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Plymouth '36 Service Manual
Plymouth '36 Service Manual
Plymouth '36 Service Manual.pdf
Adobe Acrobat Document 3.4 MB
Plymouth Breeze Repair Manual
Plymouth Breeze Repair Manual
Plymouth Breeze Repair Manual.pdf
Adobe Acrobat Document 6.1 MB

Plymouth Standard & Specific DTC
Plymouth Standard and Specific Fault Codes DTC
Plymouth Standard and Specific DTC.pdf
Adobe Acrobat Document 126.2 KB
Plymouth V8 '57 Electric Wiring Diagram
Plymouth V8 '57 Electric Wiring Diagram
Plymouth V8 '57 Electric Wiring Diagram.
Adobe Acrobat Document 210.7 KB

Plymouth car
Plymouth Hemi 'Cuda

Plymouth Cars History

There're 4 PLYMOUTH car service manuals PDF, electric wiring diagrams, error codes DTC.


In 1928, Chrysler Corporation formed a new brand for the production of inexpensive cars - Plymouth.


Before the war, its products were of high quality and had advantages over competitors in terms of equipment, so by 1940 Plymouth took third place after Chevrolet and Ford.


In the mid 50s. The brand's popularity was boosted by the introduction of V8 engines and Virgil Exner's bold Forward Look styling.


In the mid 60s. Plymouth's lineup expanded to include compact and mid-size cars, but they began to duplicate the corresponding Dodge models.


At the end of the decade, several well-known muscle cars from Plymouth were released: GTX, Road Runner, 'Cuda and Duster.


These cars fell victim to the 1973 fuel crisis, after which the trend towards the unification of Plymouth, Dodge and Mitsubishi models became more and more pronounced.


After sales of Plymouth fell below 200, 000 units, the lineup was reduced to three front-wheel drive vehicles: the compact Plymouth Neon (doubling the Dodge Neon), the mid-size Plymouth Breeze (doubling the Dodge Stratus) and the Voyager / Grand Voyager minivans.


Plymouth sales fell to 108, 546 units, not counting 123, 869 units Voyager.


The revised Neon was the last car of the Plymouth marque.


The continued existence of the brand did not make sense, since all Plymouth products duplicated other models of Chrysler Corporation.


In 2001, after the assembly of 38657 copies of the Plymouth Neon, the production of cars under the name Plymouth ended.


The only exception was the exotic Plymouth Prowler retro-styled roadster, available in small numbers from 1997-2002.


In the end, in 2001, DaimlerChrysler abandoned the Plymouth brand as part of a restructuring.