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2020 Porsche Taycan Turbo vs. Turbo S Comparison

2020 Porsche Taycan Turbo vs. Turbo S Comparison

Welcome to the 2020 Porsche EV!

2020 Porsche Taycan Turbo S - Front Corner - Manufacturer Picture - EuroDrift

2020 Porsche Taycan Turbo S – Front Corner – Manufacturer Picture – EuroDrift

For the 2020 model year, Porsche is planning to deliver the Taycan in two variants, the Turbo and the Turbo S. The Porsche Taycan Turbo begins at a base price of $150,900 whereas the Turbo S will begin at $185,000. So, to upgrade from Turbo to Turbo S, expect to spend an additional $34,100 before taxes. Although, there are incentives for purchasing EVs and going green. And, furthermore, with this Porsche, going green sounds good… real good! Now, let’s take a dive into the differences between these two models.

2020 Porsche Taycan Turbo S - Side - Manufacturer Picture - EuroDrift

2020 Porsche Taycan Turbo S – Side – Manufacturer Picture – EuroDrift

Taycan Turbo vs. Turbo S Specs

2020 Porsche Taycan Turbo S - Side by Side - Manufacturer Picture - EuroDrift

2020 Porsche Taycan Turbo S – Side by Side – Manufacturer Picture – EuroDrift

The Porsche Taycan Turbo and Turbo S differ in a few ways, and not so much in others, such as AWD. Firstly, the Turbo S has a carbon fiber trim that stands out. Secondly, the S sports carbon ceramic brakes with 21” wheels. Thirdly, and lastly, the Turbo S has a larger front motor. Both vehicles have a normal driving mode with 617 horsepower. But, in overboost mode, the Turbo hits 671 horsepower while the Turbo S reaches 751 horsepower. Yep… the Turbo S has 80 more horsepower where it counts… in overboost.

2020 Porsche Taycan Turbo S - Charging Port - Manufacturer Picture - EuroDrift

2020 Porsche Taycan Turbo S – Charging Port – Manufacturer Picture – EuroDrift

Furthermore, the Turbo has 627 lb.-ft. of torque while the Turbo S boasts 774 lb.-ft. of torque. That’s almost 150 lb.-ft. difference… wow! Regardless of power, both cars max out around 162 mph top speed. So, let’s check those track times! The Taycan Turbo can reach 60 mph in only 3.2 seconds and finish a quarter mile in 11.1 seconds. On the other hand, the Turbo S hits 60 mph in only 2.6 seconds with a quarter mile time of 10.8 seconds. So, as expected, the Turbo S performs better on the track, or highway. Just think of it as an upgraded Mission E.

2020 Porsche Taycan Turbo S - Interior - Manufacturer Picture - EuroDrift

2020 Porsche Taycan Turbo S – Interior – Manufacturer Picture – EuroDrift

Which 2020 Taycan Variant is Better?

FIRST LOOK: Porsche Taycan Turbo | Top Gear – YouTube

So, which Taycan is better? Obviously the Porsche Taycan Turbo S is the current crème of the crop. With a ton more horsepower and torque, this is no surprise… also an additional $34,100. Before concluding, let’s take a dive into the charging and mileage. Porsche claims the Taycan can go from 5 to 80% charge in only 22.5 minutes. This is due to a 350-kW 800-V DC setup. But, for the first year, Porsche will only offer 250-kW systems. On the mileage side, the Turbo will complete 237-280 miles per charge and the Turbo S roughly 241-256 miles. While the batteries provide most of the energy, this car also boasts regenerative brakes. Overall, the Taycan is an awesome car, regardless of which model makes it home to the garage.

2020 Porsche Taycan Turbo S - Rear - Manufacturer Picture - EuroDrift

2020 Porsche Taycan Turbo S – Rear – Manufacturer Picture – EuroDrift

Porsche 911 GT2 RS Sets Production Car Record at Road Atlanta

Porsche 911 GT2 RS Sets Production Car Record at Road Atlanta

“…Winning is Winning.”

“Ask any racer, and real racer, it doesn’t matter how much you win by, winning is winning.” – Dominic Toretto (Vin Diesel’s Character in The Fast and the Furious series)

Recently, Porsche set the production car record at Michelin Raceway Road Atlanta. To accomplish this, the manufacturer brought a stock Porsche 911 GT2 RS with driver Randy Pobst. Behind the wheel, this driver stole the record by multiple seconds. The initial record, 1:26.45, was set by a Chevrolet Corvette ZR1. This shows that the Corvette is no match for the high tier Porsche models. If price is a concern, the Vette is definitely cheaper than a GT2 or GT3 models… by a lot. But, the quality of a Porsche is very worth it.

