Skip to main content

The New Ferrari FF Will Have 660 Horses

Later on today, the successor of the Scaglietti will be revealed to only a few selected people. But this is not all.
Based on the information provided by various sources the new ride from Maranello will sport a Pininfarina designed shooting brake body style with relatively large rear hatch ready to welcome four passengers plus a 450 liters of load volume. This where it will get its name from. Ferrari Four (seats, wheel drive). 
Judging by the spyshots the face will bear resemblances to the 458 Italia. Under the hood a 6.2 V12 will take care to deliver 660 prancing horses. This power will be taken over by a 7-speed dual clutch to a lightweight all-wheel drive system. The KERS is not confirmed by any source, but the top speed is around 340 kmh with an acceleration of just 3.6secs from standstill to 100kmh.

Additional links
Shooting brake for Geneva
Interior revealed
Ferrari F151 spied
Prepared to jump on board?


Popular posts from this blog

2015 Zolland Design Volkswagen Beetle 4x4

Yeah yeah it's Geneva and all, but is this thing cool or what 

Is the Chevy Corvette Z06 Finally a Supercar?

All Were Better | ND Mazda MX-5 Miata Design Process

Usually there is no point of getting into the 'What if game'. But since we are here...

What drives you? Watch the BMW 7 Series in the new thriller Red Sparrow.

Ferrari SF71H | WG + Full

Scuderia Ferrari F1 | 30M LIVE

ROLEX 24 AT DAYTONA 2018. the Cherry on the Cake best Pit stops.

Supercar Runway Race - Top Gear - Series 20 - BBC

19 Porsche 911 (992) Teased

Dynamic Bastion of Stability The 911 is not simply a sports car. It is the base from which the entire company operates. It was then. It is now. And it will be in the future. There’s an oft-repeated anecdote from 1990: the setting is a technical seminar in Berlin for engineers in the automotive industry. During a break, two participants are talking about the Porsche 911. One of them, a leading engineer for a major carmaker from southern Germany, says: “If I had to improve that car, I wouldn’t have the foggiest idea. I think it would be incredibly difficult.” The other, a leading engineer at Porsche, regards his counterpart with incredulity—and says nothing. It still elicits a chuckle from August Achleitner today when he thinks of his befuddlement back then in Berlin. Further developing the Porsche 911 has been his job for almost twenty years. Achleitner is the director of the 911 model line and is thus something like the keeper of the Porsche grail. “The heart of the company,” he calls…