1969 DODGE DART CORONET CHARGER FACTORY REPAIR SHOP & SERVICE MANUAL – INCLUDES; Dodge Dart, Dart 270, Dart GT, Coronet Deluxe, Coronet 440, Coronet 500, Coronet R/T, Charger – 69 ”Dodge Charger/Coronet/Dart 1969 Service Manual.” This is a page-for-page reproduction of the manual that Dodge mechanics used to service your car. You will find detailed service procedures for front suspension, rear axle, body and sheet metal, brakes, clutch, cooling, electrical, engine, exhaust, frame, fuel system, lubrication, shock absorbers, springs, steering, transmission, wheels, tires, propeller shaft, and universal joints. With the step-by-step illustrated instructions, specifications, and wiring diagrams in this book, you will have the information you need to get your project on the road and keep it there. These manuals measure 8 ½” by 11″, have 814 pages together, and are in NEW condition. You can use this information to restore 1969 Dodge Dart, Dart 270, Dart GT, Coronet Deluxe, Coronet 440, Coronet 500, Coronet R/T, Charger. Buy now to own the best manual for your car. Detroit Iron Factory Shop Manuals are licensed reprints and are second to none. While some companies utilize very thin paper (newspaper quality), the Detroit Iron licensed Shop Manual reprints are printed on 50 pound or 60 pound paper and are scanned from original shop manuals using the latest scanning technology, which results in very high quality image reproductions. You want to be sure that the shop manual you depend on in your garage will not tear when you turn the page. With a Detroit Iron Shop Manual reprint, you will get the highest quality manual on the market! OEM factory shop / service manuals provide comprehensive mechanical instructions with detailed diagrams, photos and specifications for the mechanical components of your vehicle such as the engine, transmission, suspension, brakes, and drive line. Wiring diagrams are often included in Chrysler and GM service manuals.In terms of condition, the low end of the value spectrum starts with “Fair condition, followed by “Good”, then “Excellent”, and then the highest condition class “Concours” which is the most valuable.
Its aerodynamic nose cone, 23-inch tall stabilizing wing on the rear decklid, and flush rear window helped Dodge win two races in 1969 with another four in the 1970 racing season.
The 69 Dodge Charger had six engine options to choose from, ranging from the fuel-efficient 6-cylinder single-barrel carburetor to the fire-breathing 426 Hemi fed by dual quad four-barrel carburetors.The 1969 Dodge Charger is one of the most iconic, desirable, and sought-after American muscle cars. With average values approaching six figures on the RT, it has also become one of the most expensive.
Homologation requirements mandated that 500 models be produced to race at NASCAR, which meant Dodge had to produce that many units to be sold to the public before it could race.
In addition, there were four vinyl top colors, including black, white, green, and tan. New for 1969 was the single wide Bumblebee stripe with three color options, including black, white, and red.
I like the Daytona Chargers w/ all options Including the 426 Hemi 4-speed. But my most favorite Mopar of all time is the 1969 Plymouth GTX 426 Hemi 4-Speed 4:10 sure grip rear end front bucket sets w/ pistol grip shifter w/ roadrunner red.
With five different versions available, there was a model for every budget on the price spectrum. The cheapest Dodge Charger was the base 6-cylinder Charger, while the most expensive was the Charger Daytona—especially when equipped with a 426 Hemi engine.
In 1968, the second-generation Charger received a complete redesign. However, in 1969, it only received a few minor changes, including a vertical center divider in the grilles and horizontal rectangular taillights.
The vehicle identification number (VIN) is located on the driver’s side dashboard and is visible through the windshield. The alphanumeric codes break down as follows:
Available in five different models, buyers chose from a base model, Special Edition “SE” that added creature comforts, RT that was the supercar, and the NASCAR-ready Daytona and 500.Used in hit movies and TV shows like the Fast & Furious and The Dukes of Hazzard, these shows helped keep this archetypal muscle car in the spotlight and buyer’s hearts for the last five decades. Stunning color combinations include Black with Red interior, Red with Bright Red interior, Orange with White interior, Blue with Blue interior, and Turquoise with White interior. Bucket seat coverings were available in vinyl, leather, and cloth with vinyl. However, not all color options were available in leather or cloth and vinyl.During the inaugural Talladega 500 in September 1969, driver Charlie Glotzback #88 qualified with a white knuckle speed of 199.446 miles per hour—a world record at the time.
The interior came with two different front seat options: bucket seats or buckets with a buddy seat that converted the front bucket seats into a bench seat and provided seating for up to three people.
The amount of horsepower a 69 Charger had depended on which engine was powering it. Horsepower ranged from 145 with the 6-cylinder all the way up to 425 horsepower with the 426 Hemi.Two engine options powered the Charger Daytona, including the mighty 440cid/375hp V-8 and the 426cid/425hp V-8. Choice of 3-speed automatic or 4-speed manual transmissions was available.
While many muscle car packages came standard with specific options, there was always a host of additional choices one could select when going through the order form at the dealership.
Production figures for the quintessential 1969 Dodge Charger swole to 104,978 units, an increase of 8,878 units compared to the 96,100 that rolled off the assembly line in 1968.Hagerty determines their values from four primary sources, including peer-to-peer sales (40%), dealer sales (25%), auctions (20%), and asking price (15%). The 69 Charger was capable of 13-second quarter-mile passes, traveling between 100-104 miles per hour when equipped with a 440 or a 426 Hemi. At NASCAR, it also reached top speeds of 200 mph. Sourced from Hagerty data, the value of 69 Charger ranges from $26k-$769k and is based on several variables, including the model, condition, engine, transmission, and color.Dodge beat the homologation production requirement by three units, producing 503 total 1969 Dodge Charger Daytonas. All Charger Daytona started life with a 69 Charger RT base.
However, according to Super Stock & Drag Illustrated magazine, a 440-powered Charger RT ran a 13.83-second quarter-mile at 102.2 miles per hour in that same month and year.
