This particular Challenger is named after the Super Stock drag racing class. The cars that compete in this class look ordinary but are anything but under the hood. Dodge remained faithful to the racing class the Super Stock is named after. A widebody kit is standard on the 2-door body, but you don't get any badges. Only car nerds will identify this car, as the main difference is a set of 18-inch lightweight alloys with 315/40R18 Nitto drag tires. It also has a black chrome finish on the grille, spoiler, and fender badges. A simple badge would have been nice to set it apart, but on the other hand, we do like the idea of sneaking up on unsuspecting super-sports-car owners.
All Challenger models use the same 116.2-inch wheelbase. Widebody models like this are slightly shorter than the standard car, measuring 197.5 inches. The overall width with the mirrors is 85.4 inches and 78.3 without. Widebody models are just 57.5 inches tall. The Super Stock is on the heavier side of the Challenger spectrum, weighing in at 4,467 pounds, but removing the rear seats saves you 49 lbs.
|Dodge Challenger SRT Super Stock Trims||SRT Super Stock|
|Max Width||78.3 in.|
|Dodge Challenger SRT Super Stock Trims||Curb Weight|
|SRT Super Stock||4,441 lbs.|
|Wheels Type||Aluminum Wheels|
|Front Wheel Size||18" x 11"|
|Rear Wheel Size||18" x 11"|
While the Super Stock might not have many visual cues to set it apart from other Challengers, the Challenger model range has never been accused of being sedate. It's an aggressive car, and you can order it in a wide variety of ostentatious colors with equally exuberant names. The no-cost palette consists of White Knuckle, Pitch Black, Destroyer Gray, and TorRed. There are several $95 colors, and they are Granite, Triple Nickel, Frostbite, B5 Blue, Plum Crazy, and F8 Green. Four colors cost $395: Octane Red, Go Mango, Sinamon Stick, and Sublime (lime green).
For an even livelier exterior, you can add a satin-black graphics package ($3,495) or a satin-black painted hood ($1,995) or roof ($1,495).