24 500 KM
- Silverstone Grey with Charcoal Daytona seats
- Scuderia fender shields
- Carbon fibre steering with LEDs
- Front and rear parking sensors
- Ball polished Challenge rims
599 GTB Fiorano:
The Ferrari 599 GTB Fiorano (internal code F141) is an Italian grand tourer produced by Ferrari. It was the brand’s front engined, two-seat flagship, replacing the 575M Maranello in 2006 as a 2007 model, and was replaced for the 2013 model year by the F12berlinetta.
Styled by Pininfarina under the direction of Ferrari’s Ken Okuyama, the 599 GTB debuted at the Geneva Motor Show in February 2006. The bodywork features optimized aerodynamics with distinct sail panels flanking the rear window, directing and maximizing air flow to a linear rear nolder.
The 6.0 L (5,999 cc) Tipo F140 C V12 engine utilised in the 599 produces a maximum power output of 620 PS (456 kW; 612 hp) between 7,600 rpm to 8,400 rpm, making it the most powerful series production Ferrari road car at the time. At the time of its introduction, this was one of the few engines whose output exceeded 100 hp per litre of displacement without any kind of forced-induction mechanism such as supercharging or turbocharging. Its 608 N⋅m (448 lb⋅ft) of torque produced at 5,600 rpm was also a record for Ferrari’s GT cars. Most of the modifications to the engine were done to allow it to fit in the 599’s engine bay (the original version used in the Ferrari Enzo would be taller as it would block forward vision due to its mid-mounted position).
A traditional 6-speed manual transmission as well as Ferrari’s 6-speed semi-automatic paddleshift transmission called “F1 SuperFast” was offered which had a shift time of just 100 milli-seconds. The 599 also saw the debut of Ferrari’s new traction control system, F1-Trac. The vast majority of the 599 GTB’s were equipped with the semi-automatic gearbox as opposed to the 6-speed manual gearbox. Only 30 examples were produced with a manual gearbox of which 20 were destined to the United States and 10 remained in Europe leading Ferrari to abandon the use of the manual transmission in its future GT cars.
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