Chrysler New Yorker owner’s, service, repair and maintenance manuals PDF, electrical wiring diagrams, scheduled maintenance, operating instructions free download
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|Chrysler New Yorker – Service, Repair and Workshop Manuals (with electrical wiring diagrams) [PDF]||98.2kb||Download|
|Chrysler New Yorker 1979 – 1981 fuse box diagram [PDF]||37.4kb||Download|
|Chrysler New Yorker 1982 – 1983 fuse box diagram [PDF]||35.6kb||Download|
|Chrysler New Yorker 1994 Stereo Wiring [PDF]||76.7kb||Download|
|Chrysler New Yorker 1995-97 Alarm, Remote Start, Keyless Entry Wiring Information [PDF]||86.6kb||Download|
|Chrysler New Yorker 1995-97 Cruise Control Wiring Information [PDF]||79.1kb||Download|
Chrysler New Yorker background information
The Chrysler New Yorker was an American full-size passenger car manufactured by the Chrysler Corporation from 1940 to 1996.
For most of its history, this model has occupied an intermediate position in the corporation’s lineup between cheaper mass-market models and the exclusive Chrysler Imperial and Imperial, roughly equivalent to cars from competing brands such as Buick, Oldsmobile and Mercury.
After the cessation of production of cars under the Imperial brand in 1976, the New Yorker became the flagship of the concern, and remained in this position until decommissioning, with short breaks in 1981 – 1983 and 1990 – 1993, when the name was revived for several years “Imperial”.
In all generations, this model was one of the most expensive and expensive cars of the brand.
The new New Yorker was introduced at the North American International Motor Show (NAIAS) in 1993 and entered the market in May 1993 as a 1994 model. The project for the first time promoted the philosophy of moving the cabin forward and had a long wheelbase, relatively short overhangs and a forward-moving passenger cabin with a correspondingly short hood.
It has been manufactured since February 1993 at the Chrysler Bramalea plant in Canada.
It is powered exclusively by a 3.5-liter V6 engine with 24 valves and 214 hp), which transmits torque to the front wheels via a four-speed automatic transmission. The New Yorker was located between the upper LHS model and the base model of the LH Chrysler Concorde series.
In 1995, the automatic transmission was revised for a smoother shift.
Due to a sharp drop in demand, Chrysler ceased production at the Chrysler New Yorker in the summer of 1996. The identical LHS and the slightly smaller Concorde received a major lift, and have been offered for several years.
So far, Chrysler has created about 61,000 copies of the New Yorker on the LH platform.
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