Dodge sprinter 2500

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Be Smart, Check in Advance. CARFAX — Your Vehicle History.

CARFAX — Your Vehicle History Expert

Sometimes what you don't know can't hurt you, but that's not the case when buying a used car. As an independent vehicle history provider, at CARFAX we've made it our mission to tell you everything you need to know by uncovering as many events as possible from the previous life of a used car. Our primary goal is to help you get to know your next car from the inside out before deciding to make an investment that will be part of you and your family's everyday life. We believe your next car shouldn't be hiding anything from you.

CARFAX Vehicle History Reports contain over 28 billion historical records from 20 European countries, the US and Canada, which are updated daily with new information.

Even if you live in a country we don't collect vehicle data from, it's still always worth checking the Vehicle Identification Number without obligation. The used car import and export market is booming and many owners would be surprised to find out exactly what happened to their vehicle during its previous life abroad.

Privacy for Customers — Transparency over Vehicles

Let's be clear: Although we strive to find every detail of a vehicle's life so far, we are focused only on the vehicle's history, and do not collect any information on previous owners. The information we provide relates solely to the vehicle, its odometer reading, any accidents that have been covered up, where the vehicle comes from and much more — it never gets personal. We've uncovered irreparable damage several times in the past, but other times our vehicle history checks draw a blank — and sometimes that's actually a good thing.

Second Hand — Not Second Best

Did you know that considerably more used cars are sold than new cars? We think this second-hand system is nothing short of fantastic. However, it goes without saying that it gives rise to different methods and tactics: Some sellers will disguise a car that's been in an accident under a fresh coat of paint, tamper with the odometer or conceal theft. This is one of the less appealing aspects of buying second hand. Our goal is to establish trusting relationships between buyers and sellers, since this is the best way to help customers make the right decision. Your new car should be reliable and make you feel safe, as well as make you feel like you haven't paid too much.

But more than anything else, we don't want you or your family unknowingly sitting behind the wheel of a vehicle that isn't 100% safe. This is why we strive to take these vehicles off the road, which not only makes the used car market safer but our streets safer too.

CARFAX — 35+ Years of Experience in Vehicle Histories

CARFAX was founded in the US in 1984 and expanded into Europe in 2007. Around 100 team members spread across six European offices process vehicle information from 22 countries.

Fostering strategic partnerships with registration authorities, law enforcement agencies, government departments, insurance companies, inspection centers and numerous other leading companies around the world has enabled us to compile a unique international database for vehicle histories. We use this database to help make the used car market more transparent. We give everyone in the process of buying a used car access to what is currently the world's most comprehensive source for vehicle history reports, and is growing day by day.

We remain neutral and independent despite our partnerships — our sole purpose is help customers make an informed choice and ensure their safety and the safety of their family. This includes never collecting any personal details — we do not accept any PII from data sources amongst the information we provide about a vehicle. We ensure that data protection laws are observed at all times. Furthermore, we always collect our data in compliance with legal and regulatory frameworks — in all the countries in which we are active. We expressly distance ourselves from illegal activities such as data theft, scraping and hacking.

Sours: https://www.carfax.com/Used-Dodge-Sprinter_w226

Dodge Sprinter Van 2500

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Be Smart, Check in Advance. CARFAX — Your Vehicle History.

CARFAX — Your Vehicle History Expert

Sometimes what you don't know can't hurt you, but that's not the case when buying a used car. As an independent vehicle history provider, at CARFAX we've made it our mission to tell you everything you need to know by uncovering as many events as possible from the previous life of a used car. Our primary goal is to help you get to know your next car from the inside out before deciding to make an investment that will be part of you and your family's everyday life. We believe your next car shouldn't be hiding anything from you.

CARFAX Vehicle History Reports contain over 28 billion historical records from 20 European countries, the US and Canada, which are updated daily with new information.

Even if you live in a country we don't collect vehicle data from, it's still always worth checking the Vehicle Identification Number without obligation. The used car import and export market is booming and many owners would be surprised to find out exactly what happened to their vehicle during its previous life abroad.