Furthermore, the Porsche GT3 RS was also brought to the track. It also beat the record. The GT3 RS is a bit faster than the Vette at a time of 1:26.29. But that still is a victory by 0.16 seconds! So, the GT2 RS and GT3 RS are the top two production cars of Road Atlanta. Congratulations to Porsche!

Porsche Road Atlanta Record of 1:24.88

Porsche 911 GT2 RS sets production car lap record at Michelin Raceway Road Atlanta

The Porsche 911 GT2 RS is a beastly feat of engineering. Starting at a MSRP of $293,200 USD, this car boasts 700 horsepower. This is possible via a 3.8-liter twin-turbo six-cylinder engine. From 0 to 60 mph, it takes only 2.7 seconds. Furthermore, with a top speed of 211 mph, this car is built for the track. Hence, beating the record at Michelin Raceway Road Atlanta wasn’t too difficult. Especially with Randy Pobst behind the wheel ready to tear up the track.

This car sports the optional Michelin Pilot Sport Cup 2 R wheels. Furthermore, the car was fit with a Racelogic VBOX Data Recorder to capture the race. So, this is one heck of a 911 GT2 RS. This car is a track driver’s dream. From the stunning exterior to the roaring motor, this car is phenomenal. Porsche knows what they’re doing, and this shows in the GT2 RS!

Porsche 911 GT2 RS Production Restarts After Cargo Ship Incident

Porsche 911 GT2 RS Production Restarts After Cargo Ship Incident

How Could This Happen!?

On March 12, 2019, the Italian cargo ship “Grande America” was carrying a shipment of over 2,000 European cars across the Atlantic. Unfortunately, the ship sank off of the French Atlantic coast. All of the 27 crew members are thankfully all ok. But the vehicles are lost at the bottom of the ocean. Furthermore, this shipment’s load includes four Porsche 911 GT2 RS models. With a value of $293,200.00 USD MSRP, that’s over 1 million worth of RS models! How could this happen!? Well, there was a fire that broke out on the ship, damaging the ship enough to sink it. So, even if the ship were to not have sunk, the vehicles were most likely a lost cause either way. In all honesty, as even Audi and Porsche would probably agree, the lives of the people outweigh saving any of the 2k cars. But the story doesn’t stop there!

Porsche Restarts Production of 911 GT2 RS

Due to the circumstances, Porsche will restart production of the 911 GT2 RS models to deliver the four units. Now, that’s how a top-notch company takes care of its customers. A Customer of Porsche Brazil sent a letter to Carscoops showing this information. As per the other Porsche vehicles on the ship, there are quite a few on the list. This includes the Boxter, Cayenne, and Cayman. But, the ship didn’t only have Porsche models. Audi was using the ship as well to deliver many vehicles. The non-confirmed list includes the Audi A3, A5, RS4, RS5, and Q7.

Now, to make it worse, the ship loss includes RS4 and RS5 models. Hopefully, the ship and the manufacturers were using insurance on this shipment. Imagine the disappointment after waiting 3 months for a vehicle order. Then, finding out its sitting at the bottom of the ocean. Wow. Hopefully, everyone receives the right car at some point within the next few months. It seems Porsche is hustling along with their orders, so Audi will probably do the same.

A Rare Occurrence on the Ocean Blue

HERE’S HOW THE $293,200 PORSCHE GT2RS IS SO FAST – Vehicle Virgins – YouTube

On the ocean blue, ships sinking are a rare occurrence. Especially, cargo ships and cruise liners that travel the world every day. Right now, there are ships arriving and departing mostly every continent. Maybe not as often from Antarctica, but people still live there at research facilities and so forth. So, deliveries are necessary for survival. Either way, this happening is definitely a shock to the manufacturers and customers alike. From experience, ordering a car from the manufacturer with a delivery date is an amazing adventure. So, it’s great news that the Porsche 911 GT2 RS will go back into production. In conclusion, Porsche deserves a tip of the hat for their willingness to satisfy customers.

Will the Taycan Convert Porsche to Design More EVs?

