Checking Him Out
Checking Him Out

Checking Him Out

With
With

With

In My
In My

In My

Your Old
Your Old

Your Old

Nurses
Nurses

Nurses

Car Guys
Car Guys

Car Guys

Car Guy
Car Guy

Car Guy

A 24
A 24

A 24

Car Broke
Car Broke

Car Broke

missing
missing

missing

🔥 | Latest

Cars, Ferrari, and Logic: A NEWS The Ferrari 812 Superfast Is An 800bhp V12 Hero With A Questionable Name Via @carthrottlenews - It’s really hard to follow Ferrari’s logic with names. Whether we’re talking about road cars or F1 cars, Ferrari has a habit of producing massively inconsistent, convoluted and downright bizarre names. GTC4Lusso springs to mind, but wait until you get a load of the latest one: 812 Superfast. No, I’m not joking. - But let’s not get hung up on the naming choice, as Maranello’s latest front-engine V12 hero - set to make its public debut at the Geneva Motor Show - looks to be quite a beast. It’s best thought of as a highly-evolved F12 Berlinetta, and it’s packing - wait for it - 789bhp. Superfast indeed. - It’s all thanks to the 6.5-litre V12 under the bonnet, which has grown by just over 200cc compared to the F12’s engine. It produces 59bhp more than the F12, and 19bhp more than the F12 tdf. Oh, and it makes its peak power at 8500rpm, and peak torque of 530lb ft at 7000rpm. So you’ll need to rev the nuts off it. Can I get a hell yes? - 0-62mph happens in just 2.9 seconds, and it’ll keep going until 211mph if you’re brave enough to keep the throttle pinned. The 1525kg (dry) GT-supercar also comes with an updated version of the ‘Virtual Short Wheelbase’ rear wheel steering tech we first saw on the F12 tdf. - It’s also been given electric power steering, a first for Ferrari. This will probably make a few purists shudder at the mere though, but if anyone can nail EPAS, it’s Maranello. - Also on the electronic assistance menu is the fifth generation of Ferrari’s Side Slip Control. That’s the one that’ll let mere mortals drift their V12 supercar while reducing the risk of finishing upside-down in a ditch. - The exterior represents a noticeable departure from the F12, and we like what we see. It’s a lot more aggressive, and the, erm, unfortunate lines seen on the back of the old car are nowhere to be seen. All sounds jolly fantastic, but we do have to end on a sad note: this is probably the last ‘pure’ V12 car Ferrari will ever make. It’s looking highly likely that whatever succeeds the 812 will be either turbocharged or come with hybrid assistance. If that’s the case, the 812 will make for one hell of a send-off.
Cars, Ferrari, and Logic: A NEWS
 The Ferrari 812 Superfast Is An 800bhp V12
 Hero With A Questionable Name
Via @carthrottlenews - It’s really hard to follow Ferrari’s logic with names. Whether we’re talking about road cars or F1 cars, Ferrari has a habit of producing massively inconsistent, convoluted and downright bizarre names. GTC4Lusso springs to mind, but wait until you get a load of the latest one: 812 Superfast. No, I’m not joking. - But let’s not get hung up on the naming choice, as Maranello’s latest front-engine V12 hero - set to make its public debut at the Geneva Motor Show - looks to be quite a beast. It’s best thought of as a highly-evolved F12 Berlinetta, and it’s packing - wait for it - 789bhp. Superfast indeed. - It’s all thanks to the 6.5-litre V12 under the bonnet, which has grown by just over 200cc compared to the F12’s engine. It produces 59bhp more than the F12, and 19bhp more than the F12 tdf. Oh, and it makes its peak power at 8500rpm, and peak torque of 530lb ft at 7000rpm. So you’ll need to rev the nuts off it. Can I get a hell yes? - 0-62mph happens in just 2.9 seconds, and it’ll keep going until 211mph if you’re brave enough to keep the throttle pinned. The 1525kg (dry) GT-supercar also comes with an updated version of the ‘Virtual Short Wheelbase’ rear wheel steering tech we first saw on the F12 tdf. - It’s also been given electric power steering, a first for Ferrari. This will probably make a few purists shudder at the mere though, but if anyone can nail EPAS, it’s Maranello. - Also on the electronic assistance menu is the fifth generation of Ferrari’s Side Slip Control. That’s the one that’ll let mere mortals drift their V12 supercar while reducing the risk of finishing upside-down in a ditch. - The exterior represents a noticeable departure from the F12, and we like what we see. It’s a lot more aggressive, and the, erm, unfortunate lines seen on the back of the old car are nowhere to be seen. All sounds jolly fantastic, but we do have to end on a sad note: this is probably the last ‘pure’ V12 car Ferrari will ever make. It’s looking highly likely that whatever succeeds the 812 will be either turbocharged or come with hybrid assistance. If that’s the case, the 812 will make for one hell of a send-off.

