We had a 73 LTD 2dr. Darker green exterior, but the interior was exactly like this one. It had the 400 as well, but didn't have the oil filter hanging off the air cleaner. Would lay rubber an inch thick and a block long. I think dad traded it for a 78 Tbird around 83 or so.
From all the reference photos I found on Google, the 68 Coronet/R/T/ Super Bee is identical to the Satellite/RR/GTX. In 69, it looks like both the 68 dash, and the (Rallye?) dash carried over from the Charger was available. The latter had round gauges, and introduced the famous "Tic-Toc Tach"
69 RT and RR with Rallye(?) dash. This happens to be a Super Bee:
68 Charger dash appears to be the Rallye(?) dash that was installed in the 69 R?T, Super Bee, GTX, etc.:
I understand. My point is to make a Coronet, another Dodge product would be easier to convert than the Plymouth Roadrunner, as was suggested. But, going back and reading again, the parts you need would work from the newer, and easier to get Road Runner. I guess you have a resin body?
So, I guess I jumped the shark on that one! Sorry!
The Dodge Super Bee is the performance version of a Coronet. The Road Runner was based on the Plymouth Satellite. Dashes are different, rear quarters are different, front end is different, not to mention the tail light panels between the Coronet, Super Bee, and R/T were all unique. You need to find a 68 Coronet annual (if there ever was one), or start with the '69 Monogram Super Bee to get closest to what you want.
The 1/25 D series was a D14, I beleive. Started out as a mail in premium. I think a company called Yoder bought the molds, and sold built ups, including one in clear styrene. There also was a set in 1/25 with a WD and some implements as well.
Um, no. Material removal from a injection molding tool makes the part larger, or even more out of whack. Although most tools are made to the small side, to allow for tool wear over time(and according to the material), Welding it back up and recutting is not half the deal it might seem to be. Especially in the era of CNC mills. Biggest issue I face is when a supplier sources a tool from China, and then has it sent over on a boat to a NA facility. If it needs rework, you end up getting a local guy to do it, because of the cost and time to send it back to China. In fact, a lot of my suppliers are now sourcing tools in the US or Mexico after getting burnt on the Chinese tools.