1971 Plymouth satelite road runner gtx mopain

1971 Plymouth 440 cu satelite road runner gtx walk around mopain unrestored paint and interior thanx dad for buying it and taking good care of it was a 383 car now a 440 automatic and a Dana. Paul Young East Lyme ct.

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1971 Plymouth Satellite GTX Hardtop EggshellBlk ZH022114
Plymouth had a new body shell this year, and it was a very nice change. The car's nose seemed lower in this iteration, and it flowed very nicely toward the back of the car. The back window was more conventional compared to the previous style. I really like the color and the black vinyl roof. This video is for educational purposes only, and no copyright infringement is intended. Copyrighted material must display the little circle C plainly. Just as trademarked terms must display the TM. Unless this is displayed, there's no copyright. Also, under Fair Use, copyrighted items can be distributed by private individuals for educational purposes.

1971 Plymouth GTX Hard Top
1971 Plymouth GTX Hard Top 440 4bbl shift kit

1971 PLYMOUTH GTX 440 440ci - (7,210 cc) Introduced in 1967 as the Belvedere GTX by the Plymouth division of Chrysler. The Plymouth GTX was built to be a "gentleman's" muscle car and provided an exceptional blend of style and performance. Standard on the GTX was Plymouth's "Super Commando 440" V8 rated at 375 hp and a heavy duty suspension system. Buyers looking for more performance could also opt for legendary 426 cu in HEMI engine rated at 425 hp. The Plymouth GTX also looked the part with a special grill, mock hood scoops, chrome "pit stop" fuel filler cap and optional racing stripes. The GTX was produced from 1967 to 1971 as a stand-alone model, in 1972 the GTX became an option package on the Road Runner. 1971 Though completely redesigned for 1971, this was the final year for the GTX as a stand-alone model. Engine choices were 440 (four-barrel), 440 with three two-barrels (Six Barrel), and 426 Hemi. Emission restrictions such as lower compression ratios and faster-acting choke operation lowered the base 440 output by 5 hp (3.7 kW), to 370 hp (280 kW). The 440 Six Barrel was down to 385 hp (287 kW), but the Hemi was still rated at 425 hp (317 kW). Due partly to rising insurance rates on muscle cars, sales were low. There were less than 3000 units produced in '71. The GTX was slightly smaller than the year before, and rode on a wheelbase one inch shorter at 115 inches. Its new styling was curvaceous and very attractive, the fuselage styling featured rounded fenders and a loop bumper front and rear. A new hood with cutouts was standard and a revised Air Grabber was optional. The windshield wipers were now hidden and the side markers were larger. The GTX also received a wider rear track to improve handling. Under the hood, the GTX was not watered down like some of its competitors and still came with its 440 standard (though down 5 bhp to 370 bhp) and the 440+6 and Hemi were still optional. Sales were down to just 2,942 units (only 30 with the Hemi), and this would spell the end of the GTX, and the Hemi engine. The GTX would reappear as an option on the Road Runner for 1972. Production: 2,942. Engines: 426 Hemi V8 425bhp@5000rpm, 490lb-ft@4000rpm. 440 V8 370bhp@4600rpm, 480lb-ft@3200rpm. 440+6 V8 390bhp@4700rpm, 490lb-ft@3200rpm. Performance: 440/370: 1/4 mile in 15 seconds @ 95 mph.