I also know that because I have a Bentley Continental GT and I drove it once handling both the steering wheel and the acceleration and brakes. Yes, we will have a car that is designed for different uses, while remaining a percent sports car.
We have a very strong product line, and keep a certain waiting list on the car. The inspection involves no less than different checks covering everything from the running gear to the electrical systems, bodywork and interior.
Insports cars are a dime a dozen. The paddock feeling is that they are strong, the team are emitting a feeling of strength and the data seems to back it all up. As I said before, if you have a flashy sports car you may be noticed more to the public and usually need to drive faster than the speed limit.
Talking about brakes, the braking on mostly all supercars is superb!
We want to have our customer, while driving a Ferrari, to have the emotion. So to wrap up, as per usual with testing, the headline times only tell part of the picture.
If you want to have a lot of horsepower, you just have to put some additional elements in the turbo engine.
The program encompasses a comprehensive series of controls and coverage issued by Maranello itself, including: A detailed inspection by Ferrari technicians Provenance and maintenance history verification of every Ferrari pre-owned car Exterior and interior pre-sale preparation 12 months of Ferrari roadside assistance Minimum of 12 months Ferrari coverage Technical Inspection Before any Ferrari can be declared Approved, it must first pass a series of extremely rigorous technical checks and controls drawn up by the Factory.
Does that back up the belief that Ferrari are the team to beat after the first week?