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Prices are U.S. prices and are based on MSRP and dealer invoice (according to Kelley Blue Book). The Mustang and Challenger have MSRP's and dealer invoice of under $30,000 while the Camaro is slightly over $30,000 ($31,070 MSRP and $30,677 invoice).
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The Camaro, Challenger and Mustang were arranged (in the video) based on what I thought worked best for the video and not rating (ascending or descending). The specific models mentioned may not be exactly as shown.
0-60 mph for the Challenger R/T is based on the majority of online posts by owners (4.80 to 5.0 sec). However, the best observed by Motor Trend was 5.0 seconds. 1/4 mile times are based on testing performed by Motor Trend.
0-60 mph and 1/4 mile times for the Mustang GT are based on testing performed by Motor Trend.
0-60 mph and 1/4 mile times for the Camaro SS are based on testing performed by Car and Driver.
The reason why I said Toyota thinks you can get nothing is because they are not offering any car intended for spirited driving for around $30,000. If the Camry were to be included, the power rating is 268 hp which is still far less than the Camaro, Challenger and Mustang.
For around $30,000 or less:
Nissan's most powerful offering is the 370Z.
Mazda's most powerful offering is the Mazdaspeed3
Honda's most powerful offering is the Accord Coupe EX-L V6
Subaru's most powerful offering is the Impreza WRX (STI has a $33,995 MSRP and $32,894 invoice. If it were to be included, the power rating is 305 hp which is still far less than the Camaro, Challenger and Mustang)
Hyundai's most powerful offering is the Genesis Coupe 3.8
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General, Motors, Chevrolet, Camaro, SS, Chrysler, Dodge, Challenger, HEMI, 5.7, Ford, Mustang, GT, drag, power, horsepower, torque, 60, mph, 1/4, mile