Via @carthrottlenews - It’s really hard to follow Ferrari’s logic with names. Whether we’re talking about road cars or F1 cars, Ferrari has ...

Memes, 🤖, and Arch: NEWS Audi ha revealed a facelifted RS3, packing the updated 2.5-litre inline-five fromthe RS3 Saloon and TT RS Via @carthrottlenews - Audi’s stonkingly fast RS3 quietly went out of production part way through last year, but now it’s back with a (slightly) new face and a new heart. - The ‘heart’ in question is the overhauled 2.5-litre, turbocharged inline-five first seen in the TT RS and the incoming RS3 saloon, putting out 395bhp and 354lb ft - an increase of 33bhp and 11lb ft when compared to the old car. - It’s a lighter engine, shedding 33kg over the old unit thanks to an aluminium crankcase, among other things. There’s a new dual injection system too, plus a valvelift feature “for moderate fuel consumption at low and partial load as well as more spontaneous throttle response and a high level of tractive power at full load.” Lovely. - With its newfound power, the four-wheel drive RS3 Sportback will hit 62mph from rest in just 4.1 seconds - 0.1sec quicker than a Mercedes-AMG A45 and bang on the time of the RS3 saloon. The top speed mirrors the saloon too: it’s the usual 155mph electronic limiter, which can be bumped up to 174mph should you tick the right option box. - Compared to a boggo A3 Sportback the suspension is 25mm lower, with the track by 20mm at the front and the wheel arches flared to suit. The brake discs are 370mm whoppers at the front with eight piston callipers, with 310mm rotors squeezed by monoblock callipers at the rear. If you want posh carbon ceramics rotors, those are optional. - On the inside, you might notice the presence of Audi’s virtual cockpit system, which found its way into the rest of the A3 range last year. You might also notice the automatic gear selector: sorry guys, like the last RS3, it’s powered by a seven-speed ‘S Tronic’ dual-clutch transmission only. - The car will make its public debut at the Geneva Motor Show next month.
Memes, 🤖, and Arch: NEWS
 Audi ha
 revealed a facelifted RS3, packing
 the updated 2.5-litre inline-five fromthe RS3
 Saloon and TT RS
Via @carthrottlenews - Audi’s stonkingly fast RS3 quietly went out of production part way through last year, but now it’s back with a (slightly) new face and a new heart. - The ‘heart’ in question is the overhauled 2.5-litre, turbocharged inline-five first seen in the TT RS and the incoming RS3 saloon, putting out 395bhp and 354lb ft - an increase of 33bhp and 11lb ft when compared to the old car. - It’s a lighter engine, shedding 33kg over the old unit thanks to an aluminium crankcase, among other things. There’s a new dual injection system too, plus a valvelift feature “for moderate fuel consumption at low and partial load as well as more spontaneous throttle response and a high level of tractive power at full load.” Lovely. - With its newfound power, the four-wheel drive RS3 Sportback will hit 62mph from rest in just 4.1 seconds - 0.1sec quicker than a Mercedes-AMG A45 and bang on the time of the RS3 saloon. The top speed mirrors the saloon too: it’s the usual 155mph electronic limiter, which can be bumped up to 174mph should you tick the right option box. - Compared to a boggo A3 Sportback the suspension is 25mm lower, with the track by 20mm at the front and the wheel arches flared to suit. The brake discs are 370mm whoppers at the front with eight piston callipers, with 310mm rotors squeezed by monoblock callipers at the rear. If you want posh carbon ceramics rotors, those are optional. - On the inside, you might notice the presence of Audi’s virtual cockpit system, which found its way into the rest of the A3 range last year. You might also notice the automatic gear selector: sorry guys, like the last RS3, it’s powered by a seven-speed ‘S Tronic’ dual-clutch transmission only. - The car will make its public debut at the Geneva Motor Show next month.

Via @carthrottlenews - Audi’s stonkingly fast RS3 quietly went out of production part way through last year, but now it’s back with a (sligh...