charger is powered by a 3.6-liter V-6 that makes 292-hp and 260 lb-ft of torque. A five-speed automatic is standard, but we suggest spending a bit more money for the eight-speed automatic, which improves fuel economy and acceleration. The mid-level engine is a 5.7-liter V-8 making 363 hp and 394 lb-ft of torque, while the range-topper is the Charger SRT8’s 6.4-liter 470 hp and 470 lb-ft of torque V-8. Both V-8s are paired to a five-speed automatic.
2014 Dodge Charger Price. | Pricing for the new 2014 Dodge Charger has been set at $26,995 – $46,385 based on current exchange rates. If there are changes on the 2014 Dodge Charger we will notify you as soon as possible, so keep follow our blog.
You might expect the brash-looking Charger to have a cheap interior, but that’s decidedly not the case. Dodge uses much better materials now than it did in the first-generation Charger, and the result is a surprisingly upscale environment. We also like how the center stack is angled toward the driver, a welcome change from the related Chrysler 300’s relatively flat dashboard. Another highlight is the 8.4-inch touchscreen interface, which features user-friendly virtual buttons, an intuitive menu structure and crisp, colorful graphics. Shame it doesn’t come standard on the SE or Super Bee, as the default 4.3-inch unit in those models is much less satisfying.
Standard equipment on the SE includes 17-inch alloy wheels, a five-speed automatic transmission, automatic headlights, keyless ignition/entry, cruise control, dual-zone manual climate control, a six-way power driver seat, 60/40 split-folding rear seats, a tilt-and-telescoping steering wheel, a 4.3-inch touchscreen interface and a six-speaker sound system with a CD player, an auxiliary audio jack and an iPod/USB audio interface. Note that Bluetooth can easily be added to the SE via the optional Connectivity Group.
The SXT adds an eight-speed transmission (optional on SE), heated mirrors, foglamps, remote ignition, dual-zone automatic climate control, heated front seats, an eight-way power driver seat (with four-way power lumbar adjustment), a leather-wrapped steering wheel, an auto-dimming rearview mirror, an 8.4-inch touchscreen interface, Bluetooth audio and phone connectivity, satellite radio and upgraded speakers. With all-wheel drive, the Charger SXT comes standard with 19-inch wheels.
The SXT offers a number of optional packages. The Plus package adds 18-inch wheels, leather upholstery, a heated steering wheel, an eight-way power front passenger seat (with four-way power lumbar adjustment), heated rear seats and LED interior lighting. The Rallye Appearance Group adds a slight power upgrade for the V6, 20-inch chrome wheels, performance tires and brakes, a sport-tuned suspension (rear-wheel-drive only), a rear deck lid spoiler, a Sport mode for the transmission, shift paddles, sport seats and a 10-speaker Beats by Dr. Dre sound system. The Blacktop package is essentially the same as the Rallye but with painted wheels and a blacked-out grille, while the Redline package is essentially the Blacktop package with red trim on the wheels.
Reviewers say that the 2014 Charger has an attractively-styled cabin that’s built with quality materials. Automotive journalists say that the front seats are roomy and comfortable. However, many note that the Charger’s sloping roofline means that there’s limited headroom in the rear seats. The Charger also has less trunk space than many rivals in the class. However, the Charger is available with tech features that reviewers say are particularly easy to use. The 2014 Dodge Charger comes standard with a six-way power-adjustable driver’s seat, a six-speaker stereo, an auxiliary jack, a USB port and a Uconnect infotainment system with a 4.3-inch touch-screen display. Options include leather upholstery, heated front and rear seats, a sunroof, navigation, a backup camera, forward collision warning, blind spot monitoring and an upgraded Uconnect infotainment system with an 8.4-inch touch-screen display.
The SRT8 ultrahigh performance model starts with most of the R/T Max’s equipment and adds a bigger V8 engine, a three-mode adaptive sport suspension, 20-inch wheels, the three-mode stability control system, launch control, upgraded brakes with red Brembo calipers, a rear spoiler and other racy styling cues. Inside, there’s an SRT steering wheel with paddle shifters, exclusive SRT sport seats with leather trim, a color vehicle information center in the gauge cluster with “Performance Pages” and an optional 19-speaker Harman Kardon audio system.
The SRT8 Super Bee is a less luxurious, more affordable version of the SRT8, so it starts with most of the base R/T’s equipment and adds the bigger V8, 20-inch wheels, unique exterior graphics, black Brembo calipers, “Z-stripe” yellow and silver cloth upholstery with Super Bee logos on the front headrests, and heated rear seats. Notably, the Super Bee is the only Charger other than the base SE that doesn’t come standard with the 8.4-inch touchscreen: The 4.3-inch unit is standard, and the bigger screen is only available as an extra-cost option. The Super Bee also makes do with the entry-level six-speaker audio system.
The 2014 Dodge Charger SE and SXT come standard with a 3.6-liter V6 that produces 292 horsepower and 260 pound-feet of torque. Add the Rallye Appearance Group, Blacktop package, Redline package or AWD Sport package, and engine and exhaust tweaks lift output to 300 hp and 264 lb-ft of torque. A five-speed automatic is standard on the SE, while an eight-speed automatic is optional for the SE and standard for all SXTs. Rear-wheel drive is standard, but the SXT can be equipped with all-wheel drive.
The Charger R/T gets a 5.7-liter V8 good for 370 hp and 395 lb-ft of torque. A five-speed automatic and rear-wheel drive are standard, with all-wheel drive optional for all but the R/T Road & Track. In Edmunds testing, a rear-drive R/T accelerated from zero to 60 mph in 5.4 seconds. EPA-estimated fuel economy is 16/25/19 with rear-wheel drive and 15/23/18 with all-wheel drive.
The only Charger we might avoid from a performance perspective is the base SE, but only because it comes with a five-speed automatic while the eight-speed automatic that’s included in SXT models is so much better. Otherwise, it’s now simply a matter of whether you’re okay with the V-8’s extra price and thirst (and, perhaps, its less responsible image). Chrysler’s new 3.6-liter Pentastar V-6, making 292 horsepower, is what powers base Charger models, and it’s made better through a very smooth and responsive eight-speed ZF automatic. Paddle-shifters are included, and the combination gets up to 31 mpg highway. Go with the R/T and its 370-hp, 5.7-liter HEMI V-8 (and five-speed automatic) if you want more engagement, a lot more torque, and a classic burble, while for the most engaging, tire-scorching performance you should head straight for the SRT; with its 6.4-liter HEMI V-8, with 475 horsepower and a five-speed automatic, it’s good for 0-60 mph times of under five seconds and tuned, in some ways, we think, to sound like a classic big-block engine.