Will the Taycan Convert Porsche to Design More EVs?

The Worldwide Upcoming EV Surge

Over the next decade, many manufacturers intend to increase EV production tenfold. Companies such as Audi, BMW, Mercedes-Benz, and even supercar manufacturers are following the trend. Why? Because it leads to faster, more efficient vehicles. While being friendly to the environment, these cars perform better than the predecessors. This may not be something that motorheads want to hear, but it’s true. The electrical engine provides instantaneous power and a ton of torque. This is why Tesla has such fast vehicles, faster than many sports and supercars on the market for a margin the price. So, aiming towards Porsche – will the Taycan convert Porsche to design more EVs? Well, in all honesty… probably.

Basic Facts About the Stunning Taycan

Porsche Mission E - Side with Open Doors - IAA 2015 - Wikimedia - EuroDrift

Porsche Mission E – Side with Open Doors – IAA 2015 – Wikimedia – EuroDrift

Initially, the Porsche Taycan was known as the “Mission E” during the concept phase. To understand better, Taycan stands for “lively young horse” in the Eurasian language. On the other hand, this car is a fully electric 4-seater sports sedan. Between two permanent magnet synchronous motors (PSMs), this car produces over 600 horsepower. With a 800-Volt charging system, this car won’t take too long to fill up. From 0 to 60 mph, this car takes around 3.5 seconds. It may not be as fast as the best Tesla sedan, but close enough. Overall, the Taycan is an amazing leap forward in Porsche technology.

Demand for the Taycan is Insane!

Soul, electrified. – The Porsche Taycan is coming. – Porsche – YouTube

Due to the strong demand in the market, Porsche is moving up the Taycan production to over 20,000 units per year. Yes, that is read correctly. This car is taking the market by storm with tons and tons of reservations. Although it is quite expensive at $130,000, it is possible to obtain tax incentives due to buying or leasing an electric vehicle. This amounts for up to $7,500, but there’s no guarantee – so contact an accountant for more info! Due to the popularity of this model, don’t be surprised to see an electric Boxster, Cayenne, Cayman, Macan, or 911 at this point. Although the 911 breathes via an amazing 6-cylinder engine, an EV version would be a beast. Imagine this much power within a tinier sports car. It would probably reach 60 mph in closer to 3 seconds without a doubt. In conclusion, the Taycan is extremely popular and will lead Porsche to reconsider the EV pathway.

Porsche Mission E - Rear Corner - IAA 2015 - Wikimedia - EuroDrift

Porsche Mission E – Rear Corner – IAA 2015 – Wikimedia – EuroDrift

Retro Porsche with Brumos Livery at Rolex 24 of Daytona

Retro Porsche with Brumos Livery at Rolex 24 of Daytona

Retro Brumos Racing Team Porsche

For the 2019 Rolex 24 of Daytona, Porsche set a decision to go retro. This retro Porsche wears a white Brumos livery paint job. Furthermore, this paint design includes red and blue stripes. These stripes were worn by Porsche racing vehicles during the second half of the 20th century. This is a commemorative design towards their historic racing career. The retro Porsches are both 911 RSR models, with numbers “911” and “912”. Both vehicles also sport #59, the long-term number of Porsche in racing history. By using this setup, Porsche is appreciating the past with an attempt to win the Rolex 24.

Who’s Driving for Porsche?

Retro Porsche with Brumos Racing Team Livery - Front - Manufacturer Picture - EuroDrift

Retro Porsche with Brumos Racing Team Livery – Front – Manufacturer Picture – EuroDrift

The retro Porsche 911 RSR “911” and “912” already hit the track at Daytona. The question is, who was driving? Well, let’s take a look. Firstly, the “911” Porsche retro includes Nick Tandy, Patrick Pilet, and Fred Mackowiecki. Secondly, the “912” Porsche also has three drivers: Earl Bamber, Laurens Vanthoor, and Mathieu Jaminet. With these drivers, Porsche was aiming to claim a 23rd victory at Daytona. And, correct, Porsche has 22 current wins at Daytona since beginning their racing career. That is quite a number of victories at one track!

Intense 2019 Rolex 24 at Daytona

#911 Porsche 911 RSR – Onboard – 2019 Rolex 24 at Daytona – Swagger Racing – YouTube

The retro Porsche “911” and “912” 911 RSR models were ready to go. During the event, Porsche did their best in an attempt to win. And, furthermore, this time it was with stunning classic style. Unfortunately, a BMW takes the lead and obtains the victory. Regardless, it was a good attempt by all manufacturers. We’ll see what happens next year!

