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Archive for the ‘speed’ Category

PostHeaderIcon Aston Martin Valkyrie Could Come with the World’s Most Powerful Naturally-Aspirated Engine!

The Aston Martin Valkyrie has been a surprise element from a long time. This ambitious project from the British marque is essentially a road-legal version of a Le Mans prototype racer. The $3.3 million hypercar has been teased on multiple occasions and always left us so close to the real thing. Now, Cosworth has confirmed that the Valkyrie will have the world’s most powerful N/A engine ever equipped in a street-legal car. The engine supplier said that the Valkyrie will be offered with an all-atmosphere V-12 unit producing around 1,100 horsepower!

PostHeaderIcon Hennessey Thinks 311 MPH is Possible With New F5 Venom

Sold out!!!

Hennessey claims that a prototype version of the Venom F5 is ready to begin testing sometime in 2019 with the goal of hitting 311 mph. Notice that Hennessey is overshooting the unicorn speed of 300 mph? That’s because the company believes that the F5 is capable of going well beyond the threshold number. Once the prototype version of the Venom F5 is ready to test its worth in the heavily anticipated top speed wars, we’ll know for sure if it can back up the hype surrounding its 1,600-horsepower bullet.

PostHeaderIcon Bugatti CEO Says the Chiron Can Hit 280 MPH but Doesn’t Have the Balls to Prove It

Bugatti Chiron 2.3 Seconds

Despite producing some of the most powerful and expensive sports cars on the planet, Bugatti’s priorities aren’t necessarily tied to one-upping the competition in terms of ultimate top speed. In fact, Bugatti feels like it doesn’t have to prove, well, anything.

Continue reading for the full story.

PostHeaderIcon Bugatti CEO Says the Chiron Can Hit 280 MPH but Doesn’t Have the Balls to Prove It

Bugatti Chiron 2.3 Seconds

Despite producing some of the most powerful and expensive sports cars on the planet, Bugatti’s priorities aren’t necessarily tied to one-upping the competition in terms of ultimate top speed. In fact, Bugatti feels like it doesn’t have to prove, well, anything.

Continue reading for the full story.

PostHeaderIcon Video: Donut Media Takes a Look at the Fastest Cars in History

Just one quick glance at the spec sheets for machines like the Bugatti Chiron and Koenigsegg Agera RS will quickly reveal one very startling fact – modern top-shelf performance cars are crazy stupid fast. But how’d we get here? How is it you can go out and (given proper funds) purchase a street-legal four-wheeled sports car capable of going almost 280 mph? To quote David post dentist trip – “Is this real life?” I assure you, dear readers, it really is, and in this 8-minute, 46-second video, Donut Media tells us the how and the why.

The video starts us pretty early in history (1829), kicking off with steam power, but quickly gets into internal combustion before building towards the insanity of the modern day. It’s also filled to the brim with interesting facts and stories, and offers an good perspective on just far we’ve come – and how far we need to go to get even faster.

Which begs the question – where will we be 200 years from now?

PostHeaderIcon Video: Donut Media Takes a Look at the Fastest Cars in History

Just one quick glance at the spec sheets for machines like the Bugatti Chiron and Koenigsegg Agera RS will quickly reveal one very startling fact – modern top-shelf performance cars are crazy stupid fast. But how’d we get here? How is it you can go out and (given proper funds) purchase a street-legal four-wheeled sports car capable of going almost 280 mph? To quote David post dentist trip – “Is this real life?” I assure you, dear readers, it really is, and in this 8-minute, 46-second video, Donut Media tells us the how and the why.

The video starts us pretty early in history (1829), kicking off with steam power, but quickly gets into internal combustion before building towards the insanity of the modern day. It’s also filled to the brim with interesting facts and stories, and offers an good perspective on just far we’ve come – and how far we need to go to get even faster.

Which begs the question – where will we be 200 years from now?

PostHeaderIcon Is Stefan Winkelmann’s Lack of Interest in a Chiron Top Speed Run Proof He’s Not Fit to Run Bugatti?

Bugatti Chiron 2.3 Seconds

2018 was supposed to be the year that Bugatti finally unleashed the Chiron on an open race track to see how fast it can really go. That was the plan when the French automaker unveiled the hypercar in 2016. But, now that we’re here, it looks like Bugatti is having a change of heart. There’s a good chance that we won’t see the Chiron do a top speed run this year. Worse, we may not even get to see it at all because, according to new Bugatti CEO, Stephan Winkelmann, the top speed test is no longer “a priority” for Bugatti.

PostHeaderIcon Is Stefan Winkelmann’s Lack of Interest in a Chiron Top Speed Run Proof He’s Not Fit to Run Bugatti?

Bugatti Chiron 2.3 Seconds

2018 was supposed to be the year that Bugatti finally unleashed the Chiron on an open race track to see how fast it can really go. That was the plan when the French automaker unveiled the hypercar in 2016. But, now that we’re here, it looks like Bugatti is having a change of heart. There’s a good chance that we won’t see the Chiron do a top speed run this year. Worse, we may not even get to see it at all because, according to new Bugatti CEO, Stephan Winkelmann, the top speed test is no longer “a priority” for Bugatti.