Privacy for Customers — Transparency over Vehicles

Let's be clear: Although we strive to find every detail of a vehicle's life so far, we are focused only on the vehicle's history, and do not collect any information on previous owners. The information we provide relates solely to the vehicle, its odometer reading, any accidents that have been covered up, where the vehicle comes from and much more — it never gets personal. We've uncovered irreparable damage several times in the past, but other times our vehicle history checks draw a blank — and sometimes that's actually a good thing.

Second Hand — Not Second Best

Did you know that considerably more used cars are sold than new cars? We think this second-hand system is nothing short of fantastic. However, it goes without saying that it gives rise to different methods and tactics: Some sellers will disguise a car that's been in an accident under a fresh coat of paint, tamper with the odometer or conceal theft. This is one of the less appealing aspects of buying second hand. Our goal is to establish trusting relationships between buyers and sellers, since this is the best way to help customers make the right decision. Your new car should be reliable and make you feel safe, as well as make you feel like you haven't paid too much.

But more than anything else, we don't want you or your family unknowingly sitting behind the wheel of a vehicle that isn't 100% safe. This is why we strive to take these vehicles off the road, which not only makes the used car market safer but our streets safer too.

CARFAX — 35+ Years of Experience in Vehicle Histories

CARFAX was founded in the US in 1984 and expanded into Europe in 2007. Around 100 team members spread across six European offices process vehicle information from 22 countries.

Fostering strategic partnerships with registration authorities, law enforcement agencies, government departments, insurance companies, inspection centers and numerous other leading companies around the world has enabled us to compile a unique international database for vehicle histories. We use this database to help make the used car market more transparent. We give everyone in the process of buying a used car access to what is currently the world's most comprehensive source for vehicle history reports, and is growing day by day.

We remain neutral and independent despite our partnerships — our sole purpose is help customers make an informed choice and ensure their safety and the safety of their family. This includes never collecting any personal details — we do not accept any PII from data sources amongst the information we provide about a vehicle. We ensure that data protection laws are observed at all times. Furthermore, we always collect our data in compliance with legal and regulatory frameworks — in all the countries in which we are active. We expressly distance ourselves from illegal activities such as data theft, scraping and hacking.

Sours: https://www.carfax.com/Used-Dodge-Sprinter-2500_t2078

Since 1995, Mercedes-Benz has been building a commercial van called the Sprinter. It's a big deal overseas, having won the '98 EVY. That's European Van of the Year, which may be something the Germans made up, because who here is going to check such a thing? In mid-2001, the built-in-Düsseldorf Sprinter finally made it to America, sold as a Freightliner. After much discussion, the Freightliner guys decided to call it a Sprinter. And now Dodge has a version, too. They've gone out on a limb and called their van the Sprinter.

It's available in three wheelbases-118.0 inches, 140.0 inches, and 158.0 inches-and two roof heights. Ours is the 10-passenger intermediate-wheelbase Tower of Pisa model. All are powered by a five-cylinder 2.7-liter Mercedes turbo-diesel that is a champ. It's quick to start, doesn't stink, and idles relatively smoothly and quietly. After a couple hundred miles, you forget it's a diesel. It produces 154 horsepower at 3800 rpm and 243 pound-feet of torque between 1600 rpm and 2400 rpm. That's not a lot, but it's sufficient to propel this 5381-pound Frigidaire to 60 mph in 13.1 seconds. That's 4.4 seconds behind, say, a Chevy Express AWD, but it's exactly the performance of a Porsche 911 Turbo if you stop along the way to pick up wholesale plumbing supplies.

Fact is, the Sprinter is destined to ferry not only plumbing supplies but also a mess of airport passengers, who are always nervous and stressed and willing to front cash to expedite their progress. To test the van in its milieu, I launched Johnny P's NU-WAY Airport Shuttle. (Our motto: "Make me an offer, and I just might drive you there.") This was working well, and I was especially popular among pregnant women and would have been even more popular if I'd figured out where the remote parking lot was located. Then a Romulus cop asked if I had an airport vendor's license or a commercial driver's license or a chauffeur's license or a wheelchair ramp. "Jeez oh Pete," I replied. "Whatever happened to free enterprise and the good ol' entrepreneurial spirit?" and he told me it didn't exist in Romulus and I had five minutes to find a new city in which to shuttle, which was approximately enough time for the Sprinter to reach its top speed of 90 mph, which it did.