On a historical note, the first time Brumos Racing Team partook in an event is also the first time Porsche raced outside of Europe. Now, Porsche races worldwide on any continent without hesitation. Although many top manufacturers did well at the Rolex 24, let’s tip a hat to Porsche. Porsche is an amazing company with top quality engineering. Good luck to Porsche at the 2020 Rolex 24 of Daytona!

2019 Porsche 911 Carrera T: A Pure Sports Car

2019 Porsche 911 Carrera T: A Pure Sports Car

Starting MSRP of $102,100

2019 Porsche 911 Carrera T - Rear Corner - Manufacturer Picture - EuroDrift

2019 Porsche 911 Carrera T – Rear Corner – Manufacturer Picture – EuroDrift

For the 2019 model year, Porsche is offering a pure version of the 911. The 2019 Porsche 911 Carrera T is just that, a pure sports car. Starting at a base MSRP of $102,100, this car isn’t cheap. For the PDK option, expect a MSRP of $105,830. But, it is probably worth it, if optimal performance is a decisionmaker. Although the manual and PDK versions perform similarly, both have pros and cons. Below, let’s take a deeper dive into these specs.

Specifications: Manual vs. PDK

2019 Porsche 911 Carrera T - Side - Manufacturer Picture - EuroDrift

2019 Porsche 911 Carrera T – Side – Manufacturer Picture – EuroDrift

The 2019 Porsche 911 Carrera T is available with manual or PDK. Firstly, Porsche PDK, or Porsche Doppelkupplung, is a 7-speed double-clutch transmission. This way, there’s no confusion throughout the discussion. Regardless of transmission, the engine boasts a max of 370 horsepower. This allows the manual version to reach 60 mph in only 4.3 seconds. Not surprisingly, the PDK does so in only 4.0 seconds. That’s 0.3 seconds difference over a transmission.

2019 Porsche 911 Carrera T - Fender Zoom - Manufacturer Picture - EuroDrift

2019 Porsche 911 Carrera T – Fender Zoom – Manufacturer Picture – EuroDrift

Both models sport RWD with the rear engine layout. The top speed for manual is 182 mph while PDK only allows 180 mph. Furthermore, the manual only obtains 19 mpg vs the PDK’s 22 mpg. Overall, it comes down to PDK or manual. PDK offers 0.3 seconds faster 0-60 time and 3 mpg more. On the other hand, the manual offers 2 extra top speed mph. Truth be told, how often will that extra 2 mph make a difference? But, even more truthfully, everyone knows that 0.3 seconds to 60 mph will be daily…. Shhhhhhhh!

2019 Porsche 911 Carrera T - Interior - Manufacturer Picture - EuroDrift

2019 Porsche 911 Carrera T – Interior – Manufacturer Picture – EuroDrift

PDK is the Winner!

The new 911 Carrera T. Revival of a puristic driving concept. – Porsche – YouTube

When it comes to the 2019 Porsche 911 Carrera T, the PDK option is the winner. Although a bit pricier, and 2 mph slower, it’s a better deal. Obviously, there’s nothing wrong with the traditional manual. Old-school manual allows a driver to interact with a car in ways that modern drivers do not, for the most part. It builds a real connection between human and vehicle interaction. But, the paddle shifters can do the same, if used regularly. But, keep in mind, PDK can relax in auto mode in rush hour, saving the constant hassle of clutching. Overall, the Carrera T is a pure sports car for the entry sports buyer.

2019 Porsche 911 Carrera T - Rear Corner with Classic - Manufacturer Picture - EuroDrift

2019 Porsche 911 Carrera T – Rear Corner with Classic – Manufacturer Picture – EuroDrift

Porsche Explains Brake Squeal Issue via YouTube Video

Porsche Explains Brake Squeal Issue via YouTube Video

The Known & Dreaded Brake Squeal

Over the years, people with high performance braking systems, particularly on European cars, complain about brake squeal issues. One major manufacturer with this dilemma is Porsche. But, according to Porsche, brake squealing is rarely a sign of trouble. It is actually quite inevitable. The concern with Porsche brake squeal noise is not restricted to one manufacturer, but any using performance braking systems. Thankfully, Porsche uploaded a video to YouTube in which engineers explain the propensity for squealing. Even with top-of-the-line brakes, the squeal can occur due to corrosion, humidity, and/or temperature. Let’s dive a bit deeper below!

