Παρασκευή, 22 Σεπτεμβρίου 2017

PORSCHE 911 CARRERA 2.7 MFI 1973 (RS Look) | SCC




This Porsche Carrera 911 2.7 MFI was supplied by MAHAG in Munich in September 1973. It has 80,497 km on the clock. This is one of only 1,633 genuine and rare Carrera 2.7 MFI`s ever produced. Immediately after the production of the legendary 2.7 RS Touring had stopped in 1973, Porsche produced the Carrera 2.7 MFI series. In many aspects they were equal to the 1973 RS Touring series (M472 models). This rare G-series has the same 210PS (208BHP) 911/83 RS-spec 2.7 MFI engine with mechanical fuel injection. Their weight is exactly the same at 1,075 kg. The car differs in the MFI having the G-series body and being more luxurious than its predecessor. This car has been factory fitted with the famous RS ‘Ducktail’ which was discontinued after 1975. The car has an impressie throttle response and a glorious exhaust note. A few years ago this car benefitted from a complete restoration. It has its` original colours of ‘Grand Prix Weiss’ with blue Carrera stripes, black cloth and leather upholstery and blue Fuchs rims. Porsche has confirmed and certified that she has retained her original and therefore matching numbers engine. Enjoy the video and feel free to support us with your 'like'.



Πέμπτη, 21 Σεπτεμβρίου 2017

2017 Nissan GT-R Nismo Hot Lap!

2016 McLaren 570GT Hot Lap!

2017 Chevrolet Corvette Grand Sport Hot Lap!

2017 Alfa Romeo Giulia Quadrifoglio Hot Lap!

2018 Mercedes-AMG GT R Hot Lap!

2017 Aston Martin DB11 Hot Lap!

2016 Ferrari 488 GTB Hot Lap!

2017 Porsche 718 Cayman S Hot Lap!


Incredible 7-way Aston v Ferrari v Jaguar battle

1969 Porsche 911 T: Maximum Pleasure, Minimalist Package



The 911 T was the most stripped-down model in the range, and arguably the most pleasurable experience because of it. No excessive luxuries or functionality to take away from a pure driving experience. Read more about this maximally minimalist Porsche and go behinds the scenes during the making of this film at http://petro.li/911TGallery Drive Tastefully® Discover more at http://Petrolicious.com



Δευτέρα, 18 Σεπτεμβρίου 2017

Ferrari 458 Speciale w/ Straight Pipes Exhaust!

Bugatti EB110 Super Sport

MASERATI 3500 GT 1961 | SCC TV




This car was supplied from new to a European customer in 1961. After a short period it was exported to Canada. In 1989 it was sold to an American and after two months it was sold to a woman in the UK. In 1994 a Dutchman bought the car and exported it to the Netherlands. This last owner kept it in his possession for more than 24 years. The car has been fully restored and technically overhauled during a 20-year period. This restoration was done very professionally, with precision and the right feeling for originality. The engine was completely overhauled by Peschmacher in Germany. It has been finished in silver metallic with black leather upholstery. Maserati 3500 (Tipo 101) was a 2-door coupé and convertible made by Maserati of Italy. It was the company's first attempt at the Gran Turismo market and large-volume production. Maserati's chief engineer Giulio Alfieri developed the two 2+2 prototype 3500GT, revealed at the Salon International de l'Auto in Geneva, March 1957. Both had a 2,600 mm (102.4 in) wheelbase and aluminum bodywork; one a superleggera body by Carrozzeria Touring of Milan, the other by Carrozzeria Allemano. The design incorporated Maserati 350S-derived straight-six cylinder, DOHC 3485 cc litre 42 DCOE Weber carburetor engine (220 bhp at 5500 rpm), mechanical Magneti-Marelli ignition, dual spark plugs and dual fuelpump 4-speed ZF S4-17 gearbox (2.98:1, 1.99:1, 1.34:1, 1:1), Girling 12" turbofinned drum brakes front and rear Borg & Beck-made single-plate dry clutch, live rear axle, differential (mechanics) by Salisbury, suspension by Alford & Alder: Front wishbone and coil-springed suspension; rear semielliptic springs. 16" steel wheels with 6.5" Pirelli Cinturato diagonal tires.