One of the Sprinter's most endearing traits is a smart, silky-shifting five-speed automatic that can also be shifted in manumatic mode: tip left for downshifts, right for upshifts. You can probe 350 revs deeper with the manumatic, and it's quicker than the automatic at grabbing more earnest gears during uphill climbs. Given the diesel's 18.0:1 compression, manumatic downshifts also work swimmingly as brakes. In a commercial van, it's hard to imagine a better transmission.

Bystanders kept shouting, "Hey, that's a cool bread van." So I applied a Panera Bread logo on the door. (Our motto: "We cook whole wheat, no mold, WHILE WE DRIVE!") Rising bread was ensured, I figured, because the Sprinter's A/C is hard pressed to cool front passengers, never mind the cargo. (Wait until a plumber in Phoenix discovers this. Talk about a quick way to butt-weld your PVC elbow joints.) Panera must have been interested in my scheme, too, because I got a call from its copyright department. They wanted my address, my counselor's address, everything.

In our less-than-sensitive hands, the Sprinter returned an observed 30 mpg-pretty swell for a 10-passenger anything. It beats the tar out of an eight-passenger Chevy Express's 17 mpg and humiliates a 10-seat Dodge Ram 3500's 13 mpg. Not that a single U.S. motorist much cares.

As far as carrying livestock goes, I can suggest only this: Take a wet towel to wipe off the back of your neck.

The Sprinter's optional central locking is obdurate about imposing 24/7 lockage. Until you learn the top-secret disabling code, your Sprinter's doors will lock when the vehicle is turned on, when it is turned off, when you tune the radio, when a Ford drives by. And the remote transmitter, permanently attached to the Mercedes key, is about as effective an unlocking tool as a Sears garage-door opener I backed over one time in 1978. Even the 41-inch sliding door is as heavy and loath to open as a presidential candidate. And once it is fully open, no president inside can close it, because the interior latch is blocked, apparently on purpose. What has spooked the Germans? Did Rumsfeld get short with them again?

The ever-locked doors prevented us from successfully using the Sprinter as an ambulance. Well, that and having no IV drips, no syringes, and no medical training except for a dogeared how-to pamphlet from Viagra. It's apparently a bad thing when the patient you're transporting gets locked inside. Where's he gonna go?

 

AARON ROBINSON
I was wondering how a Whirlpool top loader would drive, and then the Sprinter showed up. Here's what's cool about the Sprinter: You can stand in it. I mean, while driving. The steering wheel is cranked up just for that purpose (why else would it face the ceiling?). You can stand on the roof and see into the next congressional district. You can stand in the back and play a sousaphone, or stand next to it and feel like a Turkish pasha. You can stand behind it and hear the diesel, but only barely. Don't stand in front of it; the Sprinter is quicker than it looks. The Ram van is a velvet-lined, shag-pile memory. Oh, Lord, won't you buy me a Mercedes bus?

TONY SWAN
At a glance, this rig raises the pulse of all our club racers. Purged of its rear seats, imagine all the wheels, tires, shocks, tools, floor jacks, and other stuff this beauty could swallow. But another glance, at the specs, suggests it's probably not up to the towing that goes with a summer of pursuing a few cheap trophies. Even though the Sprinter is rated to tow up to 5000 pounds, with just 154 horsepower and 243 pound-feet of torque, the question is how quickly it could do that towing. On the other hand, it's surprisingly lively around town. This is not a van for civilians. But I predict the Sprinter will grab a healthy new share of the medium-duty utility market for Dodge.

ANDRÉ IDZIKOWSKI
Each year for the past eight, we have used a Dodge Ram van to haul people and assorted gear to our 10Best test site. It's just not 10Best time until the big-butted Ram van shows up. Then Dodge stopped producing the maxivan. We shouldn't have been concerned—the wacky-looking Sprinter is an able successor. The ride and handling turned out to be better than the Ram van's, and the Sprinter easily swallowed our equipment. Fully loaded with 10 C/D road warriors, it topped out at only 85 mph (unfortunately, it didn't go much faster with that crowd removed). The crew liked the recessed steps in the front bumper; they made cleaning the half-acre of windshield a cinch.