As lifelong fans of classic Mopar Muscle, we have to commend this collaboration of ideas from DeAngelo Hall and Ghostworks. The planning and execution of the build proved right on target, with the stance and uncharacteristically fat rubber giving the Charger the unmistakable vibe of exotic performance. Inside and out, the custom details harmonize perfectly with that performance theme, while paying tribute to the best of what American muscle had to offer.The build plan would include a fully modified chassis and suspension. Up front, the factory torsion bar suspension and industrial-sized steering would get the knife for a Reilly Motorsports AlterKation subframe. The system mounts in place of the original K-member and features a coil sprung suspension with tubular control arms, big 13-inch Baer brakes, and power rack-and-pinion steering. At the rear, in the interest of coping with the supercharged Hemi’s massive torque, a solid rear would be retained in the form of a bulletproof Moser Dana 60, carrying matching Baer 13-inch discs. Instead of the primitive leaf-spring suspension, however, the rear would be hung on a custom-built four-link coilover arrangement, located laterally by a fabricated Panhard rod. The rear suspension system would clear the way for steamroller 345/30ZR19 Michelins, mounted on Forgeline SO3P 19×12 hoops, while up front 275/35ZR18s spin on 18×9 Forgelines.Completing the drivetrain, a five-speed 545RFE automatic from Bouchillon Performance was bolted to the stout Hemi, with the addition of a custom torque converter from Edge Racing Converters, and a Canton Racing trans cooler. An aluminum driveshaft was built to order from Precision Shaft Technologies, mating the trans to the Moser 60 rear. Of course, the high-tech blown and injected Hemi and electronically managed transmission require a full electronic management system to function. The control is supported by OEM electronics with a custom calibration using a Diablo Sport tuner by Arrington Engines.
The engine work was contracted to the Mopar experts at Arrington Engines in Martinsville, Virginia, starting with a 6.1 Gen III Hemi and boring and stroking to the magic displacement of 426 cubes. Internally, the engine measures 4.080 inches in both bore and stroke, with the holes now filled with Mahle pistons linked to a K-1 forged crank by K-1 H-beam rods. Power comes on via a custom COMP cam working the valves in a set of CNC-ported OEM 6.1 heads. A Techco supercharger adds pressure to the mix, making the combination good enough to deliver 640 hp at the rear wheels. The beauty of the supercharged Hemi is it makes this kind of power while being docile on the street.
With a clear vision of what this custom Charger was destined to be, and what it was expected to do, Ghostworks got to work, completing the Charger over the course of 16 months. The starting point was a green 383 ’68 Charger. As Phil describes it, ”It was a pretty decent survivor; it had never really been messed with, but it had a little rot here or there. It was basically an unmolested Charger SE.” Even though the car was solid to start with, considerable metalwork was involved in achieving the final form. Much of the body and chassis work was really assimilation in terms of getting the wheel and tire fitment and stance just where Ghostwork envisioned it. This meant integrating the body and suspension to achieve the final result. The AlterKation front suspension setup was modified to pull it further up the rails, increasing travel at the desired ride height. At the back, the rear suspension was custom fabricated, using a four-link arrangement with sectioned framerails to tuck the moving parts up into the unibody. Phil expanded: ”Getting that drivetrain and suspension up into the car was one of the key custom aspects of this build. We raised the front suspension up into the car, and raised the transmission tunnel and driveline into the car, then custom-built the rear suspension so the body just kind of sat over everything.” If you happen to be one of the quickest and hardest hitting cornerbacks in the NFL, you can bet when the time comes to build a special ride that it is going to show some serious muscle. DeAngelo Hall of the Washington Redskins had gotten to know the folks over at YearOne during his time with the Atlanta Falcons, and when the idea for this radical ’69 Dodge Charger began to take shape, he turned to YearOne’s Ghostworks division to make it happen. The game plan was specific; it had to turn the stats with numbers that impress, and more importantly it had to be usable. Unlike some of the all-show Pro Touring machines, this Charger is no Pro Poser. Here we are talking much more than packing plenty of power in the engine room, with handling and braking ranking just as high on the scorecard. Yes, in terms of performance it was going to do everything a car should do in a bigger and better way than any stock ’60s Charger, but most of all it was going to be far more refined than a typical Pro Touring machine or any stock muscle car from back in the day.
There would be body mods, cleaning and tucking in the front and rear bumpers, extending the rocker panels, and incorporating refined design themes in the front and rear valance panels, however, there would be no radical alteration of the classic original form. Stance, rolling stock, color, and detail would be enough to emphasize contemporary performance. Likewise, the interior would get upgrades in both form and function, from a high-end sound system, to the expected added insulation and upgraded seats, as well as an infinite number of understated details that go practically unnoticed but are just so right. As with the exterior, the interior makeover would remain true to the original theme of yesterday, with subtle upgrades of materials and components without destroying the classic appeal of a vintage Charger.As one of the world’s premier suppliers of muscle car restoration parts, with over 30 years in the business, YearOne naturally has unique capabilities when it comes to building these machines. Back when the Pro Touring trend began gaining momentum over a decade ago, the company started modifying some of its own cars. As these in-house projects began to get attention at events across the nation, the strong interest eventually evolved into Ghostworks, a dedicated division specializing in bringing these unique automotive creations to life. Project coordinator Phil Brewer and the team at Ghostworks handle building internal projects for YearOne, as well as a select few custom outside projects, such as the Charger featured here.
Now you don’t just jump into a build like this without a well-planned strategy, and before the first wrench was turned there were serious development sessions between DeAngelo and the Ghostworks team to iron out a game plan. Every major feature of this build was well thought out before work began. Arguably, nothing produced out of the Motor City has the recognition and pure muscle car identification as a second-generation Charger, and to preserve that timeless vibe, it was decided to reject radical and outrageous exterior body mods. There’s no denying that the shape sculpted by the Dodge design crew has withstood the test of time, still evoking a pure message of performance after over four decades. As Phil relates: ”One of the things when we were discussing the project was that we didn’t want it to be too trendy. We didn’t want something that would be out of style in a few years.”
Of course there were the custom touches, such as the body mods planned from the start, including the valance, rockers, and bumpers, as well as the sheetmetal surgery needed to achieve the desired stance. The inner and outer wheelhouses were replaced, opening the available space for the rubber to come by mini-tubbing the wheelhousings.