Τρίτη, 12 Σεπτεμβρίου 2017

Jaguar E-type at Revival













Kinrara Trophy: Ferrari 250 SWBs

























The Ferrari 250 SWB ages like a fine wine









Ferrari Portofino




Τρίτη, 5 Σεπτεμβρίου 2017

1987 Mercedes-Benz AMG Hammer Wagon: Six Liters Of Grocery-Smashing German Power







Ferrari 308 GTB 'Vetroresina' drive review




1998 Mercedes-Benz CLK GTR Super Sport







  1998 Mercedes-Benz CLK GTR Super Sport being driven properly on the race track, does it get any better?! There are only 25 CLK GTR coupes in the world, only 2 are Super Sports, this is one of them, and this is literally car number 01 of 25 .






The Porsche Museum at the Solitude Revival 2017





Τρίτη, 8 Αυγούστου 2017

1956 Aston Martin DBR1: A British Racing Rarity



This week, in partnership with RM Sotheby’s, we go for a lively ride in one of Britain’s (if not the world’s) most beautiful automobiles: an Aston Martin DBR1. One of just five hand-built DBR1s produced, this example is particularly significant due to it being the very first one made, in addition to it being the same model, though not the exact car, that earned Aston Martin an overall Le Mans victory and a worthy motorsport legacy. Obviously, a car of such importance requires expert narration, and we were lucky enough to get the perfect man for the job: Stephen Archer. Mr. Archer, a veteran Aston Marin racer since the late ‘70s, is the official Aston Martin Works Historian. Aston Martin Works is the historic home of the brand, and has a history of its own that is almost six decades in the making, so it goes without saying Stephen knows a thing or two about the cars. Stephen retells DBR1/1’s most memorable moment, a tale that places near the top of the all time greatest racing stories. “Come '55, John Wyer and David Brown decided to produce a racing car that'd finally take the fight properly to the opposition,” Stephen tells, “[And] right from the outset, the DBR1 was to prove itself an incredibly competent racing car. And yet it was designed by a tiny team led by one man, Ted Cutting, who designed the chassis, the engine, and the beautiful, beautiful body that epitomizes racing Aston Martins.” “Come 1959, the team of Aston Martins went on, of course, to win Le Mans—in fact, they took first and second. But why is this car, DBR1/1, so important if it wasn’t the winning car? Well, just three weeks before Le Mans was the 1,000 Kilometers of the Nürburgring and the factory wasn't going to enter a car there—the target was to win Le Mans—but Stirling Moss said, ‘Look we've won this race twice, we can win this race again. Just let me take the car there,’ and John Wyer agreed.” With a five minute and five second lead earned by the 17th lap, it appeared Moss was right: a third victory was not only possible, but apparently a stroll in the park for the legendary wheelman—but another tale of that man winning a race that wouldn’t make for a truly great story, would it? All was smooth sailing until Sterling pitted for a pilot changeover, handing over the helm to his co-driver Jack Fairman, who unfortunately ended up putting the car in a ditch. Incredibly, Jack—being quite a brawny man apparently—was able to single-handedly push DBR1/1 out of said ditch and continue on, but the accident was not without seemingly grave consequence. The mishap severely cost the team position, knocking their comfortable spot with a five minute lead all the way back to fourth place. They were down, but far from out. “Driving like a man who had an appointment with a checkered flag,” Moss miraculously secured first again. “It was Stirling Moss's finest ever drive. He jumped in, and won by a huge margin, which was undoubtedly DBR1/1's finest hour, but it also set them up to compete in the world championship,” Stephen explains. The Aston Martin team went on to win the 1959 24 Hours of Le Mans, achieving north of 175mph down the Mulsanne Straight in the DBR1s, lap after lap for 24 hours. The car was pure speed sorcery in the late ’50s, and it hasn’t lost a bit of magic since. Drive Tastefully® http://Petrolicious.com