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Specification

Specification

  • Mileage: 3,970
  • Transmission: Automatic
  • Fuel Type: Petrol
  • Engine Size: 4308cc
  • Interior Colour: Nero
  • Exterior Colour: Nero Daytona
  • Body Style: Coupe
  • Seats: 2
  • Service: Ferrari Service History
  • Reg date: 2008/5

Optional extras

  • Carbon Fibre Racing Seats
  • Red Calipers
  • Tyre Pressure Measurement
  • Carbon Fibre Steering Wheel and LEDs
  • Giallo Rev Counter
  • Racing Stripes
  • Fire Extinguisher
  • Radio Navigation
  • Bluetooth
  • iPod Connectivity
  • Passenger Airbag Off System
  • NavTrak ADR System
Description

Description

What is it?

A very good Ferrari, a pared-back version of the company's best selling car.

What's it like? 

Sensational. Ferrari at its best, and the only road car whose electronic chassis aids behave as if they were pulled from a contemporary racing car. Power is up 20bhp to 503bhp and torque rises just 4lb ft to 346lb ft. But torque delivery is much more robust, partly through some clever ignition work, and also a kerbweight that is 100kg less than a stock F430. Dry, Ferrari claims that this car weighs 1250kg on the road, with fluids it's just 1350kg.

There is so much to enjoy in the Scuderia. This is the F1 transmission we've been waiting for since the first 355 back in '96. Slow shifts are blurred without a jolt and the fast shifts are now delivered in just 60 milliseconds. 

It's fast too; faster around Fiorano than an Enzo, and 2.0sec faster than an F430. It changes direction, stops, grips and accelerates as well as anyone could wish for.

Ride comfort is outstanding given the track potential, the motor is more flexible and the transmission smoother. Ferrari claim that the car will hit 62mph in under 3.6sec and tops-out at 198mph. Perhaps the most interesting aspects of the car though are the electronics. Ferrari has taken the E-diff from the F430 and the 599 GTB's F1-trac traction control system and combined them into the ultimate driver improvement aid. 

Leave the car in Race mode and the rear differential and traction control juggle the torque to perfection. Intervention is subtle enough to allow a driver to simply nail the throttle and wait for the car to decipher the perfect exit strategy from any turn.

Source: www.autocar.co.uk

 

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