PostHeaderIcon Judge Jeanine Pirro of Fox News Nailed for Doing 119 in a 65 MPH Zone

You would think that as somebody who has built a career as a judge, Fox News host Jeanine Pirro would be a stickler for the law. As it turns out, she’s just like the rest of us who have itches for speed that need scratching. The host of Justice with Judge Jeanine on Fox News Channel was caught speeding on Route 17 in western New York, going 119 mph in a 65-mph zone, according to the New York Daily News. A spokesman for the New York State Police didn’t disclose the fine that was handed to Pirro, but the state’s speeding laws indicate that going more than 41 mph – she was at 54 mph – over the speed limit could result in a ticket worth $600 and 11 points on your license.

Kudos to the judge for admitting to her mistake

“She admitted to the mistake and said she’s prepared for face whatever penalties are in store for her”

I understand the urge. Really, I do. You see a long stretch of road without any cars in it and the itch to floor it becomes too tempting to resist. I’m sure a lot of you have done it before too. But rules are rules, and if you get caught, you’re going to have to pay the piper.

To her credit, Pirro didn’t try to wiggle her way out of the ticket. She didn’t even try to ask for a solid from the state trooper. Instead, she admitted to the mistake and said she’s prepared for face whatever penalties are in store for her. I had been driving for hours to visit my ailing 89-year-old mom and didn’t realize how fast I was driving. I believe in the rule of law, and I will pay the consequences,” she said in a statement sent to the Daily News.

No doubt that even if her reasons are valid – it looks to be – she should also know, more than anybody, that breaking the rules and getting caught breaking them comes with consequences. That kind of knowledge and understanding comes with the experience of serving as a county judge and District Attorney for Westchester County.

In the event she has a change of heart, Pirro has until January 8th to contest the charge or pay the fine. It’s highly unlikely that she’ll do either of that after copping out to her mistake, but you never know.

A lesson for all of us


Judge Jeanine Pirro of Fox News Nailed for Doing 119 in a 65 MPH Zone - image 746856
“Going more than 41 mph over the speed limit could result in a ticket worth $600 and 11 points on your license.”

At the risk of sounding preachy, it’s important for all of us to understand why these laws are put in place. It’s all about safety, not just for us as drivers, but for the other commuters as well. It’s not cool to break speeding laws, even if the itch becomes a little too unbearable.

There are places where we can go balls-out with our cars for as long as we like, but a highway isn’t one of them. As tempting as it sounds, the consequences of getting caught far outweigh the rush of going triple digits on a long stretch of road. At best, you can get caught, pay a fine, and maybe get your license suspended. At worst, you can kill yourself or someone else. Given the choices, the best course of action when that itch to blast off occurs is no action at all.

References


Mark Webber's The Grand Tour Audition Is A Barrel Full Of Laughs - image 746654

Read more celebrity news.

PostHeaderIcon GA Police Officer Hits 140 mph Chasing McLaren 720S in High-Speed Chase

A Georgia Police Officer got the chance to push her police-spec Dodge Charger to the limit this past weekend when a man in a McLaren 720S casually passed her doing north of 100 mph on a public highway. It didn’t take long for the officer to hit the blues and take chase. Nobody was injured in the chase that lasted just a couple of minutes, but the driver – a Dwayne Sherwood Pope – was charged with speeding, DUI less safe, reckless driving, failure to maintain lane, and – get this – driving with an expired tag.

All told, the dash cam video lasts nearly a half hour, but for the most part, the action is over with within a few minutes. The Dodge Charger which, in police-spec, has a top speed rating of 155 mph when powered by the 5.7-liter, HEMI, V-8.
There’s no word as to what engine this officer put her foot into, but it did keep up with that McLaren 720S quite well. We’re still not sure why he stopped, considering the 720 S is rated up to 212 mph, it could have quite easily gotten away. Something tells us that the man was telling the truth about pulling over when he noticed the lights – after all if he did intend to run, that cop car really didn’t stand a chance.

Fortunately, for him, and anyone else on the road, that wasn’t his intention otherwise things could have been a lot worse than a DUI charge, had he really pushed it to the limit. After all, he did have “three drinks.” Check out the video below and let us know what you think.

References

McLaren 720S


2018 McLaren 720S - image 708582

Read our full review on the 2018 McLaren 720S.

Dodge Charger


2016 Dodge Charger Pursuit - image 645602

Read our full review on the 2016 Dodge Charger Pursuit.

PostHeaderIcon Chevrolet Plans To Unleash The New Corvette ZR1 At The Nurburgring

With Chevrolet blowing the doors off to signal the arrival of the incredible Corvette ZR1, now the sole holder of the title “most powerful Chevrolet car in history,”
we all knew that it would only be a matter of time before the discussion about the sports car turned to its possible exploits at the world’s most famous race track. It shouldn’t come as a surprise, then, that barely a few days have passed since the Corvette burst into our lives and yes, there’s already talk of it conquering the Nurburgring.

Corvette Chief Engineer, Tadge Juechter, broke the news to Road &Track, saying that Chevy will, in fact, attempt a flying lap around the 12.9-mile Nordschleife section of the ring with the goal of posting a lap time below seven minutes. Considering that only four street-legal, production cars – the Porsche 911 GT2 RS, Lamborghini Huracan LP640-4 Performante, Porsche 918 Spyder, Lamborghini Aventador LP750-4 Superveloce – have ever accomplished that feat, the Corvette ZR1 is most certainly shooting for the stars and making no apologies about it. Since that planned trip to Germany isn’t for another few months, expect the discussion surrounding the ZR1’s potential to build up ahead of its eventual run at the ‘Ring. Hopefully, that happens sooner than later because with what the ZR1 is packing – 755 horsepower and a menu of advanced aero tech – that goal appears to be there for the taking.