Despite a fine complement of Mercedes switchgear--same smooth signal and wiper stalks, same true cruise control, same readable gauges--the Sprinter's steering wheel is permanently fixed in a full Kramden. You know, the flat, municipal-bus position. It bugged every driver who tried it. It's hard to believe Mercedes doesn't possess about 75 different steering-wheel adjusters back home. It was unpleasant to be hunched over the wheel for more than an hour, more so because the steering is heavy at parking speeds. At least the seats are comfortable, freeway tracking is good, the view forward rivals that from Floor Two of a London bus, and if your back gets sore, you can simply park for a sec and stand up. That's because the Sprinter offers just over six feet of interior height, and the floor is flat. Cheerleaders could practice routines in there. Crack the twin cargo doors--they swing open 270 degrees--and you create a hole 61.4 inches wide. Depending on which wheelbase you select, a Sprinter can digest up to 473 cubic feet of stuff. Preferred stuff: a Ducati M996, a workbench, overhead lights, and two or three of those leftover cheerleaders.

I had to forget becoming a UPS delivery man, because the Sprinter isn't offered in Cleveland Brown brown. So I tried FedEx. Did you know that you need a key to open one of those FedEx drop boxes? I didn't. What are those guys trying to hide? I think they store stolen pets in there.

Handling? Well, sort of. Conjure, here, a Ford Ranch wagon with a canoe and a velour sectional sofa strapped to the roof. Actually, it's not awful for a vehicle taller than any NBA star in history. We logged 0.65 g on the skidpad, with the inside rear wheel amusingly spinning and yodeling. You really only notice the tippiness when you turn and accelerate hard in first gear--turning onto a highway, for instance. When the boost begins to boil, the high C of G whispers, "Hey, what're you, drunk?" and you quickly unwind some lock. The ride is gratifyingly supple, though. Pretty amazing for a live-axle painter's van capable of lugging 3293 pounds of semi-gloss enamel.

Know what? You don't want a Mini Cooper or Caterham 7 in the back of your Sprinter. There's some sort of fussy law about driving around with fuel inside a vehicle inside a vehicle. But you can sure tow a Caterham, as long as it and the trailer don't exceed 5000 pounds. Remember the early '60s, when the sight of bread vans towing little race cars around Europe was every adolescent boy's dream of unexcelled adventure, unalloyed romance? Well, romance if you had along a dour French girlfriend with black glasses and quite a bit of underarm hair.

But now I'm 50, so I settled for a La-Z-Boy, one of those Ed McMahon 200- packs of Bud, my favorite terrycloth bathrobe, and a 19-inch Panasonic. Then I parked the Sprinter for almost a week in a 24-hour Wal-Mart lot, using their bathroom whenever the barley barked back. Hint: Plaster your Sprinter with plenty of those Good Sam Club decals, and, if your dog accidentally knocks all your empties into the lot beside your rig, they'll kick you out, no kidding, even if you tell them it's Earth Recycling Day. Just so you know.

The Sprinter's heavy rear benches are removable--flip two latches per, and each lifts free of its tracks. You may require a partner to accomplish this task. Front airbags, traction control, and ABS are standard. I drove the Sprinter 190 miles one day on errands--there was a mother-in-law involved in this--and wasn't desperate to climb out. Eager, maybe, but not desperate. This is hard-core tradesman motoring at its most practical and most honest, with precious little suffering. You want more honesty than this, then sign up for the three-day Women Soaring in Unity seminar in Sedona.

Plus, you know, it's a chance to park a new Benz in your drive for only $36,228.

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Sours: https://www.caranddriver.com/reviews/a15133394/dodge-sprinter-2500-road-test/

2500 dodge sprinter

Said the captain. Give me the bow and stern anchors, and feed them. You bitches, you can piss and shit. Tomorrow we begin with the first dawn.

Buying a Sprinter Van for Conversion: What to Look For \u0026 How to Find One!

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