This listing covers 2.5L,3.9,4.7L engine sizes and emissions types.
This is a Plug-and-Play Module:
All you do is plug it in and drive, without having to visit the dealer!
The part will be fully programmed to your exact VIN and mileage upon receipt, and ready to run on your vehicle. This part will come with all the latest software updates available from Dodge already installed. There will be no need for additional programming.
How it works:
- You make payment.
- We ship your order with pre-paid return label.
- You return the old computer you have.
- Your one-year warranty begins upon receipt of your old computer.
Ready to Brush Up On Your Dodge Dakota History?
The Dodge Dakota was developed to serve as a smaller alternative to full-size pickup trucks. It was smaller than the Dodge Ram, all while having a lot of capabilities for pickups in its class. In 1997, the front end was redesigned to look like the Ram and was offered in both Club Cab and regular versions.
The regular cab edition of the 1998 Dodge Dakota had either a 6.5-foot or 8-foot bed box. In the same year, the truck's performance was increased when an R/T version was created that featured a 250 HP 5.9-liter Magnum V-8 engine. Another Dakota model was available in the same year with a 5.2-liter V-8 engine. Before the Chevrolet Silverado SS came out in 2009, the Dodge Dakota was the only American mid-sized pickup with a V-8 engine.
The truck had a part-time four-wheel drive and rear-wheel drive. In 2000, Dodge released a Quad Cab model and replaced the engine with a 4.7-liter V-8. In 2005, a new model of the truck was released with an upgraded suspension. In the same year, Dodge decided to retire the regular cab, leaving just the Quad Cab and Club Cab. Finally, in 2011, Dodge has cited lower sales and lack of interest among consumers when decided to end production of the Dakota.