Presented in 1962, the Dodge Dart 440 model was the upmarket trim variant of the Dodge Dart. Included was the standard hardware of the Dart and Dart 330, or more reinforcement lights and outside moldings. The Dart 440 was accessible as a 4-entryway vehicle, 2-entryway hardtop, 4-entryway hardtop, 2-entryway convertible and 4-entryway station wagon. The Dart 440 utilized the 116-inch (2,946 mm) wheelbase imparted to the Dart, Dart 330, and Polara 500.
Standard was the 225 cu in (3.7 L) incline six delivering 145 hp (108 kW; 147 PS). Claimed efficiency in 1962 at an enduring 40 mph was 24.1 mpg for the inclination 6 engine. Optional were V8 motors that incorporated the 318 cu in (5.2 L) 2-barrel Chrysler A, 361 cu in (5.9 L) 2-barrel, 383 cu in (6.3 L) 2-barrel and 4 barrel Chrysler B, and additionally the 426 cu in (7.0 L) 4-barrel and double 4-barrel Chrysler RB motors. Power seats were $96.
The 1964 Plymouth Belvedere was fundamentally a vestige, yet another grille and taillamps were included, while the two-entryway hardtops got another rooftop. Their back rooftop column contracted as it went down and made a great looking styling mark. This would be the last appearance for the discretionary push-catch TorqueFlite programmed. It was supplanted by an ordinary segment moved programmed in 1965.
Still accessible was the 426 Max Wedge Stage III. However, for the individuals who wished to really make day by day utilization of a major square MoPar in the city, the ticket was the new-for-’64 426 Street Wedge. Plymouth publicized it as the Commando 426 wedge-head V-8 and charged it as the road rendition of the 426 Hemi rivalry motor. It was the sensibile different option for the Max Wedge Stage III, made so by components such as a procurement for hybrid warmth to the complex, with the goal that it would begin in frosty climate, and a 10.3:1 pressure, so it could keep running on something not as much as avionics fuel.
The Street Wedge utilized a solitary four-barrel carb on a customary cast-iron admission complex. Its ventilation system was customary, as well, without the ostentatious ram’s-horn clear that gave the Max Wedge headers such appeal. Yet, the Commando was no contracting violet. It was evaluated at 365 strength and had 470 pounds/feet of torque. Superior valve springs, cylinders, plugs, and a hot cam were inside. Pressure driven tappets, double breaker wholesaler, nonsilenced air cleaner, double debilitates, and substantial obligation grip were a piece of the bundle.
Dodge 440 Street Wedge 1964 Design Interior Exterior