With all of the repair work and custom engineering completed, the body tub was treated to a stunning finish in ’06 Dodge Charger ”Go-Mango” tangerine metallic, using Glasurit materials, with a custom matte black tail stripe and hood graphic completing the exterior look. The factory vacuum-operated hidden headlamp system was converted to electronic drive for reliability, while other modern upgrades include LED driving lamps and taillights by Classic LEDs. Overall, the look remains true to the classic Mopar’s style, as Phil tells it, ”I think it is a timeless look. It is obviously custom and everything, but 10 years from now it will look as good as it does today. There is no reason to change things just to be changing things. Mopar did a fine job on these cars back then so there’s no need to visually change it that much.”The Micro RS4 Drift has always been one of HPI Racing’s most fun and action-packed cars, and now it’s available fitted with the always cool Nissan Skyline GT-R in jaw-dropping Fail Crew camo colors, as driven by ’Mad’ Max Tvardovsky! This is a perfect 1/18 scale version of Max’s own GT-R and is dripping with ultimate coolness, from the bright green front splitter to the huge rear wing! Completely wrapped in its green and brown camo-style Ciay designed livery covered with skulls this is the perfect car to make a statement on track!
The Micro Fail Crew Nissan Skyline GT-R is perfect for shredding tires inside and outside, with a high-powered motor driving all four wheels and coil-over shocks providing smooth power and excellent control. This Ready To Run Micro RS4 Drift kit features a highly detailed and scale Nissan Skyline R34 GT-R replica body for an awesome scale look wherever you drive! It’s fitted with hard plastic tires out of the box, so it’s ready for wild drift action on any surface!
The HPI Micro RS4 is powered by an HPI 180-size motor, electronic speed control, full time 4WD belt drive and water-resistant steering servo. It’s ready to drift straight out of the box, just like Max’s full-size Nissan Skyline GT-R!
From 1988 to 1992, the B-body name was used again for the midsize front-wheel-drive Eagle Premier sedan, which was originally designed by and was slated to be built by American Motors with Renault until Chrysler’s buyout of that company in March 1987. The Premier was later joined by the similar Dodge Monaco for 1990.
There was more diversity in the outward appearance of the Dodge B-body series. The Dodge models based on the B-body were the Coronet, Super Bee and the Charger. The 1969 Charger Daytona was a Charger with an extended nose and high-mounted rear wing, offered for the same reasons as the Superbird. The Charger Daytona was produced only during the 1969 model year.The B platform or B-body was the name of two of Chrysler’s midsize passenger car platforms – at first rear-wheel drive, from 1962 through 1979; and the later, unrelated front-wheel drive platform, used by the Eagle Premier / Dodge Monaco, from 1988 through 1992.The 1962-1979 platform underwent significant changes through its production life, but each Chrysler B-platform car in a given model year shared the same chassis, with only styling differences between the Dodge and Plymouth models. The cars were otherwise mechanically identical. Similarly, the 1988-1992 Premier and Monaco models differed only by styling and shared the same front-wheel drive B-body platform.In NASCAR competition, the Superbird was successful with Pete Hamilton driving for Petty Enterprises winning the 1970 Daytona 500 using a Superbird. However, NASCAR effectively hobbled the low production winged cars after 1970 with strict regulations that limited the size of engines that could power them. This rendered them uncompetitive. The Plymouth B-body series ultimately comprised four cars with nearly identical outward appearances (differing only in trim package, drive train and accessories). These were the Belvedere, Satellite, GTX and Road Runner. The 1970 Superbird was a Road Runner with an extended nose cone and front fenders borrowed from the Dodge Coronet, a revised rear window, and a high-mounted rear wing. The Superbird’s unique styling was a result of homologation requirements for using the same aerodynamic nose and rear wing when racing the car in the NASCAR series of the time. While the aerodynamic concept used to create the Superbird was identical to that of the 1969 Dodge Charger Daytona, they shared no common body components. The Superbird was produced only during the 1970 model year. The 1966 Charger was an effort by Dodge to produce an upscale, upsized pony car. American Motors had already built a very similar vehicle in 1965, the (Rambler) Marlin, which was positioned as a personal car, an emerging market niche.The base engine was a 318 cu in (5.2 L) V8 with a three-speed manual and an optional automatic transmission. Larger and more powerful engines were also available such as the 426 cubic inch Hemi V8. Sales were low.The Charger returned in 1981½ as a front-wheel drive subcompact hatchback coupe, available with a five-speed manual or three-speed automatic transmission. This economy-type model was similar to the Dodge Omni 024, but slightly larger. The Charger was available with a 2.2 L SOHC engine or a turbocharged 2.2 L SOHC. The turbo was available only with the manual transmission, unlike in the Dodge Daytona. A Shelby Charger was offered starting in 1983, with a turbo version available in 1984 producing 142 hp (106 kW; 144 PS) @ 5600 rpm and 160 pound force-feet (220 N⋅m) of torque @ 3200 rpm. The engine was not intercooled and used a small t3 Garrett turbo. In 1985, the electronics were updated, but the power output was the same. In 1986, the electronics were further updated.Mercury was successful in its execution in introducing the upscale Cougar, which was both larger and more refined than the Ford Mustang that pioneered the pony car concept in 1964.
Initially, the Charger was available in SE, SXT, R/T, R/T with Road/Track Performance Group, Police, and Daytona R/T versions. For the first time, a V6 engine was available, as was all-wheel drive (AWD). All-wheel drive was first only available on the R/T package. However, from 2009 onwards, all-wheel drive was also an option for the SE and SXT versions.The third generation Charger was introduced for the 1971 model year. Chrysler’s B platform was modified to meet new emissions and safety regulations. Available in six different packages with cosmetic changes that include: a split grill, semi-fastback rear window, and a ducktail spoiler. The 1973 and 1974 Chargers were similar to the 1971s, with minor differences in the grille and headlamps. The 1973 and 1974 Chargers also wore new quarter windows, which were larger and shaped differently than the quarter windows seen on the 1971 and 1972 models. The increase in sales was primarily due to the elimination of the Dodge Coronet two-door, which meant Dodge offered the two-door intermediate-size body style only as the Charger (although the Coronet two-door would reappear in 1975).
