Base, Touring, and Limited 300 editions offer a softer ride. A four-speed automatic transmission is standard, but curiously, anti-lock brakes are not though they should be. The chairs are supportive, and the wider size will fit big-and-tall shoppers with ease. New soft-touch materials, new upholstery, and a relocated cruise control stalk also make the cut for 2008. Metallic trim adorns the center console and doors, but it doesn't change the plastic-filled cabin to the extent that the rest of the modifications alter the character of the car.
The interior update looks and functions well, and the quality remains high. The ride quality is just this side of Fred Flintstone. Owners may contact Chrysler customer service at 1-800-853-1403. Starting with the exterior, you'll find new front and rear fascias, a new grille, and taillamps. You'll note upscale touches everywhere, from the chrome accents to the soft-opening glove box. Back off the throttle, and the sound becomes mellow and unobtrusive.
The steering is nothing if not manly. Stops from 70 mph take only 162 feet of real estate, and these brakes do so over and over again with no sign of fade. Steering feel isn't quite as award-worthy as the rest of the chassis. You should take into consideration that the break horsepower is taken in ideal conditions without any accessories attached to the engine. If you are considering the 2008 Chrysler 300C, the list of competitors changes dramatically. Mitsubishi owners may call 1-888-648-7820.
Tricks such as variable valve timing or a multistage intake manifold are not present. On the plus side there are new pseudo-suede and leather front seats that look like Viper seats let out between the bolsters. Those vehicles offered performance and price but lacked the refinement of the import brands. Vehicles that have had their driver side frontal air bag replaced previously need to have their air bag replaced under this recall as well. Note: This recall supersedes recall 14V817 in its entirety.
These in no way impair the 300's retro-modern style. Fitted with the optional passive safety devices, the 300 performed well in government crash tests. The recall began for Chrylser on June 8, 2015. These experiences enable this team to offer you a definitive opinion on this distinctly American sedan. These in no way impair the 300's retro-modern style. On the road, the 2008 Chrysler 300 delivers a good driving experience from its rear-wheel-drive chassis.
All of this gear works well inside the 2008 Chrysler 300. Dealers will replace the passenger frontal air bag inflator, free of charge. So why do we want both of them in our garage so badly? Fortunately, even the harshest impacts don't elicit quivers from the unyielding unibody. Chrysler's number for this recall is R25. Some might call the interior understated, and it is certainly not an unpleasant place to spend time—it's just a bit dull in light of the stellar performance. Wind rush rises with speed but doesn't interfere with conversation. For Chrysler, 2008 models differ considerably in ride comfort.
The brakes are also up there with the finest from the autobahn nation. Academic for sure, but if you paid more for those other cars, you'd definitely want the bragging rights. This thing can stop and go better than LeBron. As a child of the muscle-car era, I suppose I subscribe to the foregoing more than most. The 300C comes with the 5.
Obviously, the two cars couldn't be more different. The 2008 Chrysler 300 strikes a retro chord with its exterior styling and its nods to Chryslers of the 1950s and 1960s. Legroom is abundant throughout, as is headroom both front and rear. With the button pushed, hanging the tail out for those Dukes of Hazzard moments is as easy as cranking the steering wheel and matting the accelerator— Yee-haw! For Chrysler, 2008 models differ considerably in ride comfort. Owners may contact Chrysler customer service at 1-800-853-1403. These inflators may rupture due to propellant degradation occurring after long-term exposure to absolute humidity and temperature cycling. I mutter about these demerits as I rumble around Michigan's battered byways.