H/T: Car Scoops
Here’s one sports car that even auto enthusiast may not have known existed, the Lamborghini Jarama. Styled by famed Bertone designer Marcello Gandini, this vehicle is classified as a 2+2 grand tourer and was manufactured between 1970-1976. It was named after the fighting bulls bred in Spain’s Jarama river area and not the Jarama racing circuit near Madrid. At 3,200-pounds, it’s powered by the Islero-sourced 3.9L V12 engine generating 350 hp, mated to a 5-speed manual transmission. Read more for a video that provides an up-close look, additional pictures and information.
Limited to 630-units, the Ducati Diavel 1260 Lamborghini draws inspiration from the Sian FKP 37 and most certainly looks the part. Featuring a green and gold livery that matches the Lamborghini revealed alongside it. complete with wheels modeled after the Sian FKP 37’s. Power comes from a 1262 cc Ducati Testastretta DVT engine generating 157 hp @ 9,500 rpm and 95 lb-ft of torque @ 7,500 rpm. When all this powered is combined into a sleek 485-pound package, you get a street rocket. Read more for a video, additional pictures and information.
Looking for a street legal Lamborghini GT3 race car? If so, then look no further than the Huracán STO (Super Trofeo Omologata), which was inspired by the company’s Squadra Corse’s one-make race series with the Huracán Super Trofeo EVO as well as the three-time 24 Hours of Daytona-winning Huracán GT3 EVO. Powered by a 5.2-liter V10 generating 630 horsepower and 417 pound-feet of torque, mated to a 7-speed LDF dual-clutch transmission, that enables it to hit 0-62 mph in a mere 3-seconds. Read more for two videos, including a detailed walkthrough, additional pictures and information.
The original Lamborghini Countach is a rear mid-engine, rear-wheel-drive supercar manufactured from 1974 to 1990, and one of the most iconic designs from Italian design house Bertone, which pioneered and popularized the sharply angled “Italian Wedge” shape. Many auto enthusiasts have tried building replicas, but this just might be the best one yet. Believe it or not, the vehicle is based on a Hyundai chassis with a custom rear section, paired with a 2,000hp twin-turbo Toyota UZ-Series V8 engine. Read more for a video tour and additional information.
Photo credit: Al Yasid via Yanko Design
Motorcycle enthusiasts probably already know that Ducati is owned by Audi through its Italian subsidiary Lamborghini. However, we have yet to see an Audi or Lamborghini motorcycle, but the latter could become a reality if the company follows in the footsteps of designer Al Yasid. Based on the Ducati Diavel, the Lamborghini Mangusta features angular carbon fiber body panels, similar to the Reventon and Aventador. Read more for additional pictures.
Based on the Lamborghini Aventador SV, the Centenarió Roadster was developed to showcase the advancement of new technologies and also as a test bed for the development of new models. It’s also the Lamborghini automobile to be deployed with rear-wheel steering, which provides added maneuverability at low speed, in a city driving environment, and improved stability at high speed. Unlike the Aventador SV, this model boasts a twin-deck splitter at the front helps in generating downforce as well as to let air pass through the side of the car while working in conjunction with the side blades. Read more to watch Doug DeMuro’s review.
Alex Choi’s Lamborghini Unicorn V3 is almost an entirely new car, as he replaced the front / rear bumpers, all the wings and left / right rear quarter panels with an exoskeleton of sorts. This exoskeleton has been dubbed “Monkey Bars” and is perfect for skating apparently, as Nyjah Huston shows. The vehicle has also been equipped with a custom front trunk lid, a massive rear wing, new wheels, front-mounted spot lights, a roof mounted LED lightbar and original Lamborghini Huracan taillights that have been turned upside down. Read more for the video and additional information.
Photo credit: Fleet Logging
When you think of semi-trucks, Lamborghini doesn’t normally pop into your head, but Fleet Logging decided to turn some well known supercar manufacturers into big rigs. Let’s just say that some of them look better than others, but all of them would most likely be able to compete with the Tesla Semi, which is still on track for a 2021 release. On a related note, did you know that there are differences between Europen and North American semi-trucks? That’s right, nearly all European models are cab over engine, while the majority of North American trucks are “conventional”. The former translates into shorter trucks with longer trailers within the legal maximum total length. Read more for additional pictures.
Photo credit: Reddit via CarScoops
The Honda Crosstour is not even close to being in the same league as a Lamborghini Urus, as its classified as a mid-size wagon, but one owner wanted to give it a touch of the Super Sport Utility Vehicle. What they ended up with? This strange monstrosity that was spotted in Palm Springs, California recently. An actual body kit might have looked halfway decent, but it appears as if all of the factory body panels were retained. with some added bits. Read more for another picture.
The 2021 Porsche 911 Turbo S is the fastest yet, but how does it compare with the Lamborghini Aventador SVJ and Ferrari 812 Superfast? For starters, the Porsche is powered by a twin-turbocharged 3.8-liter flat-six engine generating 640 horsepower and 590 lb-ft of torque, mated to an eight-speed PDK automatic gearbox sending power to all four wheels. The Lamborgini draws power from a a 6.5L V12 generating 759 hp and 531 lb-ft of torque, while the 812 Superfast also has a 6.5L V12, but makes 789 hp and 530 lb-ft of torque. Read more to see how they all fared in a drag racing showdown.