2012 black charger

2012 black charger DEFAULT

Be Smart, Check in Advance. CARFAX — Your Vehicle History.

CARFAX — Your Vehicle History Expert

Sometimes what you don't know can't hurt you, but that's not the case when buying a used car. As an independent vehicle history provider, at CARFAX we've made it our mission to tell you everything you need to know by uncovering as many events as possible from the previous life of a used car. Our primary goal is to help you get to know your next car from the inside out before deciding to make an investment that will be part of you and your family's everyday life. We believe your next car shouldn't be hiding anything from you.

CARFAX Vehicle History Reports contain over 28 billion historical records from 20 European countries, the US and Canada, which are updated daily with new information.

Even if you live in a country we don't collect vehicle data from, it's still always worth checking the Vehicle Identification Number without obligation. The used car import and export market is booming and many owners would be surprised to find out exactly what happened to their vehicle during its previous life abroad.

Privacy for Customers — Transparency over Vehicles

Let's be clear: Although we strive to find every detail of a vehicle's life so far, we are focused only on the vehicle's history, and do not collect any information on previous owners. The information we provide relates solely to the vehicle, its odometer reading, any accidents that have been covered up, where the vehicle comes from and much more — it never gets personal. We've uncovered irreparable damage several times in the past, but other times our vehicle history checks draw a blank — and sometimes that's actually a good thing.

Second Hand — Not Second Best

Did you know that considerably more used cars are sold than new cars? We think this second-hand system is nothing short of fantastic. However, it goes without saying that it gives rise to different methods and tactics: Some sellers will disguise a car that's been in an accident under a fresh coat of paint, tamper with the odometer or conceal theft. This is one of the less appealing aspects of buying second hand. Our goal is to establish trusting relationships between buyers and sellers, since this is the best way to help customers make the right decision. Your new car should be reliable and make you feel safe, as well as make you feel like you haven't paid too much.

But more than anything else, we don't want you or your family unknowingly sitting behind the wheel of a vehicle that isn't 100% safe. This is why we strive to take these vehicles off the road, which not only makes the used car market safer but our streets safer too.

CARFAX — 35+ Years of Experience in Vehicle Histories

CARFAX was founded in the US in 1984 and expanded into Europe in 2007. Around 100 team members spread across six European offices process vehicle information from 22 countries.

Fostering strategic partnerships with registration authorities, law enforcement agencies, government departments, insurance companies, inspection centers and numerous other leading companies around the world has enabled us to compile a unique international database for vehicle histories. We use this database to help make the used car market more transparent. We give everyone in the process of buying a used car access to what is currently the world's most comprehensive source for vehicle history reports, and is growing day by day.

We remain neutral and independent despite our partnerships — our sole purpose is help customers make an informed choice and ensure their safety and the safety of their family. This includes never collecting any personal details — we do not accept any PII from data sources amongst the information we provide about a vehicle. We ensure that data protection laws are observed at all times. Furthermore, we always collect our data in compliance with legal and regulatory frameworks — in all the countries in which we are active. We expressly distance ourselves from illegal activities such as data theft, scraping and hacking.

Sours: https://www.carfax.com/Used-2012-Dodge-Charger_z3091

2012 Dodge Charger Blacktop: Because There's Never Too Much Black

If you’re headed to the Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas, be sure to check out the 2012 Dodge Charger Blacktop during the day, because you probably won’t see it at all at night.

It’s black, and we mean very black. In fact, from the tinted windows to the black wheels (borrowed from the Challenger SRT8, perhaps), there’s barely a hint of color on the car, except for the DOT mandated reflectors. Even the “Cylon eye” LED rear tail light is smoked, although the dual exhaust outlets are done in an offsetting aluminum silver.

There’s more black up front, although (thankfully) the headlights, foglights and turn signals aren’t smoked (probably to comply with DOT regulations).

As for details, Dodge has yet to release any so we can’t tell you if the Blacktop is a concept car built for CES, or a package that will be available for the 2012 Charger. Dodge has previously shown a Blacktop Challenger at SEMA, but the car was meant to serve as a showcase for Mopar parts and accessories and never went into production. Even the Blacktop Challenger wasn’t as monochromatic as its Charger sibling.

While the whole “murdered out” meme has come and gone, we’ll admit that the Dodge Charger Blacktop has a certain sinister appeal to it. It’s the kind of car that would make people nervous to park next to, and we see that as a good thing. Besides, something has to balance out the cuteness of the Fiat 500.

We say build it, but in a limited edition, mildly-tuned SRT-8 version with a sufficiently loud exhaust. That should be enough to make your neighbors nervous.

Sours: https://www.motorauthority.com/news/1071406_2012-dodge-charger-blacktop-because-theres-never-too-much-black
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INGO BARENSCHEE

What Is It?

