The Mopar supercar's modified exhaust transforms it from a "bathroom fan" to an earthquake-like rumble.

The Dodge Viper was the United States' response to the European supercars and the Chevrolet Corvette.

 It was a low-slung, V10-powered beast with rear-wheel drive.

This vehicle was elevated to the exotic automobile category thanks to vents, scoops, and a gorgeously formed tail. 

However, it is a different issue. We would have preferred to see them narrow some of the wheel gap.

Whatever year you own, the V10 in your Dodge Viper will offer almost equal amounts of torque and horsepower.

Donuts and major burnouts are the result of this. An 8.4L V10 replaced the Viper's 8.0L V10 towards the end of its production life

These produced 400 and 645 horsepower, as well as 465 and 600 lb-ft of torque, respectively.

Take the Lexus LFA or the Lamborghini Huracan, two vehicles with V10 engines, as examples of some of the most exquisitely

Despite being a huge financial failure, the Lexus LFA is regarded as the greatest sounding automobile ever produced.

Dodge did not, however, provide their V10 engine with an exhaust sound that was commensurate

It is well known that OEM exhaust systems are useless paperweights. A sequence of catalytic converters, resonators