Continue after the jump to read the full story.

Can the Chevrolet Corvette ZR1 actually do it?


2019 Chevrolet Corvette ZR1 - image 744528
“Chevy will attempt a flying lap around the 12.9-mile Nordschleife section of the ring with the goal of posting a lap time below seven minutes”

It’s too early to tell at this point, but based on its power numbers and the fact that it’s dripping in aerodynamics, I’d rate the Corvette ZR1’s chance of pulling a sub-seven minute lap time at the Nurburgring as “pretty good.” I’m not going to go so far as to say that it’s an absolute certainty, though, because if you really think about it, there should be more than just four production cars to post that kind of time in the track. But, whether its driver nerves, inclement weather, or just straight up underestimating the challenges posed by the track, a lot of cars that looked to be locks on paper failed to live up to the hype.

That said, I am confident that the Corvette ZR1 can not only accomplish it, but do so handily. It certainly has the power to get the job done. It should have the pace too, considering that there’s a good chance that this car can sprint from 0 to 60 mph in around 2.5 seconds and hit speeds in excess of 210 mph. Combine all that with Chevrolet’s focus on making the car potent in aerodynamics and handling, and you have a machine that looks to be poised to break a few lap records in the process. I won’t go so far as to say that it can break the 911 GT2 RS’ record lap of 6:47.25 at the ‘Ring, but I do think that, if everything breaks right for Chevy during the Corvette ZR1’s run, the latter has a chance to approach – maybe even eclipse – the 6:55 lap time of the Porsche 918 Spyder.

Only time will provide the answer to the question we’ve all been asking so, hopefully, the ZR1’s run at the ‘Ring takes place early next year. It’d be a shame to start building up the hype this early only for the buzz to lose its sustainability. Let’s get to it, Chevrolet. You’ve done great work with the Corvette ZR1. Now it’s time to unleash it and see what it can really do with the eyes of the world watching it.

10 fastest cars around Nurburgring

References

Chevrolet Corvette


2019 Chevrolet Corvette ZR1 - image 744658

Read our full review on the 2019 Chevrolet Corvette ZR1.



Read more Chevrolet news.

PostHeaderIcon A History of World Speed Records for Production Cars

In 2005, the Bugatti Veyron became the world’s fastest production car, smashing the record set by the McLaren F1 all the way back in 1998. Five years later, the Veyron Super Sport improved on that benchmark, taking the record to 267.8 mph, a barrier that seemed unreachable for other carmaker. Seven years have passed since the Veyron Super Sport set its incredible record in 2010 and we may have a new candidate for the top spot. A Koenigsegg Agera RS achieved a two-way average speed of 277.9 mph in a closed road in Nevada, beating Bugatti’s record by more than 11 mph. Although this record has yet to be confirmed by the Guinness Book of records as of November 2017, it’s a good reminder that supercar automakers are looking to push performance to the limit with each new vehicles.

Having already posted a comparison between the Koenigsegg Agera RS, the Bugatti Veyron Super Sport, and the Hennessey Venom F5 — the latter said to attempt a record of its own — we will now have a look at all the important production vehicles that have set speed records in the past. These benchmarks have been documented for more than 50 years now and it’s a good way to see how production cars have become increasingly faster. From the first production car, which was capable of only 12 mph, and the first official speed record, set in 1949 at 124.6 mph, the performance automobile is now capable of mind-boggling speeds in excess of 250 mph. How did we get here? Find out below.

Continue reading for the full story.

Jaguar XK120 – The World’s First Record Car


A History of World Speed Records for Production Cars - image 744288
“Introduced in 1948, the XK120 was tested to a top speed of 124.6 mph in 1949”

Speed records have been a thing ever since the first automobile was created, but while land speed records have been documented since 1898, the first record for production cars dates back to only 1949. It was set by the Jaguar XK120, the company’s first sports car after World War II and a vehicle that is now regarded as an iconic classic. Introduced in 1948, the XK120 was tested to a top speed of 124.6 mph in 1949. Some publications even said that the XK120 was able to hit 133 mph, but this top speed was actually achieved with a modified prototype, so the official record was locked at 124.6 mph. Granted, this speed is far from impressive in 2017, being achieved by most affordable production cars out there, but it was indeed outstanding back in the late 1940s.

Hitting the 150-mph Mark


1957 - 1962 Mercedes 300SL Gullwing (W194) - image 43063
“The speed record was updated in 1958, when the Mercedes-Benz 300SL surpassed the 150-mph mark”

With motorsport developing fast in the early 1950s, road cars became increasingly faster. The speed record was updated in 1958, when the Mercedes-Benz 300SL surpassed the 150-mph mark with a 150.7 mph record. This was acheived on a two-way run by Automobil Revue. Two years later, in 1961, a new benchmark was set at 152 mph, this time around by the Aston Martin DB4 GT. The record stood for five years until 1966, when an Iso Grifo hit an average speed of 161 mph. The same year, the record moved to America when a Shelby Cobra 427 hit 165 mph.

This record didn’t stand for long either, as a Lamborghini Miura P400, Europe’s then-new supercar sensation, was tested to a whopping 171 mph in June 1967. In 1971, Ferrari gained its first-ever speed record when the 365 GTB/4 Daytona hit a top speed of 174 mph. The record returned to Lamborghini three years later, when the Countach LP400 hit 179 mph.