The Charger was redesigned for 1968, and an initial 35,000 units were slated for production. The demand was high and 96,100 Chargers were actually produced. Based on the Chrysler B platform, the model years received various cosmetic changes to the exterior and interior including: an undivided grill, rounded tail lights, and hidden headlights. The powertrains were carried over from 1967, but the 225 cu in (3.7 L) slant-6 became available in mid-1968. The Charger was not successful in stock car racing such as NASCAR. A more aerodynamic shape formed the Charger 500 model that became the basis for the 1969 Charger Daytona.
The Charger was introduced during the 1966 model year. Derived from the Chrysler B-body intermediate-sized Dodge Coronet, it shared major components like the chassis and much of the two-door Coronet’s front body, but it received a fastback rear, similar to AMC’s Marlin, and it featured a four bucket seat interior. The front fascia introduced hidden headlights behind a full-width grille.
For 2015, the Charger received significant exterior styling updates. Most notably, the new front end featured new LED lights and a more aerodynamic nose that was less angled and featured a noticeable curve around the headlight housing. Suspensions, interiors, and brakes were also redesigned. The Charger received an improved interior and new exterior styling for 2011. This included new side scoops along both front and rear doors, more angular headlights, aggressive new grille styling, and a more defined and aerodynamic shape overall. Most notably, the back end adopted a more modern wrap-around LED tail light spanning nearly the entire trunk width. Driver visibility was improved by more than 15%, addressing complaints from previous years. The side and rear styling cues are reminiscent of the 1968-1970 models. After a 20 year absence, Dodge reintroduced the Charger in 2005 for the 2006 model year as a Chrysler LX platform-based four-door sedan. Although the 1999 Charger concept car also featured four doors, it otherwise shared little with the 2006 production model.Performance was the focus of the Charger SRT8 equipped with a 6.1 L Hemi engine mated to a 5-speed automatic, as well as conveniences such as an eight-way power front passenger seat, automatic climate control, unique grille and rear spoiler, body-color interior trim, special front fascia and engine cover, larger exhaust tips, performance steering gear, heated front seats with perforated suede inserts, power-adjustable pedals, and unique colors and exterior trim. An optional Road/Track package offered ten additional horsepower, a GPS navigation system, a 322-watt audio system, a sunroof, and a rear-seat DVD entertainment system and radio.
Is the 1969 Dodge Charger unibody?
At the back, the rear suspension was custom fabricated, using a four-link arrangement with sectioned framerails to tuck the moving parts up into the unibody.
The basic SE model included a 2.7 L V6 engine, 5-speed automatic transmission with ”AutoStick” manual shifting feature, 17-inch wheels, air conditioning, all-speed traction control, as well as ABS and electronic stability control, a CD player, tilt and telescoping steering column, power locks/mirrors/windows, and remote keyless entry. Additional features and trims were available, including the Charger R/T with a 5.7 L Hemi V8 mated to a 5-speed automatic transmission. A multiple-displacement system that allowed it to save fuel by running on only four cylinders when cruising was also featured in the V8.In 2022, the Street and Racing Technology team produced the ”Jailbreak Edition”, based on the 2020 Hellcat Redeye Widebody. SRT added ten extra horsepower from the stock Hellcat Redeye, which totals 807. The idea behind it was for the user to be able to customize the Charger through the factory as if there was a ”Jailbreak”. The Inside offers different options for the floor mats, color of the leather seats ,logos ,sound system, headliner. The exterior of the Charger has the options to add racing stripes to differ from the Challenger. Users have the option of changing the color of the car, brake calipers, wheels, badges, exhaust tips, and an option of adding the SRT spoiler.
What body is the 1969 Charger?
B-body The Dodge models based on the B-body were the Coronet, Super Bee and the Charger. The 1969 Charger Daytona was a Charger with an extended nose and high-mounted rear wing, offered for the same reasons as the Superbird.
The 1975 model year Charger continued as a B body car and was restyled in an effort by Dodge to move the model into the growing personal luxury car market segment. In 1978 Dodge added the Magnum to that segment. A Daytona model fourth-generation Charger featured stripes that ran along the length of the car.
For 2020, the Charger Hellcat comes standard with the ”widebody” to accommodate an improved tire/suspension package. Dodge also added a new trim for 2020 called the SRT Hellcat Redeye. The Hellcat Redeye comes standard with the 797 hp (594 kW; 808 PS) V8 engine. The 2020 Charger Pursuit was only available in the RWD V6 and AWD V8 models. Beginning in 2021, the roles reversed, with the V6 Pursuit now equipped with AWD and the 850RE 8-spd auto. The V8 Pursuit was RWD with the 8HP70. In 2022, several police models were dropped, including the V8-RWD Charger Pursuit, the V6-AWD Durango Pursuit, and both Durango SSV models. That leaves police with the V6-AWD Charger and V8-AWD Durango Pursuit models, and 4×4 1500/2500/3500 Ram SSV models, through 2023.
Except for Charger Pursuit (through 2020), all models came standard with the eight-speed automatic transmission. In December of 2014, the AWD Charger Pursuit appeared, and the V8 R/T AWD model disappeared. Sales of the AWD Pursuit increased.The Charger was positioned as a more expensive and luxurious coupe aiming at the market segment represented by the Oldsmobile Toronado and Ford Thunderbird market segment instead of the other muscle cars.
The 2012 year brought a new 8-speed automatic transmission to the V6 model. This year also saw the return of the SRT-8 to the model lineup. AWD was also added to the V6, making AWD available on all but the SRT-8 model.The Charger has been built on three different platforms in various sizes. In the United States, the Charger nameplate has been used on intermediate sized pony cars, muscle cars, and personal luxury coupes, as well as on subcompact hatchbacks; and the current Charger is a full-size four-door sedan.
Base performance was increased, with the 3.5 L 250 hp (186 kW; 253 PS) V6 engine replaced with a Pentastar 3.6 L producing 292 hp (218 kW; 296 PS) @ 6350 rpm and 260 pound force-feet (350 N⋅m) of torque @ 4800 rpm. The 4-speed automatic transmission was replaced with the 5-speed A580 auto.