The Physics Behind Brake Squealing

Porsche Cayman GT4 Clubsport - Front - Manufacturer Picture - EuroDrift

Porsche Cayman GT4 Clubsport – Front – Manufacturer Picture – EuroDrift

As mentioned above, Porsche brake squeal is not limited to one manufacturer, but many. Companies including Audi, BMW, and Mercedes-Benz have come across this dilemma as well. Brake squeals occur when the energy of motion converts to hear in minute vibrations. From there, the heat dissipates via the braking system. This generates the beautiful nose of brake squealing.

In this event, the rotor basically acts as a speaker for the microscopic vibrations, known as stick slip. With large rotors and pads, the pad pressure distributes differently, leading to squeals at low speed. To put it simply, every material in existence is subject to vibration when acted on by a force. This creates what is commonly known as coupled frequencies. Although manufacturers test materials for friction and vibration, the squeal is typically unavoidable. But, the focus is on minimization, which Porsche is constantly working towards.

Brake Squeal is Typical for HP Brakes

Brake Squeal Explained – Porsche – YouTube

Unfortunately, brake squeal is typical for any high-performance brakes. Porsche brake squeal is no different, with considerably the crème of the crop braking systems. People buying sports cars want high horsepower and torque, but that comes with the price of the squeal. Is the squeal worth it? Yes. Is it annoying? Yes. Porsche actually adds masses to the braking system in attempt to minimize squeal. Furthermore, these systems have 4 times the stopping power necessary for the strongest Porsche motors. In conclusion, the brake squeal issue is known and manufacturers will continuously work to minimize it moving forward.

1964-1965 Porsche Carrera GTS: Originally the 904

1964-1965 Porsche Carrera GTS: Originally the 904

1960s German Engineering

In the mid-1960s, Porsche manufactured a model initially called the 904. Unfortunately, the number 904 wasn’t usable for the official name, hence the change to Carrera GTS. The 1964-1965 Porsche Carrera GTS was produced in Germany during those 2 years. The design of the mid-60s GTS is by Ferdinand Alexander Porsche, who’s most known for the 911. The layout includes a rear mid-engine and RWD. The predecessor for the 904 is the 718. On the other hand, the 906 is the successor.

2.0-Liter Flat Four Engine

The 1964-1965 Porsche Carrera GTS, also known as the 904, has a 2.0-liter flat four engine. This motor produces 198 horsepower. Furthermore, the engine works in combo with a 5-speed manual transmission. From 0 to 60 mph, the 904 takes less than 6 seconds. If top speed is a concern, this Porsche can reach 160 mph. On the other hand, the drag coefficient is a pretty decent 0.34 Cd. This isn’t too shabby considering most modern cars are between 0.25 and 0.30. For instance, the modern GT3 RS is only slightly higher at 0.36 Cd.

Debut at Sebring 1964

$1,6 Million Porsche 904 Carrera GTS – Great Engine Noise! – Gumbal – YouTube

Overall, the 1964-1965 Porsche Carrera GTS is quite a cool car. It may not sport the modern Porsche six-cylinder engine, but it does have the spirit of one. Being designed by Ferdinand Porsche makes this car quite unique. Even furthermore due to its limited production time. The car made its initial debut at Sebring 1964 where it ran into some issues. But it came in 1st place overall at Targa Florio. Today, replicas can be built by Martin & Walker in the U.K. or Chuck Beck in the U.S. For an original model, it’ll run anyone between $1 and $2 million USD.

Note: The featured image is by Terabass on Wikimedia.

Porsche 919 Hybrid Evo: A Record Setting Track Car

Porsche 919 Hybrid Evo: A Record Setting Track Car

Porsche’s Hybrid Engineering Marvel

The Porsche 919 Hybrid Evo is truly an engineering marvel. Starting with the Spa Francorchamps in Belgium, this car is setting records worldwide. Surprisingly, this car is even faster at the Spa than Lewis Hamilton’s 2017 F1 car. Wow! The biggest victory for Porsche is the Nürburgring Nordschleife record of 5:19.55 on June 29, 2018. This means this car is the fastest at the Spa and the Nordschleife, talk about competition! From inside out, this car is truly an amazing vehicle.

