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2014 Lamborghini Veneno Roadster: MSRP of $4.5 Million

2014 Lamborghini Veneno Roadster: MSRP of $4.5 Million

2014 Lamborghini Veneno Roadster

In 2014, Lamborghini built 9 Veneno Roadsters for a MSRP of $4.5 million USD for their 50th anniversary. The Veneno began production in 2013 thru 2014 in Sant’Agata Bolognese, Italy. The Lamborghini Veneno Roadster was unveiled in Abu Dhabi’s Al Mini Zayed Port. Of all places, it was aboard the Italian aircraft carrier titled Cavour. Since this vehicles a supercar beast, it was only fitting to introduce it in this manner. The Veneno could probably take-off down a runway if it had wings.

6.5-Liter V12 with 740 Horsepower & 509 Lb.-Ft. of Torque

The Lamborghini Veneno sports a 6.5-liter V12 engine that produces 740 horsepower and 509 lb.-ft. of torque. This engine, in combination with a 7-speed semi-auto transmission, is as beast. From 0 to 62 mph, it only takes 2.9 seconds in the Roadster, only 0.1 seconds slower than the base Veneno. This car can stop from 60 mph to 0 mph in only 30 meters. It also has an electrically-limited top speed of 221 mph. In the turning test, this car hit 1.41 Gs… wow.

Exclusive Alloy Wheels & Rosso Veneno Paint

On the exterior, the Lamborghini Veneno has exclusive alloy wheels with a Rosso (Red) Veneno paintjob. Inside, there are 2 bucket seats made of composite woven carbon-fiber upholstery. The combination of the wheels, specialty paint, and interior make this car a shining star. For $4.5 million USD, these parts are standard. As always, Lamborghini tries to provide a top quality, futuristic feel to its specialty models. The Veneno Roadster is basically an open-top spaceship ready to blastoff.

The Lamborghini Veneno Roadster is a Collector’s Dream

Overall, the Lamborghini Veneno is quite an expensive supercar. With a roaring V12, this car is sure to be heard wherever it may go. Hopping inside is similar to being an astronaut preparing for launch. Hitting 62 mph in only 2.9 seconds and a top speed of 221 mph, it is ready for take-off. In conclusion, the Lamborghini Veneno is quite the collector vehicle for any auto enthusiast.

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  • German Car Brand Pronunciation

    For years, people have been debating how to properly pronounce German car brands such as Audi, BMW, and Mercedes-Benz. For many of us, it was simply based on local letter sounds leading to a few varieties of how to say them properly. Now, a German YouTuber called Speed Comparer shared a video correcting the people of the world. The video not only discloses how to properly say German car brand names, it it overall quite hilarious. In this article, we will go over how to properly pronounce German car brands according to Speed Comparer.


    For Audi, many people pronounce this wrong due to language sound basics. For instance, letters are pronounced different in English than German. The correct way to say Audi is “Ou-Dee”. The “Ou” sounds similar to saying “Ow” as if you were expressing a sudden pain. Saying “Aww-Dee” or “Auh-Dee” are incorrect according to the German language. Most people pronounce the first two letters of Audi incorrectly leading to the problem. Please note, it is harder to convey how a brand should sound via writing so I am doing my best to sound it out according to the video.


    In the case of BMW, most people outside of Germany say literally “BMW”. In Germany, the “W” sounds different which leads to the real name sounding like “BMV”. “BMW” stands for “Bayerische Motoren Werke” which translates to “Bavarian Motor Works”. As expected, “Bayerische Motoren Werke” sounds more like “Buy-Er-Shurr Motoren Verker”. Again, hopefully you are able to sound it correctly from the text but please refer to the video just in case.


    For Mercedes-Benz, most people say it exactly how it sounds “Mercedes-Benz” with a long sounded “Benz”. The real way to say this in German sounds like “Murrsaydees-Benz” where the “Benz” is very quickly stated. This is probably the least off-sounding pronunciation compared to the rest. Basically, stating “Mercedes-Benz” in German is much faster paced and sounds more direct to the point while in English it tends to drag on. This is also part of the reason many Americans will refer to Mercedes-Benz as simply “Benz”.


    Opel, another German manufacturer, is another example of a mispronounced name. Most people say “O-Pall” while it should be “O-Pell!”. As stated, “Every booger drives an Opel”. Opel is not sold in the United States so it is less commonly spoke of, but still incorrectly. Speed Comparer refers to the Opel as a car for 16-17 year old girl.


    One of the most popular German brands, Porsche, is stated completely wrong by most Americans. In the U.S., most people state “Poor-Shh” while it is properly stated as “Poor-Shah”. You can also think of it as saying “Porscia” where the “c” sounds like a “sh”. You may be thinking that sounds like a girls name, but it is definitely one hell of a car. Porsches are a beautiful feat of engineering and stating the name properly should be the way it is.


    Lastly, Volkswagen, or VW, is another common mispronunciation. First, “VW” is pronounced like “Fahl-Vey”. This sounds completely different than speed in English but that is how it sounds. The entire name, “Volkswagen”, sounds like “Fahlkswagen”. The Volkswagen means the “car of the people”. This name probably has the biggest gap in mispronunciation due to letters sounding differently.

    Saying German Car Names Incorrectly is a Way of Life

    Overall, saying German car names incorrectly is a way of life in the U.S. and other parts of the world. This article is simply to bring to light the correct pronunciation of car names, whether you use them or not. Honestly, most people in the U.S. and other parts of the world will probably say your stating it wrong. But, in reality, the German way is how the names are properly stated. Hopefully, you found this article entertaining as well as received help on how to properly say German car brands.


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