What did you think of when you installed the Dodge Demon engine on the 2012 Ford Mustang? Well, you’ve probably seen a lot of Mustangs, but not this one. Mustang owners install Demon block, crank, t-tech cylinder heads, Camshaft Boostlab 7675, and Plazmaman main intake.
Dodge Muscle Car
But before we dive into its performance, let’s talk a little about the Dodge muscle car.
A huge number of people are becoming excited about Dodge’s muscle vehicles right now.
In 2021, Dodge Challenger already took many by surprise in the long history of the muscle-car competition. Guess what? All right, the sales beat the Ford Mustang, and it’s the first time this has happened.
Although Dodge’s total revenue dropped in 2021, the company’s muscle vehicles, the Dodge Charger and Challenger, had a spike in business.
The latest Dodge Demons have dominated the drag racing scene, especially racetracks.
Amazingly, you’ve probably seen how the Dodge Demon beat the Tesla Model S Plaid or challenged the speed of the Shelby Supersnake. Not only that, Demon competed against a variety of other vehicles on the race track.
One downside of Mopar’s flagship monster vehicle, although it packs an impressive 808 hp, is the vehicle’s weight. At 4,280 lbs of curb weight, the Dodge Demon can only do so much at that kind of weight.
You Don’t Need a Mopar Car to Get its Power, Right?
Instead of reducing their Dodge Demon’s weight, the car owner prefers to install a Demon car engine in his Mustang pony car. He said there was no need to use a Mopar car to get Mopar power. Now his Mustang’s engine also has a twin-turbo, and we know it’s going to be great!
It is unknown how much power the car produces, even though its owners believe it is between 1400 and 1500 hp at the wheels. After being combined with a weight of 3300 pounds, it helps explain why this Ford Mustang is dominant at the drag race track.
Unfortunately, in the first round of the drag race, this Mustang car almost collided with its opponent, the S-197 Mustang, because it moved to the left moments after acceleration. But, in the next drag race, the Mustang showed an even better performance with a quarter-mile in 7.6 seconds and a speed of 169.23 mph.
The Demon-powered Mustang faced a white Dodge Challenger with a twin-turbo setup in the next round. As a result, the Mustang also won the drag race with an incredible 7.6 seconds and a speed of 163.51 mph.
The 5.0-Liter Coyote V8
You know, most car owners probably don’t choose to install a Dodge Demon engine in their Ford Mustang. They mostly prefer the Mustang S-197 set up for the drag strip racers out there, and that’s not without reason. The Coyote V8 5.0 L engine and the 2011 Ford Mustang GT and above also deliver outstanding performance.
As soon as it made its debut in 2010, the 5.0-L Coyote V8 filled the gap between Ford’s modular manufacturing plan and its pursuit of technical greatness, which had previously been unbridgeable for the venerable automaker. Additionally, the Coyote arrived on the market at precisely the right moment to offer the Mustang and with more muscle at a point when Chevrolet and Dodge were breathing aggressively down Ford’s face.
It’s already achieved an almost emblematic reputation just over ten years following its first appearance, and it has conquered drag strips all over the nation by surprise. Additionally, the modular Coyote had already grown increasingly desirable with enthusiastic tuners to test the potential threshold. Almost all of the Mustang’s subsequent achievements can be traced back to Coyote’s unwavering commitment to delivering road performance consistently.