The history of the Dodge Charger in American muscle cars is extensive. 

The muscle is alive, from the low, broad, "what's aerodynamics?" appearance of the original generation to the revived four-door. 

The range of trim options is another excellent feature that the Dodge Charger offers to Mopar enthusiasts. 

Most of the trims are certainly familiar to you, but what is an SRT 392?

What does SRT 392 mean? Dodge enjoys using acronyms. For instance, you might have previously noticed a T/A painted on Dodge muscle vehicles. 

Trans Am, named after the racing series, is indicated by the large T/A writing on the sides of the brutes. 

The well-known Dodge models that indicate R/T or Road/Track are another illustration. One abbreviation, though, sticks out above the rest: SRT.

SRT, which stands for "Street and Racing Technology," is only available on the most brutally potent Mopar engines. 

Both the adored Hellcats and Demons proudly display the SRT insignia.

Vehicles like the Chrysler 300 SRT-8 and even a Dodge Neon SRT-4 bore the label before the top-tier beasts did. 

The number 392 further denotes the engine's cubic inches and the SRT prefix.

The Dodge Charger SRT 392 had a 392 cubic inch (6.4L) naturally aspirated engine with 485 horsepower.

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