For the 2012 – 2018 years, the Super Bee platform (Later called Scat Pack 15+) was available, using features seen in regular SRT-8 models with accessories and badges reminiscent of the 60s and 70s muscle car. These included a 6.4 L engine rated at 470 hp (350 kW; 477 PS) and had four-piston Brembo calipers, slotted rotors, paddle shifters, SRT launch features (such as 0-60 timing, Live G-Force readings, and ¼ and ⅛ mile drag timers), custom seat embroidery as well as other features.
This Door to Body Bumper is quality reproduction of the original factory part. Use varies depending upon model and body type. Some models uses four (4) bumpers for front doors and four (4) for rear doors.
What is the rarest 1969 Dodge Charger?
1969 Dodge Charger HEMI Daytona 1969 Dodge Charger HEMI Daytona. (Mecum). The car shown here just might be the most unique Daytona ever built out of the 503 units. Only 70 units were produced with the iconic 7.0-liter (426 cubic-inch) HEMI V8 and of those HEMI cars, only 20 were built with a 4-speed A833 manual transmission.
Tuning the car is simple with HPI option parts – not only can you change the body style and wheels for a whole new look, you can also change the tires and width of the car for different traction characteristics. If you want to get sideways, you can even install our #73419 drift-specific differentials for real Formula D style action!With its 4WD belt-drive system and grippy real rubber tires, the Micro RS4 is easy to drive on any smooth surface! Concrete, short carpet and even tarmac or asphalt are all ideal racing surfaces that were made for your car – you’ll feel like a real racing driver with the Micro RS4!
The newest member of the HPI x Vaughn Gittin Jr. collection is here, and it’s the perfect little brother to the 1/10th scale HPI Mustang RTR-X Sprint 2 Sport and Nitro RS4 3 Evo+! This Micro RS4 is a scaled-down, 1/18th version of Vaughn’s iconic 1969 Ford Mustang RTR-X, which was designed by Vaughn in partnership with the Need For Speed crew! Vaughn is the only one who can drive the real thing, but if you want an RC replica that can fit in the palm of your hand, this is the only version you’ll be able to find!The Micro Mustang RTR-X is perfect for shredding tires inside and outside, with a high-powered motor driving all four wheels and coil-over shocks providing smooth power and excellent control. This Ready To Run Micro RS4 kit features a highly detailed and scale 1969 Ford Mustang RTR-X replica body for an awesome scale look wherever you drive! Just like the 1/10th scale replica, we even include TWO SETS of wheels and tires, one for drifting and one for racing! Unique F1-style front shock absorbers provide a smooth steering response for great control. Independent front suspension is the ideal solution for a car this size, allowing your steering inputs to directly affect the direction and control of the car. You’ll feel as if you’re actually in the car, steering it around corners! This car features true-to-scale replica wheels, taken directly off Vaughn Gittin Jr.’s one-of-a-kind 1969 Ford Mustang RTR-X! These are exact replicas of the wheels used on Vaughn’s full-size car, even down to the awesome two-tone metallic green color! TWO sets of wheels and tires are included with each kit, and it’s super-easy to change between them. You get one full set of grippy race tires for all-out performance, and you get another set of high-performance drifting tires for sideways fun!
The Micro RS4 features a smooth 4WD system to give you the best handling anywhere you drive. The belt drive runs down the length of the chassis from the direct-drive rear axle to the front differential for an efficient and elegant drive system that gives you the perfect amount of grip at the front and rear!.
The HPI Micro RS4 is powered by an HPI 180-size motor, electronic speed control, full time 4WD belt drive and waterproof steering servo. It’s ready to drive or drift straight out of the box, just like Vaughn Gittin Jr.’s full-size Ford Mustang!The Micro RS4 is super-easy to drive and get familiar with all you have to do is install the batteries, plug it in and switch on the radio and car. Its that easy! To drive the car, simply pick up the controller with your left hand, put your left index finger into the trigger area, and then put your right hand on the steering wheel its as natural as driving a real car! Turn the wheel to go left and right, and gently pull on the trigger with your left index finger to go forwards. To stop the car, gently push away from you with your left index finger – hold it there to go into reverse. It takes only seconds to get used to this easy operation, and in no time at all youll be ripping off jaw-dropping moves, just like Vaughn Gitten Jr. in Formula Drift competitions!
What is special about the 1969 Dodge Charger?
The 69 Charger was capable of 13-second quarter-mile passes, traveling between 100-104 miles per hour when equipped with a 440 or a 426 Hemi. At NASCAR, it also reached top speeds of 200 mph.
The HPI Racing RS4 Sport 3 features a set of treaded rubber tires for maximum grip on just about every paved surface. You’ll get great acceleration, braking and cornering performance from these semi-slick, grippy rubber tires! The tires are molded in a durable, long-wearing rubber compound that will give you a long life for hours of fun and enjoyment. Each tire is securely glued to a cool-looking competition style wheel, molded from flexible yet firm plastic. The color is molded permanently into the plastic, so it’ll still look great even after any crashes or scrapes! If you want to customize your RS4 Sport 3, you can always swap out or replace the wheels and the tires mounted to them, just like a real car!The RS4 Sport 3 main chassis is formed from a single piece of reinforced plastic and features the drivetrain tunnel molded right down the middle, just like a real car. It’s a step beyond any plastic tub chassis car available today.
What sets apart the RS4 Sport 3 Flux from our other offerings is the HPI Flux brushless power installed in every Flux-powered machine. The RS4 Sport 3 Flux is fitted with the awesome Flux MMH-4000 motor, one of our most powerful motors for 1/10th scale cars. Thanks to the robust Flux EMH-3S speed controller, you can strap in your choice of 2S or 3S LiPo power (or a 7.2v-8.4v NiMH battery with a Dean’s plug) to give the car an unbelievable power out of the turns and speeds of up to 70mph (124km/h) on the straight, when using optional gearing!Vår shop inkluderar eller exkluderar automatiskt moms 24% baserat på destinationslandet. Du kan byta destination högst upp på hemsidan, eller från checkout sidan före du slutför en order.