1,160 Horsepower Hybrid!

Porsche 919 Hybrid Evo - Setting Record on Nürburgring Nordschleife - Front Corner - Porsche Twitter - EuroDrift

Porsche 919 Hybrid Evo – Setting Record on Nürburgring Nordschleife – Front Corner – Porsche Twitter – EuroDrift

With a combustion engine and electric motor, the Porsche 919 Hybrid Evo produces 1,160 horsepower. The engine itself, a 2.0-liter turbo V4 engine, produces 720 horsepower. While, the electric motor produces 440 simultaneous horsepower. This much power allows the car to reach a top speed of 229 mph. In combo with quite a few race-oriented features, this car is a beast. There’s a reason the 919 is a 3-time Le Mans winner… high quality Porsche engineering!

Fierce Competition for Competitors

The 919 Tribute Tour: On-board record lap, Nordschleife. – Porsche – YouTube

The Porsche 919 Hybrid Evo is fierce competition for the competing companies. With so much power, this car is tough to beat. Not surprisingly, there are a ton of other high-quality features. Firstly, there is a power steering system in tune with the racing mindset. Secondly, there is a 4-way brake-by-wire braking system. Thirdly, a ton of downforce is generated by the rear diffuser, rear wing, and undertray. This is known as the Drag Reduction System (DRS). With these features, on top of the power, this car is a record setting machine. Overall, this hybrid will be a legendary track car of the period.

Porsche 919 Hybrid Evo - Nürburgring Nordschleife Record Breakdown - Porsche Newsroom - EuroDrift

Porsche 919 Hybrid Evo – Nürburgring Nordschleife Record Breakdown – Porsche Newsroom – EuroDrift

Mark Webber Experiences the Porsche 911 992

Mark Webber Experiences the Porsche 911 992

The Unique 992 Porsche 911

Porsche 911 992 - Mark Webber Sitting Inside - Manufacturer Picture - EuroDrift

Porsche 911 992 – Mark Webber Sitting Inside – Manufacturer Picture – EuroDrift

With the World Premiere of the Porsche 911 992 approaching, the company is seeking to increase anticipation. Mark Webber, an ex-Formula One driver, was able to drive and see this car without the typical camouflage. The 992 contains the biggest changes since the 991’s release. After returning from the fast laps at Porsche’s development center in Weissach, Webber stated:

“In a word, that was awesome. There are so many highlights. The wide front axle, for example, seemed to give it greater cornering performance and turning-in became even more precise. The different front and back wheel sizes make a big difference to stability when you’re changing direction quickly too. As for the design, I love it: it’s very clear and typical Porsche.” – Mark Webber

Obviously, this statement provides clarity that this car is quite a beast of a machine. Let’s take a small dip into the changes that will be occurring with the 992 below.

Some Basics on the 992

The Porsche 911 992 is a stunning enhancement, inside and out. Firstly, the base model is going to jump from 370 hp to 385 hp. But, the Carrera S will leap from 420 hp to 450hp. Furthermore, the GTS should reach around 480 hp. Beyond the power gains, the car has a new rear fascia with wide rear body work (72 inches wide). With a wider rear body, this allows for a larger active spoiler as well. But, to note, the wheelbase did not change. Currently, the plan is to sell the car with a 19” front wheel and 20” rear wheel staggered setup. To comfort these rims, Pirelli P Zero tires are brought into play.

Porsche Continues to Improve the 911

2020 Porsche 911 992 Driven By Mark Webber – DPCcars – YouTube

Through time, Porsche continues to improve the 911 model. Moving to the 992, this car has undergone drastic changes since its first debut into the world. With the 992, Porsche shows that even cars that seem great, can be even better. The Porsche 911 is probably the company’s most popular car worldwide, with people of all ages appealing to it. With all of the hype, Porsche is anticipating a leap forward in sales as well. Obviously, Mark Webber was brought it for marketing purposes to help Porsche reach more fans. But, it was definitely a good idea. In conclusion, the 992 is another Porsche for auto dreamers worldwide.

Porsche 911 992 - Rear Corner - Manufacturer Picture - EuroDrift

Porsche 911 992 – Rear Corner – Manufacturer Picture – EuroDrift

Note: All pictures are property of the Porsche manufacturer.

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