Moving Closer to the 200-mph Mark


1973 - 1990 Lamborghini Countach - image 744289
“The Lamborghini Countach LP500 S was the first to go past 180 mph”

As they were becoming more extreme in the 1980s, supercars began moving closer to the 200-mph benchmark. The Lamborghini Countach LP500 S was the first to go past 180 mph with a 182-mph benchmark in 1982. Three years later, the Ferrari 288 GTO reached a top speed of 188 mph. The record moved even closer to 200 mph in 1987, when the Porsche 959 was tested to a top speed of 197 mph. This was achieved with the base model, but the Sport version actually hit 198 mph. Unofficially, the 959 was the first supercar to blow past 200 mph, but the enhanced version that hit 211 mph in 1988 was built in very limited numbers. Specifically, only 29 were made, which doesn’t qualify it for the Guinness Record on modern standards.

200 mph: Achievement Unlocked!


A History of World Speed Records for Production Cars - image 744290
“Now the company's most iconic car, the Ruf CTR was tested to a top speed of 213 mph”

The 200-mph barrier was finally broken in 1988, but not by a mainstream automaker. The benchmark was achieved for Ruf, which launched in 1987 with a heavily modified version of the 911 Turbo. Now its most iconic car, the Ruf CTR was tested to a top speed of 213 mph by Auto, Motor und Sport at the Nardo Ring in 1988. It took five more years for this record to be broken. In 1992, the Jaguar XJ220 hit 217 mph with the rev limiter removed at the Nardo track. Despite the production model being downgraded to a twin-turbo V-6 from the concept’s massive V-12 engine.

The McLaren F1 Steps In


1993 McLaren F1 - image 674549
“In 1998, McLaren decided to remove the limited and test the car to a top speed of 240.1 mph”

Introduced in 1992 as the most advanced supercar ever built, the McLaren F1 was tested to speeds of more than 220 in its first months on the market. However, it wasn’t until 1998 that McLaren decided to remove the limiter and test the car to a top speed of 240.1 mph. Only months later, the Dauer 962 LeMans, a heavily modified version of the Porsche 962 race car, hit a top speed of 251.4 mph, but the limited production run of the Dauer allowed McLaren to keep the record. And even though this was beaten in 2005, the F1 remains the world’s fastest naturally aspirated production car. In 2005, the Koenigsegg CCR hit 242 mph, just one mph faster than the F1, but on top of being turbocharged, the Swedish supercar was built in only 14 units, less than half required to qualify for the Guinness World record.

Breaking the 250-mph Mark


2006 Bugatti Veyron 16.4 - image 34944
“The Bugatti Veyron Super Sport set a new record in 2010 at 267.8 mph”

The 250-mph mark was officially broken by a production car in 2005, when Bugatti drove the Veyron to 253.8 mph. Bugatti returned to the track to update the record with the Veyron Super Sport, a beefed-up version of the Supercar. Built in 30 units, just enough to make it eligible as a production car, the Super Sport set a new record in 2010 at 267.8 mph. This was achieved by removing the limited, which later sparked some controversy and Guinness briefly took the title away from Bugatti.


2011 Bugatti Veyron 16.4 Super Sport - image 384606

Specifically, Bugatti made five Veyrons named the World Record Edition out the 30-unit production run, which were able to achieve the record speed. The remaining 25 Super Sports kept the limiters, which limited to speed to 257.8 mph. The record was challenged by Hennessey, which had its own record refused in 2014, Guinness decided the Bugatti was ineligible because the test car was deemed as being modified. During this time, the SSC Ultimate Aero became the world’s fastest production car with a 256-mph benchmark. However, after a review by a panel of experts, it was considered that removing the limiter was not a modification and the record was reinstated.

Challengers and New Record


2018 Bugatti Chiron - image 730338
“The Veyron Super Sport's benchmark stood for seven years, despite claims that the Bugatti Chiron would be faster”

In 2014, a Hennessey Venom GT was faster than the Veyron Super Sport during a run at Cape Canaveral, hitting 270.4 mph. However, the car was run in one direction only, in addition to the Texas-based firm making only 12 production models, so Guinness refused to approve the record.

The Veyron Super Sport’s benchmark stood for seven years, despite claims that the Bugatti Chiron would be faster. The Chiron is believed to have a top speed of around 288 mph without the limited, but it is not verified. With the limiter on, it has a non-verified top speed of 261 mph, which is some six mph inferior to the Veyron Super Sport.


2015 Koenigsegg Agera RS - image 619951
“The Agera RS achieved a two-way average speed of 277.9, defeating the Veyron by 10 mph”

In 2016, rumors began to swirl about a new Hennessey supercar that would finally dethrone the Veyron. Called the Venon F5, it has a claimed top speed of 301 mph. However, Hennessey has yet to launch the car and this isn’t likely to happen until 2018. However, a new record was set in late 2017 by Koenigisegg. Although it initially said that it wants to set a new record with the One:1, Koenigsegg eventually used the Agera RS for a top speed test in Nevada. The supercar achieved a two-way average speed of 277.9, defeating the Veyron by 10 mph. As of this writing, the record has yet to be approved by Guinness Record and word has it that the Agera RS might not be eligible due to the limited production run and the engine differences among the cars.

If Guinness says no, the Veyron Super Sport will continue to rule this record until either the Chiron or the Hennessey Venom F5 step in. The big question here is, how long until a production model will hit the 300-mph mark?