The amazing Ford GT helped launch the ”retro classics” era of modern supercars, and now you can get it on the superb HPI Racing RS4 Sport 3 chassis – and already painted in its ultimate classic racing livery colors! Fitted with color-matching wheels, this car is an immediate head-turner and is ready to hit amazing top speeds thanks to its HPI FLUX power! I de ovanliga fall där varor skadats under transport, vänligen fotografera och skicka genast bilderna till oss på [email protected] så ser vi till att reda ut det så att du kan ägna dig åt din hobby så snabbt som möjligt igen. Gör också skadeanmälan till transportören. The HPI Racing RS4 Sport 3 is super-easy to drive and get familiar with – all you have to do is plug in the included battery and switch on the radio, then the car. It’s that easy! To drive the car, simply pick up the controller with your left hand, put your left index finger into the trigger area, and then put your right hand on the steering wheel – it’s as natural as driving a real car! Turn the wheel to go left and right, and gently pull on the trigger with your left index finger to go forwards. To stop the car, gently push away from you with your left index finger – then release and push away again to go into reverse. It takes seconds to get used to this easy operation, and pretty soon you’ll be racing with your friends! Kontakta oss alltid innan du returnerar en produkt, eftersom vi inte kan ta ansvar för levereanser utan information på förhand. Det är viktigt att vi får berätta hur du ska packa och märka försendelsen, så att vi kan ta hand om den så snabbt och effektivt som möjligt. När vi mottagit och godkänt den returnerade varans och förpackningens skick, kommer vi att återbetala summan eller ge dig ett gåvokort. Beroende på produkten kan detta ta 1-3 dagar från att vi mottagit returen. Om det av nån anledning blir en försening så kontaktar vi dig.Underneath the detailed replica body is the RS4 Sport 3 chassis, the latest scale touring car chassis from HPI Racing! The HPI RS4 Sport 3 chassis features full-time 4WD, a completely sealed and highly efficient shaft drivetrain, coil-over shock absorbers plus waterproof electronics. The fully contained drivetrain means there are no exposed gears, belts or drivetrain parts to get stuck with rocks or dirt. The car is completely assembled and ready to run, so all you have to do is PLUG IN AND DRIVE!
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How many 69 Chargers were built?
According to several published records via the Dodge Division of Chrysler Corporation, during the 1969 model year a total of 18,776 Charger R/Ts were assembled, with just 432 of them receiving the 426 Hemi.
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What cars are B body Mopars?
These early Mopar muscle cars (1962 to 1965) were riffs on staid passenger car models like the Plymouth Belvedere, Plymouth Fury, Dodge Coronet, and Dodge Polara, all of which were available with powerful big-block powertrains like the 383-cubic-inch 4bbl Wedge, 413ci Max Wedge, and 426ci Max Wedge.
En internationell GLS försändelse levereras till Finlands grannländer så som Sverige och de baltiska länderna med en standardleveranstid på 24 till 72 timmar. Till europeiska länder längre bort är leveranstiden mellan tre till sex arbetsdagar, och till länder långt borta upp till 8 dagar.Vi accepterar också returer efter 14 dagar och upp till 50 dagar, men i dessa fall återbetalas beställningen alltid med gåvokort, så att du kan ersätta varorna med andra varor som vi säljer. Kontakta kundtjänst för mer information.
Designed to celebrate the Ford Motor Company’s 100th year anniversary in 2003, the Ford GT brought back the look of the GT40 racer that dominated Le Mans from 1966 to 1969, including the legendary 1-2-3 finish in 1966. The Ford GT featured several innovative technologies for production cars of its time, and with a production run of just 4000 vehicles, it remains a collectible retro classic. The supercharged 5.4 liter V8 engine was capable of pushing the car to over 200 mph, and with the 6-speed manual transmission and helical limited-slip differential 0-60 times as low as 3.3 seconds were recorded. This is your chance to own and drive the Ford GT for yourself!
Som privatperson har du rätt att ångra ditt köp inom 14 dagar. Vi accepterar returer av nya och oanvända varor i ursprungligt skick. Vänligen kontakta oss på [email protected] för närmare information on returer. Kunden ansvarar för returkostnader om inte annat överenskommitts med vår kundtjänst. Vi försöker att returnera pengar med samma metod som användes för betalningen. Om detta inte är möjligt återbetalas pengarna via banköverföring. Du kan också be om gåvokort för att snabba upp processen om du planerar en ny order.
Om du anser att dina produkter är defekta mejlar du oss och så meddelar vi vad du kan göra. De flesta av våra produkter har ingen garanti eftersom dom kan gå sönder under normal användning. T.ex. om du kör fast i nånting eller vid en större krasch. Produkter använda på korrekt sätt borde vanligtvis hålla åtminstone 9-12 månader, och under den här tiden kan vi byta ut söndriga produkter om felet beror på ett tillverknings- eller materialfel. Vi har åratals erfarenhet av olika tillverkare och alla har olika garantipolicyn. Vi har valt att arbeta med brands som har en bra förståelse för hur man bäst tar hand om sina kunder, och du kan känna dig säker på att vi kommer att ge dig bästa möjliga kundupplevelse. Oroa dig inte. Du kan känna dig trygg med oss! De flesta av våra kunder upplever att dom får utmärkt service av oss I de få fall då dom får problem med en produkt köpt av oss. The RS4 Sport 3 FLUX features full-time shaft driven 4WD, a fully sealed drivetrain, waterproof 2.4 GHz electronics/radio gear, fully independent double wishbone suspension and adjustable oil-filled shocks so it’s Ready to Rock in any condition. Propelling the RS4 Sport 3 to speeds over 113km/h (70mph) is the Flux MMH-4000KV motor, controlled by the waterproof FLUX EMH-3S LiPo-ready speed controller. An enclosed box houses the 2.4GHz radio receiver, ensuring that you have constant control through the HPI pistol-grip steering wheel transmitter.
What is the rarest Charger in the world?
Last week, we talked about the world’s rarest 1969 Dodge Charger Daytona, which was going to be crossing the Mecum Indy auction block with a 7-figure reserve. But not only did the reserve come off, the piece of hot rod history sold for a record-breaking $1.32 million!
