The K-platform-based Dodge Daytona was built for the 1984 through 1993 model many sold pretty well; we’ve seen a few of them in this series. The Daytona’s Chrysler-badged sibling, the Laser beam (not to be confused – though many do – with the Mitsubishi Eclipse-based Plymouth Laser), was offered only for the 1984-1986 model years and is a bit harder to find.
In fact, today’utes ’84 Laser is only the second Laser Junkyard Discover, after this non-turbo ’85 XE. Obviously, the word TURBO was a synonym for “good” during the middle 1980s, so true K-Car players (officially, the Daytona/Laser were on the G platform) ensured to get the cars along with TURBO badges emblazoned all over the car.
The Laser could be had with a extravagant digital dash along with a futuristic voice-alert system.
This one appears to have?every possible factory option, together with a rear amplifier — just the thing for your favorite synth-heavy Billy Squier songs!
Radio-station presets are classier whenever their numbers tend to be written out, rather than presented as numerals.
Is this Soft Corinthian Leather? Without a doubt! Actually, this could be the Mark Cross leather choice, though I didn’capital t find any Mark Cross badging anywhere on this car.
Darth Vader pitching the actual Laser? Who else could do it?
The Malaise Era had been over by 1984, technically, but vehicle companies still discussed 0-50 acceleration times.
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