It’s the recently redesigned Dodge Charger with the Pentastar V-6. We’ve already tested a 2011 Charger with the V-6, though. That one was even rear-wheel drive, like this example. So why are we testing this one now? The first car weighed three fewer pounds less, and it was orange with a black and tan interior; this car is all black. Also, this one has the new eight-speed ZF automatic, whereas that orange car had a five-speed.

How Does It Drive?

It drives a lot like that other V-6 Charger, which is to say like a big German sports sedan. There’s a masterful balance between ride and handling, and the car is much more agile than its immense size would suggest. It still feels big from behind the wheel, even when you’re pushing it, but it moves like a much smaller car.

The eight-speed takes some of the edge off our complaints about gear spacing in the old five-speed but doesn’t smooth them out entirely. Stretching five ratios so thin meant that the fiver held onto first until nearly 60 mph and second until beyond 90, seriously hindering around-town pep. With three extra gears, though, Chrysler allotted only one more ratio for the 0-to-100 window, with shifts now happening around 45, 65, and 100. Green-light readiness is notably increased, but we wonder if maybe one more gear in that gap wouldn’t have helped more. The Audi A8 has a version of this same transmission but with different gearing; its shifts occur around 35, 55, 85, and 105. Of course, its 80-hp advantage also helps it step off with more aggression. The shorter gearing of the eight-speed versus the five accentuates the Pentastar V-6’s nonlinear power band, the quicker spurt through each gear making the lulls and surges in delivery more noticeable.

It’s easy to see, though, that Chrysler’s focus was the top end in selecting ratios for its version of the eight-speed. This was not for speed, mind you, but rather fuel economy—the Charger hits its 114-mph governor in eighth, seventh, sixth, fifth, and fourth. At 70 mph in eighth, the engine turns 1500 rpm. Heck, at 114 mph in eighth, it’s turning just over 2400. Such low engine speeds are the root of the Charger’s 31-mpg highway rating from the EPA. In the city, the car is rated at 19 mpg. We averaged 20 over the course of our 1100 miles with the car.

There’s more to this transmission than gear count, though, and our reactions to the rest of its operation were mixed. Shifts at wide-open throttle are harsh, although few drivers are likely to ever experience more than two of them at a time, given that most are going to call for full-bore acceleration only while cruising at high speed. Here, too, the eight is disappointing, taking approximately two seconds to kick down from eighth to second after we’d floored the accelerator. Also, the transmission stopped obeying commands from the paddle shifters at one point during our test. Pulling over and turning the car off made the problem disappear, although not from our memory.

How Does It Stack Up?

In a world of front- and all-wheel-drive family sedans, the rear-drive Charger and its Chrysler 300 sibling mostly fight among themselves. Their satisfying rear-drive dynamics separate them from everything but the Hyundai Genesis, which most certainly has rear-drive dynamics but isn’t a car we’d call particularly satisfying.

What’s the Cost?

Although the five-speed automatic remains available with the 292-hp V-6, the eight-speed automatic is the transmission of choice, and a Charger so equipped starts with the $27,420 SE. An SXT like that tested here—it adds heated power mirrors, Chrysler’s Uconnect touchscreen infotainment system with Bluetooth and Sirius satellite radio, heated power front seats, and a remote starter—costs $29,420. At $31,420, the SXT Plus package adds leather seats—heated now in the rear, too—and a rear anti-roll bar. The most notable option of the car we tested is the $1495 Blacktop package, which adds the black grille and 20-inch wheels, a 506-watt audio system, a sport-tuned suspension, and paddle shifters. Add a sunroof and a couple of technology bundles, and this Charger stickered at $35,310. With smoother power delivery and better transmission calibration, this would be a great car. But in its current state, the new Charger is a very good car let down by a middling powertrain.

 

Specifications

VEHICLE TYPE: front-engine, rear-wheel-drive, 5-passenger, 4-door sedan

PRICE AS TESTED: $35,310 (base price: $29,420)

ENGINE TYPE: DOHC 24-valve V-6, aluminum block and heads, port fuel injection

Displacement: 220 cu in, 3605 cc
Power: 292 hp @ 6350 rpm
Torque: 260 lb-ft @ 4800 rpm

TRANSMISSION: 8-speed automatic with manual shifting mode

DIMENSIONS:
Wheelbase: 120.2 in
Length: 199.9 in
Width: 75.0 in Height: 58.3 in
Curb weight: 4116 lb

C/D TEST RESULTS:
Zero to 60 mph: 6.7 sec
Zero to 100 mph: 16.9 sec
Street start, 5-60 mph: 7.0 sec
Top gear, 30-50 mph: 3.8 sec
Top gear, 50-70 mph: 4.5 sec
Standing ¼-mile: 15.3 sec @ 95 mph
Top speed (governor limited): 114 mph
Braking, 70-0 mph: 163 ft
Roadholding, 300-ft-dia skidpad: 0.85 g

FUEL ECONOMY:
EPA city/highway driving: 19/31 mpg
C/D observed: 20 mpg


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Sours: https://www.caranddriver.com/reviews/a15121691/2012-dodge-charger-sxt-v6-test-review/

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