The Voyager represents the high-value end of Chrysler's minivan line, and value is its stock in trade. With it you get the minivan essentials-space, passenger and cargo flexibility, and maneuverability-at prices that are hard to beat. It's a simple formula, and it works. The Chrysler Group's entire range of minivans, including Chrysler Voyager, Chrysler Town & Country and Dodge Caravan, underwent a complete makeover for model year 2001. (See separate nctd.com reviews of the Town & Country and Caravan.) The big news this year is pricing, as stickers increased less than 1 percent on average and actually declined in many cases, based on new standard equipment. Updates for 2002 are limited to a model realignment and new features, including a standard four-speed automatic transmission, power-adjustable foot pedals and some high-tech gizmos like a factory-installed DVD player. We passed on most of the gizmos in favor of a standard Voyager equipped as a standard family might choose. Why? Because Chrysler (and its Dodge brand) dominate the market for minivans priced at $20,000 or less. Based on our road test, it's not difficult to understand why.