PostHeaderIcon Take A Trip To Octane Island With Danny Trejo: Video

Look, we know what you want. Burnouts. Lots of horsepower. High speed. Roaring supercharged V-8 engines. Wheelies. Danny Trejo being a badass. We couldn’t agree more, and as such, we’d like to present you with the following 3-minute video. Created by Supercheap Auto, a car parts company based out of Australia that should definitely consider getting into full-time video production, the video has all of the above and more, and is a seriously entertaining watch. The basics are straightforward – a group of enthusiasts are dropped via helicopter onto an abandoned island. There, they run into Trejo, who’s apparently the head honcho running the whole thing. The enthusiasts are then recruited to drive fast and burn rubber. No reason is given, but none is needed – you’ll be too busy enjoying yourself to ask questions. It’s like Fast & Furious meets Escape From L.A., plus an extra dose of tire smoke just for good measure.

No joke, we’ve watched this thing all the way through more than a few times now. We have no idea what’s going on, and we don’t care. Just hit play, sit back, and enjoy the show.

PostHeaderIcon Gone In Three Seconds: The 10 Fastest Cars To 60 MPH

Porsche 911 Turbo S - 2.9 Seconds

If you haven’t noticed yet, then you might start doing so now. We are in the golden generation of performance cars, and with the way the auto industry is unfolding before our very eyes, there is a hint of irony in the thought that we’re still a long way away from seeing the end of this blitzkrieg era. These days, supercars are being built at such a rapid pace that a six-year-old Lamborghini Aventador is already considered a “senior citizen” in the ranks, and the more exotics we get, the more these performance records will go by the wayside.

Take the all-too-important “acceleration time” as an example. We all know it to be the time it takes for a car to hit 60 mph (or 62.1 mph – 100 kph) from a standstill position. The 1995 McLaren F1 brought supreme importance to this performance time when it did it cleared a 60-mph sprint in 3.2 seconds more than two decades ago. Today, a 3.2-second, 0-to-60-mph car doesn’t even make it in a top 10 list of fastest accelerating cars. That’s not to say that the F1 is old news because that supercar, together with the Ferrari F40, will always be the industry OGs. But, the advent of the supercar era has also ushered in machines that are hair-raisingly fast to the point of disbelief. In line with that alarming realization, we’ve prepared a list of the ten fastest-accelerating supercars in the market today, ranking them from “slowest” to “quickest.

Continue after the jump to read the full story.

Prepare yourselves if you’re driving any one of these cars

A few qualifiers before we start. I tried to make this list as comprehensive as I can, but obviously, there will be some supercars that will be left out, intentionally or otherwise. Rest assured, if you have the numbers to make it to this list, there’s a good chance that you’re going to be mentioned at some point. Ok, now that we’ve gotten that out of the way, let’s begin.

10) 2.9 seconds – Porsche 911 Turbo S / Lamborghini Aventador / Nissan GT-R NISMO / Ferrari F12tdf


2017 Porsche 911 Turbo - image 658139

2012 Lamborghini Aventador LP700-4 - image 738951

It seems fitting that we’re starting the list of at 2.9 seconds, isn’t it? A three-second, 0-to-60-mph sprint time is so 2011, so let’s leave them out of the picture entirely. There’s also a little bit of hilarity in the fact that it didn’t take me long to make a mess of my list. But hey, these four exotics deserve equal mention because they’re all mental in their own unique ways. Nissan does get special mention because of how far it’s come in the supercar world. There was a time not too long ago that mentioning Nissan in the same breath as Ferrari, Porsche, or Lamborghini would’ve drawn some giggles and side-eyes. Not anymore, folks. All because Godzilla remains a force to be reckoned with in the supercar industry.


2015 Nissan GT-R Nismo - image 541724

2017 Ferrari F12tdf - image 650303

9) 2.8 seconds – McLaren P1


2014 McLaren P1 - image 494154

It didn’t take long to get our first hypercar in the mix. The McLaren P1 shares more than just a name with the legendary F1. Both are also lightning quick on the block. The P1, in particular, can do it in 2.8 seconds, all thanks to a hybrid powertrain that combines to produce a staggering 903 horsepower. Here’s a little-known tidbit about the P1: it’s actually capable of surpassing a 2.8-second time if the ideal conditions are there. Not that it matters because hypercars can be prickly about “conditions,” but it is something worth paying attention to. And, speaking of paying attention to, equal shout outs to the BAC Mono and the Caterham 620R, two vehicles that nobody’s going to mistake for the P1, except that both are just as fast to 60 mph.

8) 2.7 seconds – Koenigsegg Regera / Hennessey Venom GT


2017 Koenigsegg Regera - image 619933

If you picked between these two, which one would you choose? Truth is, it doesn’t matter because both the Koenigsegg Regera and the Hennessey Venom GT are speed demons in their own right. They may be packaged differently – the Venom is a Lotus Exige at heart while the Regera is, well, automotive engineering at its apex – but rest assured, you don’t want to be sitting next to these cars in a starting line. Unless you’re driving any one of the cars that have yet to be mentioned on this list, it’s a foregone conclusion that the Regera and the Venom GT will leave you in the dust, weeping at the realization that you just got emasculated.