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Alla betalningar görs i Euro, men du kan även se produktpriser i andra valutor i nätaffären. Dock är slutpriset alltid i Euro, och detta används vid betalning. Slutpriset i Euro ses i steget ”5. Send Order” i checkout formuläret.
There is probably no other muscle car on the planet as iconic as the Dodge Charger Daytona. After struggling to get the aerodynamic advantage in NASCAR with its 1969 Dodge Charger 500, Dodge spent a lot of money, research, and development to create the Daytona. The car shown here just might be the most unique Daytona ever built out of the 503 units. Only 70 units were produced with the iconic 7.0-liter (426 cubic-inch) HEMI V8 and of those HEMI cars, only 20 were built with a 4-speed A833 manual transmission. This car includes both. Of those 20 cars, only 1 was produced in Copper Metallic (code T5). The uniqueness of this Daytona doesn’t stop there. The car has an interesting list of past owners, which include a famed newspaper publisher, a major football player, and a well-known Hollywood celebrity. It also seems to be the lowest-mile, original-engine, 4-speed HEMI Daytona documented to exist, showing an odometer reading of just 6,490 miles.
Well once the car cross the Mecum auction yesterday, January 13th, the bidding quickly rose to over $1 million. Although bidding ended up closing at $1.3 million after the gavel came down, the total came to $1,430,000 after fees.
Created from the 1969 Dodge Charger R/T, the cars would come off of the Hamtramck, Michigan assembly line and be sent to Creative Industries for its Daytona modifications. The car was introduced on Sunday, April 13th, 1969, with the production of all 503 units produced in a short window in mid-1969.
As a tribute to U.S. military members, the Jeep® brand is offering a military-themed, special limited-edition Freedom package for the 2023 Gladiator and Wrangler, featuring military-themed exterior and interior design cues. The Jeep brand will make a $250 donation to military charities with every Freedom edition sold.
Due to the fact that the ’69 Dodge Charger has been featured in so many movies, television shows, and was even requested by NASCAR, this vehicle is likely to always remain one of the most sought-after classic cars ever. This will cause it to become even more valuable, and future ’69 Dodge Chargers that have been featured in movies and on TV, or owned by famous people, could possibly sell for even more than $10 million one day.Whether you’re a classic car collector or you merely love these cars from afar, you probably enjoy staying up to date with the most popular cars in this category. So, exactly what is the most sought-after car of all time? This is what many classic car enthusiasts would like to know the answer to, and a large number of them agree that the 1969 Dodge Charger is the most popular and the most sought-after classic car of all time. Here is an overview of why the ’69 Dodge Charger has been named the most sought-after classic car, and more about this amazing car.
While all well-maintained vintage cars are going to be somewhat costly, especially if they’re historical and have some other significance behind them, the ’69 Dodge Charger is one that is truly affordable. However, if you find a ’69 Dodge Charger that comes with all the bells and whistles and more, it could cost nearly $1 million. $1 million is definitely not an affordable price tag, but most ’69 Chargers are going to cost significantly less than a million dollars, and they’re going to be just as awesome as one that cost much more, especially once you restore to its original condition.
A classic car collector can almost never predict when a car in their collection might be expensive to maintain. However, most collectors love having ’69 Dodge Chargers in their collections, because they’re truly some of the cheapest cars to maintain. Not only have many of the vehicle’s parts remained the same over the years, making them easy to find, but all cars in the same class use the same type of paint. This means that the paint is universal for vehicles in this class, and it’s easy to find the exact color that you need for restoration.
One reason why the ’69 Dodge Charger is so sought after is because of its super fast engine. The 1969 Dodge Charger boasts a 440ci/375hp engine and can go from zero to sixty in 6.1 seconds. The car can also reach speeds of 101.4 in 13.9 seconds, with a top speed of 200 mph. This is truly impressive for this vehicle, and for those who desire a “need for speed,” the ’69 Dodge Charger is the car for them. While there are other classic and muscle cars that can reach a speed of 200 mph, there are probably not many contenders that can reach this massive speed as quickly as the ’69 Dodge Charger can.
As you can see, there are many reasons why the ’69 Dodge Charger is a popular, sought-after classic car. If you are ever lucky enough to find a 1969 Dodge Charger that is in great condition, for an affordable price, then you had better take advantage of the opportunity and purchase the vehicle, which could become considerably more valuable the longer you own it. However, be sure not to make any hasty decisions, as you don’t want to get stuck with a vehicle that costs more to restore than it’s worth.One reason that the ’69 Dodge Charger was driven in the movie The Fast and the Furious and the subsequent parts of this film is because of its amazing handling and ability to dominate the road. With mega torque and an impressively powerful engine, the ’69 Charger has the ability to easily win a race over just about any other sports car that wants to contend with it. NASCAR is also aware of the true power of this classic car, as it was mandated that several models of this vehicle be manufactured just for racing in NASCAR.
Why are 1969 Chargers so expensive?
One reason why the ’69 Dodge Charger is so sought after is because of its super fast engine. The 1969 Dodge Charger boasts a 440ci/375hp engine and can go from zero to sixty in 6.1 seconds. The car can also reach speeds of 101.4 in 13.9 seconds, with a top speed of 200 mph.
Over the past several years, The Vault has become the South’s Premier Classic Car Dealer. Since 2018 we have delivered more than 1,000 cars to happy customers. Our 100,000 sq.ft. showroom and restoration shop holds more than 50 of the highest quality classics . The Vault is dedicated to delivering your dream to your garage and bringing you the full value of your classic when it’s time to sell.Introduced in 1969, the Chevrolet Blazer was General Motors\u2019 two-door entry into the booming sport utility market. Its shorter wheelbase and capable suspension instantly made it a favorite in the 4X4 world, earning the love of enthusiasts and collectors. Traxxas honors the rich history of the Blazer with this beautifully detailed reproduction of the 1979 K5 Blazer built on the renowned TRX-4 chassis. Outfitted with replica Rally wheels, a highly detailed chrome grill, and a full complement of scale details, the TRX-4 Blazer combines the iconic style of the Blazer with toughness and technology that could only come from Traxxas.
