Dodge Daytona Model Overview
Dodge Daytona Cars
Brake Lights Don't Work When Hitting The Brakes Think Power Booster Went B...
Don't have power to nuetral safety switch and had to make a switch to by past starter switch and neutral safety to make truck start so idk if all these are linked to brake lights not working if n...
1991 Dodge Daytona Iroc Shelby 32000 Miles. The Battery Will Not Hold A Cha...
THE BATTERY WILL NOT HOLD A CHARGE BUT WILL START WITH A JUMP. HAS A NEW ALT. HAVE HAD THE ELEC. SYSTEM CHECKED FOR A SHORT NO ONE CAN FIND ONE. THE COMPUTER HAS BEEN CHECKED AND IS OK. THE CAR LOOKS ...
Dadge Daytona Engine Swapping
can I swap a dodge 2.5L for a 3.0L in a daytona without changing the transmission
1992 Chrysler Daytona Signal Switch
my turn signal switch does not work it is the type on the instrument cluster.know where i can get replacment or how to install a different type of switch
Mice In My Car!!!!!
I am having a TIME keeping mice from getting into my car, getting into the fan motor of my heater/ac, and trying to build nests under the hood. I am setting mice bait, traps, everything I can think of...
About the Dodge Daytona
I'm not a NASCAR driver, but I play one in my car. The Dodge Daytona, whose speedway-inspired name implies speed, was introduced in 1984 as an affordable 3-door sporty hatchback aimed at younger drivers.
Over the years, it featured several 4-cylinder engine sizes, but it was only with the various turbo options that it truly lived up to its sports car aspirations, hitting horsepower ratings between 141 and 224 at different points in time. You could take this car as fast as you wanted and still be rewarded with a smooth ride, great cornering, and a comfortable interior. Different performance packages beefed up the handling and exterior image of the Daytona. Its 4-cylinder engine meant a more fuel-efficient car, even when driven flat out.
Though the back seat was built for contortionists and would be a challenge even for Harry Houdini to escape from, the driver was treated to plenty of leg room and convenient dash gauges and controls. And let's face it, a NASCAR driver doesn't take along passengers, so the rear seat was not a deal-breaker. The primary selling point for the Daytona was its speed and powerful engines, period.