2016 Hennessey Venom GT - image 672244

7) 2.6 seconds – Rimac Concept One


2011 Rimac Concept One - image 416887

I had reservations about putting the Rimac Concept One on this list because it doesn’t have the stature of any of the other automakers in here. But, I can’t deny greatness and that’s exactly what the Concept One is. On top of being one of the first full-fledged, all-electric supercars in the world, the Concept One has somehow gained even more mystic after dismantling a Ferrari LaFerrari and a Tesla Model S in a recent video. Remember the name, folks. Richard Hammond – good to see him up and about now – certainly will.

6) 2.5 seconds – Ferrari LaFerrari


2014 Ferrari LaFerrari - image 496630

The Ferrari F12tdf may have already been mentioned on this list, but the truth is that no list of fastest accelerating cars in the world will be complete without having a spot reserved for the Prancing Horse. Fortunately, the Ferrari LaFerarri is still around to remind us that Maranello is still in peak form when producing supercars. If there was anything that the LaFerrari taught us other than the fact that it’s blisteringly fast, it’s that Ferrari can adapt to the game changing rules and still thrive in the face of it. The LaFerrari may have set the bar for the Italian automaker, but you can rest assured that the objective within the company is to new see if it can create something that’s faster and a lot more powerful. Only time separates us from that inevitability.

5) 2.5 seconds – Porsche 918 Spyder


2014 Porsche 918 Spyder
- image 522491

Completing the holy trinity of hypercars is the Porsche 918 Spyder, a car so exquisite in its engineering that you forget that it can destroy just about any other car in a race to 60 mph. It’s emphatically quicker than the McLaren P1 and even with the identical times, the 918 Spyder actually nips the LaFerrari in terms of acceleration speed. Plus, the Porsche is arguably the most well-rounded of the three hypercars and far more importantly, was the cheapest of the three – priced at just $845,000 – before all of them were sold out.

4) 2.5 seconds – Ariel Atom 3.5R


2014 Ariel Atom 3.5R - image 551739

It’s technically not a road-going car in the traditional sense of one, but that doesn’t matter. The Ariel Atom 3.5R is more than capable of putting the fear of God on anybody who happens to be in the driver’s seat. We all saw what the Atom V8 did to Jeremy Clarkson’s face and while the 3.5R may not have the horses of its V8-counterpart, its 350-horsepower output rating on a body that only has a 550-kg curb weight still allows it to post a quicker sprint to 60-mph than just about every other car in the world

3) 2.3 seconds – Bugatti Chiron


2018 Bugatti Chiron - image 680744

With respect to the almighty Bugatti Veyron Super Sport and its own 2.5-second acceleration time, I’m putting it together with its successor, the Chiron. It’s a testament to Bugatti’s capability to bring us some of the fastest and most powerful cars in the world when an all-conquering masterpiece like the Veyron Super Sport can still evolve into something that’s faster and more powerful. That’s what we have with the Chiron, which boasts an incredible 1,500 horsepower and 1,180 pound-feet of torque. Here’s the best part though: knowing what Bugatti was able to do with the Veyron, there’s reason to expect that a more extreme Chiron could be in the way. Imagine what that car can do.

2) 2.3 seconds – Dodge Challenger SRT Demon


2018 Dodge Challenger SRT Demon - image 729184

It was billed as the fastest-accelerating muscle car in the world and it sure as heck lived up to it. The Dodge Challenger SRT Demon’s ability to accelerate from 0 to 60 mph is beyond incredible. Considering that the only car to beat it in an acceleration test is an electric car, there’s no doubt that the SRT Demon is also the fastest-accelerating, gas-powered car in the world. There are no ifs and buts about it, folks, The Demon is a monster in every sense of the word.

1) 2.28 seconds – Tesla Model S P100D


Gone In Three Seconds: The 10 Fastest Cars To 60 MPH - image 686181

The Tesla Model S P100D is the ultimate in car irony. It’s the fastest-accelerating car in the world and it’s also arguably one of the quietest and most environmentally friendly cars you’ll ever come across. It’s also no surprise that it sits on top of this list even though the Challenger SRT Demon did give it a serious run for its money. In the end, the Model S P100D still reigns supreme, at least until a hotter version comes along. And to think, all Elon Musk had to do was figure out that electric power meant instant torque…

PostHeaderIcon Elon Musk Wants to Send You from Los Angeles to Shanghai in 36 Minutes

I don’t know how many times I’ve come to you guys with news that Elon Musk is changing the world and revolutionizing travel, and yet, here I am again with another new development. Okay, to be fair, this isn’t really a new development, but more like a refreshed idea based on other ideas that have already been partially set in motion. Call it an expansion of Elon’s mind and the answer the question we were left with earlier in the week when Musk mentioned he had recognized some “unrealized applications” of SpaceX technology. Well, today the man finally got to speak his mind at the IAC2017 (International Astronautical Congress), and his main talk involved the redefining of his first manned mission to Mars. We’ll talk more about that later, as there are some pretty cool things to discuss, but what’s more important is that Musk is – for once – thinking with a more down to earth approach.

So down to earth, in fact, that he’s talking about traveling anywhere in the world – that’s right; from any location to any location – in less than an hour. We’re talking about Hong Kong to Singapore in 22 minutes or Los Angeles to London in just 32 minutes. Hell, a trip from L.A. to N.Y. would take just 25 minutes. That’s right; we’re talking about crossing the country in less than a half hour and crossing the world in less than an hour – now that’s what I like to call fast. Apparently, this will be possible with Elon Musk’s theoretical rocket, dubbed BFR or “Big Fucking Rocket” (no, we’re not kidding about the name,) which will lift a SpaceX spaceship into orbit around the earth. The ship with then target its destination and begin its descent back to the planet, ultimately settling on floating pads near most major cities. Neither the rocket or spaceship exist at this time, but Musk claims construction could hopefully start within the next six to nine months. Want to learn more about it? Keep reading!

