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FERRARI 250 GTO 1962

The Ferrari 250 GTO Is A GT Car, Which Was Produced By Ferrari From 1962 To 1964 For Homologation Into The FIA's Group 3 Grand Touring Car Category. The Numerical Part Of Its Name Denotes The Displacement In Cubic Centimeters Of Each Cylinder Of The Engine, Whilst GTO Stands For "Gran Turismo Omologato" Italian For "Grand Touring''.

36 Cars Were Made In 1962 And 1963. In 1964 'Series II' Was Introduced, Which Had A Slightly Different Look.

JAGUAR E-TYPE

The Jaguar E-Type (A.K.A. Jaguar XK-E) Is A British Sports Car, Which Was Manufactured By Jaguar Cars Ltd Between 1961 And 1975. Its Combination Of Good Looks, High Performance And Competitive Pricing Established The Marque As An Icon Of 1960s Motoring. More Than 70,000 E-Types Were Sold. In March 2008, The Jaguar E-Type Ranked First In A The Daily Telegraph Online List Of The World's "100 Most Beautiful Cars" Of All Time.

36 Cars Were Made In 1962 And 1963. In 1964 'Series II' Was Introduced, Which Had A Slightly Different Look.

PAGANI ZONDA CINQUE

The Zonda Cinque (Italian For Five) Was Meant To Be The Last Iteration Of The Zonda, Being A Road Going Version Of The Zonda R. Only Five Were Built (Hence The Name) At The Cost Of £1 Million. The Differences Over Other Road-Going Zondas Are The New 6-Speed Sequential Gearbox, Resulting In Shifts Now Taking Less Than 100 Milliseconds, Dropping 0–62 Mph Down To 3.4 Seconds. The Cinque Also Has A Revised Form Of Carbon Fiber Called "Carbotanium" Which Incorporates Titanium To Increase Strength And Rigidity. Only 5 Coupes And 5 Rodsters Were Bulit . 36 Cars Were Made In 1962 And 1963. In 1964 'Series II' Was Introduced, Which Had A Slightly Different Look.

FERRARI F40

The Ferrari F40 is a mid-engine, rear-wheel drive, two-door coupé sports car built from 1987 to 1992. The successor to the Ferrari 288 GTO, it was designed to celebrate Ferrari's 40th anniversary and was the last Ferrari automobile personally approved by Enzo Ferrari. At the time it was the fastest, most powerful, and most expensive car that Ferrari sold to the public. Only 1315 cars were built.

MCLAREN F1

The McLaren F1 is a sports car designed and manufactured by McLaren Automotive. Originally a concept conceived by Gordon Murray, he convinced Ron Dennis to back the project and engaged Peter Stevens to design the exterior and interior of the car. On 31 March 1998, it set the record for the world's fastest production car, reaching (390 km/h) with the rev limiter removed. Only 106 cars were built.

MERCEDES BENZ 300SL

The Mercedes-Benz 300SL was the first iteration of the SL-Class grand tourer convertibles and fastest production car of its day. Internally numbered W198, it was introduced in 1954 as a two-seat sports car with distinctive gull-wing doors and later offered as an open roadster, and only 3258 cars were built.

PORSCHE 959

The Porsche 959 is a sports car manufactured by Porsche from 1986 to 1989, first as a Group B rally car and later as a legal production car designed to satisfy FIA homologation regulations requiring at least 200 street legal units be built
''and total of 337 cars'' were produced.

PAGANI ZONDA TRICOLORE

The final mass-produced Zonda was originally conceived as a one-off; there were actually three Tricolores built. It was built as a tribute to the country's aerobatic team. It carries a lot of the body from the Zonda Cinque. The car is unpainted except for a clear blue lacquer and red, white and green stripes that run up from the nose along the top of the car's surface. Unique to this car is a small wing placed behind the cockpit, which reflects Frecce Tricolori's Aermacchi MB-339 PAN stunt plane tail wing.

LAMBORGHINI MIURA

The Lamborghini Miura is a sports car that was produced by Italian automaker Lamborghini between 1966 and 1973. The car is widely considered to have instigated the trend of high performance, two-seater, mid-engined sports cars.
At launch, it was the fastest production road car available.
Only 764 cars were built.

PORSCHE CARRERA GT

The Carrera GT is powered by a 5.7 Liter V10 engine producing 612 hp. Porsche claimed the car would accelerate from 0 to 100 km/h (62.1 mph) in 3.5 seconds with a maximum speed of 330 km/h.
Originally a production run of 1,500 cars was planned. However, Porsche announced in August 2005 that it would not continue production of the Carrera GT through to 2006, citing discontinuation was due to changing airbag regulations in the United States. However only 1270 GTs were built

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