There’s something so revolutionary about Dodge and their SRT Hellcat models. Is it the whiplash turns? The safe restraints? Or the 710 horsepower? Whatever it may be, it turns us on to turn on a Hellcat, any day. It’s so strong and thrilling, that any passenger of your’s is subject to nauseating physics. As if they’re astronaut material.
The Hellcat is always formidable.
Dodge has forever a crazy all wheel drive system. You can absolutely push the limits of 11.7-second quarter miles to about near 117.3 miles per hour. Therefore, there’s something so enchanting about the Durango Hellcat. It’s got an exhaust that sounds like a deep purr from a tiger, and yet it can smooth around the edges when needbe.
With this model, there tends to be excellent launch-control programming. Such is which that can enable the Durango Hellcat to have unspeakable forward thurst. But it still won’t diminish the ability that the SUV can give off.
But as with any Hellcat, there’s still a common flaw. And with this one, it’s a lack of brake strength in the handling. Drivers were not ever inspired by brake performance. The numbers are relatively unremarkable. One test, for instance, found the SRT stopping 110 feet short from 60 mph.
Still, when driving a Hellcat, there’s such control in the body motion degree. Meanwhile, head-tossing is nearly not as riddled throughout the vehicle. The suspension refinement allows back alley rip-roading more tolerable. It’s always helpful to peer around the cabin to get familiar with how much room you and company has in the vehicle itself.
It wouldn’t be a Hellcat if it wasn’t large and in charge. This is regarded in the larger size of numbers. Specifically in the price tag. Like $82,490 to begin and $88,470 to test out. The Hellcat tends to be a one-model-year exclusivity, with 2,000 selling out in January.