It comes in 600 pounds lighter than its 3,953-pound road cousin. It also beats the Fiorano 599GT with 108 horsepower and 58 lb-ft of torque more. It did a sprint from zero to 62 mph in 2.9 seconds without the start control and limited to 29 units. The second appears to be a naturally aspirated 6.3-liter V12 engine that produces nearly 900 horsepower at 9500 rpm, accelerating from 0 to 60 in 2.8 seconds, with carbon-ceramic brakes to pull it from a top speed of nearly 250 miles per hour. It has only covered 1,300 miles since its inception, which is low mileage for a streetcar, but a bit high for something originally designed just for the track. There is the only Ferrari 458 road-legal challenge in the world. It is a race-ready version of the Ferrari 458 Italia, built for the Ferrari Challenge racing series. It`s a legit race car, so it`s a special moment to see this car on the road. There are these supercars inspired by Le Mans designs. Yes, Le Mans would have headlights and many other requirements that road approval implies. The fact that they have plastic windows and their emission levels would simply make the conversion too expensive. Until today, I had no idea that you could legalize a Ferrari FXX on the road, anywhere. But it turns out that there are at least two such vehicles in the world, including the one pictured above, which is supposed to be the only legal version of the hotter FXX Evoluzione.
For only $12.5 million, you can keep it. It`s not a matter of logic, it`s pantomime. Imagine seeing something like the FXX K driving down the road and speeding past you on the highway. It would certainly make me smile, and I know how ridiculous it is to see a Vulcan or P1 LM meandering across the road. The experiment is comparable to a heavily modified drag car that has somehow remained legal on the road to prove that it is indeed driveable on the road. They are not alone, the Aston Martin Vulcan has also received legal treatment for the road. The famous British motorsport and engineering company Ray Mallock Ltd, known as RML Group, has made this change and is open to requests from Vulcan`s customers. And these guys know their Astons well. Who could forget Pagani with the Zonda R, of which they later built a legal version of the street known as Cinque.
This car was purchased as a pure racing machine and then sent to Ferrari for road approval in the UK. Now it is for sale. While maneuverability is a major concern for the FXX K project, it`s very likely we`ll never see a legal conversion of the FXX K. At least not a Ferrari supporter. Ferrari actively condemns the notion of a roadworthy FXX K by excluding the owner from participation in Corse Clienti`s elusive events if he rebuilds his FXX K. Given this attitude, it is likely that the idea of such a thing will appeal only to the most eccentric Ferrari enthusiasts. It`s a tough time for everyone these days. Covid-19 poses a serious threat as millions of workers risk holidays and layoffs. With caution, we should observe the relevant regulations of the government movement and endure the stormy economy for the time being. In the meantime, we can take a look at contemporary cars that make up a good theme – converted race cars for road approval. Ferrari itself is no stranger to this. While it`s not exactly official, there`s a road-legal Ferrari FXX, and it`s the only one known to be suitable for road applications.
Previously sold by Amari Cars, they said it took some persuasion to be approved. There`s also an F40 `LM` that is legal for the street, but started as an F40, not a true LM model. To make it roadworthy in the UK, the original owner returned this car to Ferrari, where it was fitted with a softer suspension with a slightly higher ride height. A front axle lift, brake lights, turn signals, handbrake and headlights have been added so that this thing can legally carry a license plate and drive on public roads. Le Man cars can be made road, but they are in no way built for public roads. They have plastic windows and the engine usually needs to be replaced or modified to reduce the noise level. In general, the Ferrari FXX K Evo is not road legal because it was designed as a racing sports car. That said, sellers sometimes convert the FXX K Evo to Street Legal, making it easier to sell. The Ferrari FXX K Evo was a very exclusive car, as only 40 examples were produced for members of the Ferrari XX customer program.
Its roadworthy counterpart is the LaFerrari Hybrid, but so the FXX-K is considered lighter, more powerful and comparable to a more extreme body.