So… from L.A. into Orbit, to Shaghai in 36 Minutes…. sound’s legit

In theory, passengers would load into a luxurious boat – most likely a Tesla boat because why not? – and will be taken to the floating launch pad. They will board the rocket, which happens to be the same one that will carry humans to Mars in 2024, and launch toward the heavens. This also involves hitting a maximum speed of 27,000 kph or 16,777 mph. Once in orbit, the rocket will break off (instead of heading to our red neighbor) and land itself at a predetermined location. Once the ship lands, passengers will disembark, make their way to another luxurious boat, and arrive safe and sound less than an hour later in their destination city. Now, the only thing left to sort out is how the U.S. government and other world governments will ruin the experience with security and how we’ll handle the sheer chaos involved with international travel. You know they’ll still require passports and luggage checks – there goes that half travel time, huh?

Anyway, with this in mind, it could be a really nice idea, but one really has to wonder how good it will be for the environment, whether or not it’s affordable enough to be feasible, and if your average joe could actually make the trip. After all, anyone going into space and dealing with the sheer force of traveling fast enough to leave this big ball of rock has to go through a pretty extensive medical evaluation. But, what do you think? Let us know in the comments section below. And, if you’re curious about the projected times between most major cities, check out the chart below – we’ve compiled a fairly huge list just for you.

Travel Path Time
Hong Kong – Singapore 22 MIN
L.A. – Toronto 24 MIN
L.A. – NYC 25 MIN
Bangkok – Dubai 27 MIN
Tokyo – Singapore 28 MIN
London – Dubai 29 MIN
London – NYC 29 MIN
NYC – Paris 30 MIN
Honolulu – Tokyo 30 MIN
Tokyo – Delhi 30 MIN
Melbourne – Singapore 30 MIN
Sydney – Singapore 31 MIN
L.A. – London 32 MIN
London – Cape town 34 MIN
London – Hong Kong 34 MIN
Sydney – Tokyo 35 MIN
L.A. – Buenos Aires 35 MIN
L.A. – Shanghai 36 MIN
Sydney – Delhi 36 MIN
NYC – Tokyo 37 MIN
Sydney – Johannesburg 37 MIN
Delhi – San Francisco 40 MIN
L.A. – Adelaide 42 MIN
Sydney – Dubai 40 MIN
Sydney – Athens 47 MIN
L.A. – Johannesburg 50 MIN
Sydney – Zurich 50 MIN

References


Unexpected Applications? Elon Musk has a Big Surprise for us at IAC2017 - image 734282

Read more SpaceX news.


Elon Musk Wants A 5-Mile Hyperloop Test Track - image 611786

Read more Elon Musk news.

PostHeaderIcon All The World’s Fastest Cars Have Nothing On This Water-Powered Rocket Trike

The race to be “the fastest and most powerful” is a real thing in the auto industry. But give me a car – the Bugatti Chiron, Koenigsegg One:1, or any of those hypercars – and I’ll raise you this water-powered rocket bike. If you want to talk about speed, this little devil goes in front of the line.

This bike is the creation of a Francois Gissy, who some of you may remember as the same person who once trashed a Ferrari 430 Scuderia back in 2014 using a similar rocket-powered bicycle. Well, Gissy’s back in the news with a new creation that makes the Chirons and One:1s of the world look like tortoises by comparison. The Frenchman even went to the Circuit Paul Ricard in France to test out his new bike and, boy oh boy, serious fireworks happened. Imagine this: the water-powered rocket bike accelerated from 0 to 60 mph in 0.55 seconds. 0.55 seconds! That’s almost four times faster than today’s fastest-accelerating supercars. That’s not all, either. Gissy also managed to cover a quarter-mile distance in 3.95 seconds, quicker than the 0-to-60-mph acceleration time of most of today’s sports cars.

Here’s the craziest part, though. According to Gissy, the bike’s ungodly acceleration time creates G-forces that are far more brutal to the body than what astronauts experience when they’re launched into outer space. Gissy claims 5.13 Gs, to be exact. These numbers delivered by the water-powered rocket bike are beyond belief. Seriously, they sound ridiculous to the point of cartoonish. The good news is that for those who are skeptical of what Gissy was able to accomplish, there’s video evidence of him actually putting his creation to the test. Trust me when I tell you, it gets all sorts of crazy.

References


2018 Subaru WRX STI Type RA - image 725644

Check out more of our latest videos.

PostHeaderIcon Dodge Viper ACR Almost Breaks Seven Minutes At The Nürburgring: Video

It may not have succeeded in reclaiming the Nürburgring production car lap record from the Lamborghini Huracán Performante, but finally, the Dodge Viper got the proper send-off it so richly deserves, all thanks to the passion and determination of the Viper Owners Association. Relentless in their pursuit of Nürburgring glory, members of the group continued to bang in laps around the Nürburgring in an effort to unseat the Huracán Performante’s record lap time of 6:52.01. It failed to even get close, but that shouldn’t take away from the accomplishment of squeezing in a lap time of 7:01.3 around the 12.9-mile lap.

