The destination charge is a standard charge for transporting the vehicle from its point of origin to the dealer. It costs roughly the same to get the Dodge Charger to the dealership as the typical fullsize sedan. There really isn't much of a difference in gas mileage here, but if you must know, the typical fullsize sedan is slightly more economical than the Dodge Charger. In terms of gas mileage, the typical fullsize sedan and the Dodge Charger don't differ much. The typical fullsize sedan is markedly less costly than the Charger as far as MSRP.
There's no clear winner between the typical fullsize sedan and the Dodge Charger regarding transporting cargo. The Charger and the typical fullsize sedan can accommodate the same number of passengers. The Dodge Charger outpulls the typical fullsize sedan by a big margin.
The Dodge Charger's fuel tank will need to be replenished a tad more often than the unit in the typical fullsize sedan.
While the front cabin in the typical fullsize sedan offers a bit more head room than the Dodge Charger, there frankly isn't much of a difference. While the rear of the typical fullsize sedan provides a bit more head- and leg-room than the Dodge Charger, there frankly isn't much of a difference.
The Dodge Charger is a bit heavier than the typical fullsize sedan. The average fullsize sedan's tank is roughly the same size as the Charger's, though the Charger's is a tad more capacious. The Charger and the average fullsize sedan compete for the same parking spaces.
Regarding horsepower, the Charger packs quite a punch and will knock the average fullsize sedan down a few rungs. On the other hand, keep in mind that high horsepower engines often command higher insurance premiums.
The typical fullsize sedan and the Dodge Charger have about comparable tires. With their similar turning radiuses, the Dodge Charger and the typical fullsize sedan doubtless handle about the same into and out of tight spots.
The average fullsize sedan's engine is considerably smaller than the Dodge Charger's. Keep in mind that smaller engines can be stressed more; on the flip side, smaller engines are often cheaper to fix. The Charger packs quite a punch compared to the average fullsize sedan as far as torque, which is the force that lets you accelerate quickly.
The basic after-sale protection that comes with the Charger isn't quite as generous as the typical fullsize sedan's. When it comes to after-sale protection against corrosion, the typical fullsize sedan and the Dodge Charger have significantly similar coverage.