Dodge Avenger Engine

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The Dodge Avenger’s newest generation, the 2013 release, has several models that offer different engine sizes and types. The SE and SXT sedans both have a 2.4L 173hp engine. The R/T Sedan has a larger engine with greater horsepower, at 36L with 283hp. These engines are inline engines, which mean that they are simpler in configuration and lighter than other kinds of engines. But they are a variant of inline engine known as an inline-four engine, which has the advantage of being a rather balanced, simple engine type. But these types of engines are also subject to small amounts of vibration during operation.

They also have a DOHC, which stands for dual overhead cam. This feature allows for the car to operate using something known as “variable valve timing”. Variable valve timing allows for variation in the timing of the valves during the operation of the vehicle. In engines without this feature, there is a great deal of tension between the vehicle’s power and torque, which determines the level of performance when the speed or the load carried by the car changes. Drivers of cars using variable valve timing, like the latest Dodge Avengers, will find that their performance can steadily improve.

These engines in these cars in general have a higher compression ratio at 10.5. These higher compression ratios allow the car to be more thermally efficient. More energy can be pulled from an average amount of the air and fuel mixture that powers these automobiles. This ratio also means that the exhaust emitted from these cars has a lower temperature, which is better for the atmosphere. Greater output of the engine with reduced pollution as the result is the overall benefit of engines with these slightly higher ratios.

Because the bore diameter is less than the stroke ratio in these vehicles, these engines are considered undersquare. An undersquare engine is not necessarily built for high speeds, but actually performs better when kept at lower speeds. There is greater room for the front wheels to contribute to the steering motion, and these engines allow for optimum torque due to the reduced space caused by the engine’s smaller bore.