Introduced in 1969, the Chevrolet Blazer was General Motors’ two-door entry into the booming sport utility market. Its shorter wheelbase and capable suspension instantly made it a favorite in the 4X4 world, earning the love of enthusiasts and collectors. Traxxas honors the rich history of the Blazer with this beautifully detailed reproduction of the 1979 K5 Blazer built on the renowned TRX-4 chassis. Outfitted with replica Rally wheels, a highly detailed chrome grill, and a full complement of scale details, the TRX-4 Blazer combines the iconic style of the Blazer with toughness and technology that could only come from Traxxas.
Imminently more relatable was the 1972 Coronet station wagon brought to Moparty by Daniel Boshears. Boshears is one of the Mopar community’s biggest guys behind the scenes; he’s a triple-threat dude who specializes in restoring and building Mopar engines, consulting on rare Mopar restorations, and selling rare Mopar parts. If you’ve ever seen a restored B-Body Mopar with a rare pedigree, there’s a very good chance Daniel Boshears had his hands on some part of it, and yet he is still a practical guy who likes affordable and drivable B-Body Mopar muscle cars. The 1971-1974 Coronet was one of our top seven recent picks for best four-door muscle cars to collect, and Boshears’ wagon, which he uses to transport old parts to swap meets and shows like Moparty, is one of the nicest we’ve seen.
No discussion about Mopar B-Body muscle cars can happen without mention of the second-generation 426ci Hemi. In the performance heyday of the 1960s, every manufacturer got on the bandwagon with big-inch, high-horsepower big-block V-8 engines; Chevrolet rolled the dice with its 454ci big-block Chevy, Pontiac stepped up with the Super Duty 455ci mill, and Ford built the Boss 429ci Blue Crescent, but the most feared of all was the 426ci Hemi. The 426ci Hemi hit the racetrack in 1964 and dominated NASCAR so thoroughly that it was banned for 1965. Shut out from the super speedways, Chrysler went drag racing in 1965 with the A990 cars—factory-built Plymouth Belvederes and Dodge Coronets with special race-prepped 426ci Hemi engines. Then Chrysler homologated the Hemi for NASCAR in 1966 with the introduction of the mass-produced Street Hemi, and nothing would ever be the same.
The notion of having fewer consumer choices might not sound like a good one, but one of the unintended consequences is that it set up Chrysler for a boom in intermediate passenger car sales. (In 1965, Chrysler would bring back full-size performance with the C-Body Mopar, further delighting consumers with more choices.) By the time the muscle car craze hit in 1964, the generation born in the postwar years was just coming of driving age. That would translate into legions of B-Body Mopar muscle car customers lining up for inexpensive, powerful performers like the ones seen at the Holley Moparty. These early Mopar muscle cars (1962 to 1965) were riffs on staid passenger car models like the Plymouth Belvedere, Plymouth Fury, Dodge Coronet, and Dodge Polara, all of which were available with powerful big-block powertrains like the 383-cubic-inch 4bbl Wedge, 413ci Max Wedge, and 426ci Max Wedge. But Chrysler still had more to give. Want even more cool Mopar B-Body muscle cars from the 2021 Holley Moparty in Bowling Green, Kentucky? Make sure to click the gallery icon to see all 50 in our highlight coverage! At Chrysler, the momentum got started in 1960 with the downsized A-Body, which was part of an industry-wide effort to diversify and economize. It was also around that time that Chrysler got some faulty intel about near-term plans at GM to downsize its entire lineup. Even though this turned out to be untrue, Chrysler (and therefore Dodge and Plymouth) dropped full-size cars overnight and worked overtime to push a downsized intermediate out the door for the 1962 model year. Thus the Mopar B-Body was born, setting the stage for events like the Holley Moparty decades in the future.One Mopar B-Body muscle car that seems to be on every wish list is a Dodge Charger. Widely regarded as one of the best-looking and most potent Mopar muscle cars ever, the Dodge Charger was made famous by the Dukes of Hazzard television show of the late 1970s. Used examples now command insane prices and aren’t always in the best shape. Take, for example, the 1969 Dodge Charger displayed for sale by Steve Lucas of Hardinsburg, Kentucky (about a four-hour drive from Hazzard, Kentucky). Held together by rust and duct tape, the 1969 Dodge Charger 500 still had its original 440ci big-block, Dana 60 rear with 4.56:1 gearing, and an overload of patina provided by 47 years of exposure behind an auto repair shop. How much was Steve asking? It’s a ’69 Charger 500, so if you have to ask, you can’t afford it.
Did the 69 Charger come with a 440 in it?
There were 20,057 1969 Charger R/Ts built, including U.S., Canada, and exports, and all except for the 461 Hemis were 440 powered, so finding candidates shouldn’t be too difficult.
By the close of the 1960s, the gloves had come off in earnest with more youth-targeted intermediate B-Body Mopar muscle cars that included the Dodge Charger, Dodge Super Bee, Dodge Daytona, Plymouth Road Runner, Plymouth Superbird, and Plymouth GTX. These were ground-up efforts with bold new styling to capture baby boomers with high-impact colors, bold graphics, robust drivelines, and yet even more powerful big-block V-8s like the 440ci 4bbl Wedge, 440ci Six Pack/6 bbl Wedge, and vaunted 426ci Street Hemi. Dodge even put its entire performance lineup under one roof, calling it the Scat Pack, a riff on the Hollywood Rat Pack, with an added speedy twist.The year 1964 was ground zero for the muscle car movement, and Plymouth was there with its Mopar midsize B-Body intermediates, including the 1964 Plymouth Sport Fury. This amazing example is owned by Greg James of Salem, Kentucky, and features its original 383ci 4bbl B-series big-block Wedge, which has been bored and stroked to around 434ci. This four-speed Mopar muscle car belonged to Greg’s dad, Gilbert James, who bought it in 1971 for $600. It’s been in the family ever since and still pulls duty on the weekends as a fun machine, a role it has had since its days with dad when it was drag raced among friends and used to poach deer. The Sport Fury has never been restored and still retains its original paint, interior, and running gear.