Yep. Against all odds, drivers Dominik and Mario Farnbacher and all the people involved in the endeavor managed to improve on its previous fastest lap of 7:03.23, coming a second over actually breaking the seven-minute barrier. The achievement is made even more impressive by the fact that these Viper owners had little to no help from Dodge or FCA to bring the Viper ACR to the famed German track. The collective relied on a fund-raising effort and a few sponsors to even come this far in their quest and while they did fall short of their ultimate goal (the Huracan was still nine seconds faster around the track) they have nothing to be ashamed about.

They did what FCA and Dodge should’ve done in the first place. They gave the Viper a proper tribute and had they not crashed out, who knows if they could’ve really broken that all-too precious seven-minute barrier. It doesn’t matter now, nor should it because the Viper Owners Association represented the Viper about as well as they could. Well done, guys.

PostHeaderIcon We Need More EV Performance Cars

In case you missed it, BMW just released details on the updated 2018 i3,
and the big headline isn’t the tweaked exterior styling or new interior color schemes. For any reader of this website, the most important part of the refresh is the addition of the i3s, a slightly sportier iteration of the all-electric eco-box bearing a little more power (up 184 horsepower and 199 pound-feet of torque compared to the regular i3’s 170 horsepower and 184 pound-feet of torque) as well as a lowered, stiffer suspension, and more aesthetic aggression. While not exactly a game changer, it’s a good sign of things to come. You see, the world needs more EV performance, and even the greenest of EV revolutionaries should be pushing for more battery-powered speed machines.

“Why’s that?” you might ask. “I thought it was all about efficiency and hypermiling and responsible commuting with that crowd.” While all these things are indeed important in the EV community, a focus on speed brings with it all kinds of benefits. For starters, faster EVs naturally lead to further battery development. If you’re constantly on the go pedal, you’re gonna be draining the battery mighty quick, which means there’s further incentive to stuff more range into every pack. This is doubly so in something like an EV racing series, which is a natural progression when you’ve got tons of popular performance cars out on the road. Indeed, it’s something we’re already seeing with the Tesla Model S, which has thus far challenged the gas-burning competition at the drag strip and Pikes Peak International Hill Climb, and even gained its own racing series with Electric GT. The point is this – racing is good for the breed, no matter the end goal.

Furthermore, new EV performance cars also help to expand the segment, drawing in new customers and challenging preconceptions of what an EV “should” be. Just look at what Tesla did with the Model S. Now there’s proof EV’s can be quick, sexy, and luxurious, and additional performance EV’s would bring in even more of the traditional gearhead audience.

As they say, winning is winning, even if it’s by way of electrons rather than dino juice. We need more EV performance cars.

PostHeaderIcon Crowdfunded Nürburgring Run Is A Fitting Send-Off For The Dodge Viper

Leave it to people power to get something done that an automaker of Dodge’s status wasn’t able to do. Most of you will probably remember a few months ago, a group of Dodge Viper enthusiasts started pooling their resources together to accomplish one goal: send the fifth-generation Dodge Viper to the Nürburgring to attempt a lap run. I didn’t think that it could happen, but I’m happy to have been proven wrong. The crowdfunding movement actually worked and a bone-stock Viper ACR found its way to the famed German race track. More importantly, it was able to set a lap time of 7:03.45, almost nine seconds quicker than the 7:12.13 lap time set by its predecessor back in 2011.

It’s true that the current-generation Viper ACR’s lap time is still a long ways away from the current production car lap record of 6:52.01 held by the Lamborghini Huracán Performante. But just because it’s still over 10 seconds away from the record, it doesn’t mean that the Viper ACR’s time at the ‘Ring was a complete waste. In fact, the lap time set by the American sports car placed it sixth-fastest of all time among production cars, faster than the Nismo-prepped Nissan GT-R, the Mercedes-AMG GT R, and the Chevrolet Corvette C7 Z06. More importantly, driver Dominik Farnbacher and the team behind the attempt will make a go at the track a few more times this week with the goal of besting the lap times of the Porsche 918 Spyder and the Lamborghini Aventador Superveloce. Looks like the Dodge Viper ACR’s quest for Nürburgring glory isn’t done just yet.

Continue after the jump to read the full story.

PostHeaderIcon Top Gear Is Back To Its Old Ways Of Getting In Trouble

Just because the names and faces have changed doesn’t mean Top Gear has changed with the times. It’s still a magnet for controversy, and just as sure as summer months bring unbearable heat, the show’s latest dive into hot water has found itself on the naughty list of the Norwegian government. According to The Drive, representatives of Norway’s Public Roads Administration revoked the show’s permit to go past speed limits in the country after magnetic loop speed sensors embedded in the road captured instances of cars used by Top Gear doing speed runs well beyond what was allowed in the permit. The show’s permit required it to not go past 87 mph on public roads, but these same speed sensors caught separate instances of cars from Top Gear going as fast as 151 mph. Oops.

The issue is currently under investigation by police authorities in the country, so said Møre og Romsdal police inspector, Anne Berit Lian, who told local news outlet TV2 that it’s natural for law enforcement officials to “investigate whether these speed overruns have been committed in the period when the road has been closed and has been used for filming.” For its part, the BBC has also come out with a statement of its own, telling The Drive that the network and the show are “fully cooperating with the police investigation into the matter.” It is worth noting, too, that neither Matt LeBlanc nor Chris Harris were in the area where the alleged speed infractions occurred.

Continue after the jump to read the full story.


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