Generations Timeline, Specs and Pictures


Body style:

CHRYSLER 200   2014 2016
2014 2016

Revealed at the Destroit Auto Show in 2014, the second generation of the Chrysler 200 came with a brand new exterior and a redesigned interior.
The Chrysler was available in a sedan or a convertible body shape.

The 4-door sedan came in three trim levels: LX, Touring and Limited.

The base version, the LX came with 17-inch steel wheels, heated mirrors, air-conditioning, cruise control, a 4-speaker audio system with an auxiliary jack and a CD player, as well es a 60/40 split-folding rear seat.

The touring trim level added 17-inch alloys, a leather-wrapped steering wheel, a better 6-speaker audio system, an 8-way power driver seats and automatic headlights. For this trim level,a Cold Weatch package was available and it included heated fron seats and remote ignition.

The top of the range offered a more powerful V6 engine that produced 283 hp and 260 lb.-ft of torque. Besides that, it added leather upholstery and an optional premium Boston Acoustics audio system.

For the lower trim levels, the Chrysler 200 was equipped with a 2.4-liter engine that produced 173 hp and 166 pound-feet of torque.
Safety wise, the standard features included antilock brakes, traction and stabilbity control and side curtain airbags.

The best part for the Chrysler 200 was the nicely finished interior with premium quality materials, offering the users a pleasant ambiance.

Full Description and Technical Specifications
CHRYSLER 200   2011 2014
2011 2014

As part of its restructuring plan, Chrysler introduced the 200 lineup as a successor for the Sebring model, and it brought a breeze of fresh air into the mid-size sedan segment.
There was no secret that under the flashy bodywork was an older, 2006 Mitsubishi platform. Fortunately, it was a good one with a large application even for bigger vehicles, such as the Dodge Journey MPV. Besides, the new name helped the customers understand that the 200 was the smaller brother of the 300 flagship.

At the front, the car featured swept-back headlights with curved lines and sharp angles. Its chromed, reversed trapezoidal grille resembled some older Chrysler models since the ’40s. From its sides, the arched roofline kept the same shape used on the Sebring lineup, including the thick rear C-pillars, blamed for quarter-rear visibility.

Inside, the designers installed a three-dials instrument panel under a rounded cluster design. An elegant analog clock took the top spot on the center stack, between the air-vents, while the uConnect infotainment screen found its way in the middle height. Its rotary knobs resembled the ones installed in a few Fiats, and that wasn’t such great news, but as long as the Italian brand wasn’t sold on U.S. soil, customers didn’t notice it.

Under the hood, the carmaker installed a choice of two engines paired as standard to a six-speed automatic transmission. The lower-priced and lower-powered version still provided 173 hp, which were more than enough to offer good performances.

Full Description and Technical Specifications

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