Canadian record producer, DJ and Ferrari-troller Deadmau5 (pronounced "dead mouse" and not "dead-mao-five") keeps up a pretty eclectic car collection. And by eclectic I don't mean the cars are weird and funky. I mean he customises them all weird and funky and that's what makes them wonderful. One of them, a 2015 Lamborghini Huracán, dubbed the 'Nyanborghini Purracan' is for sale.
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I once sat around a table with senior brass from Audi and was laughed at for asking if the brand would ever introduce a drift mode like many of its rivals. Well now rumours and teases indicate Audi will instead offer an R8 that's always in drift mode with a rear-wheel drive model. Who's laughing now?
Now, I don't know about you, but I don't have $25,000 to blow on a nine-day luxury rally in my nonexistent supercar. If I did, maybe I'd understand this better: Washington State Patrol stopped more than 10 cars at the Gold Rush Rally in just two counties for going over 160km/h on public roads.
Air: that pain in the arse but life-giving stuff that keeps cars from going fast. OK, so air is necessary for an internal combustion engine to, you know, run, but other than that, it's a real drag. LOL. ROFL. GET IT. Thankfully the 2018 Lamborghini Huracán Performante has a way to game the system.
Names are important. Names represent you and they stand in for you when you're not around. Some names sound great when they're in Italian, but don't always translate well to English.
Pop-up headlights are arguably the coolest features to ever grace the world of cars. However, that dream would soon be unravelled as it was deemed costly, aerodynamically inefficient and expensive to fix when they eventually broke. By 2004 the pop-up headlight era was all but over with the Lotus Esprit and Corvette becoming the swan song of this icon of modern car design. Today we’re taking a look back at some of the coolest cars to ever rock the pop-up headlights.
Think back to the modern era of cars and you’ll recall that there’s not been a year without a concept car to wow the crowds. Whether it’s rolled out from a factory in Italy, England, Japan or America, concept cars have long been the testing bed for cutting-edge technology and design. It’s also this very reason that a lot of these insane concept machines never actually make it onto public roads short of spawning one or two examples.
For the past week I have had the unique pleasure of reviewing the Lamborghini Aventador LP700-4. It packs 700 horsepower, it costs almost a million dollars, and it scared the bejeezus out of me in the best possible way. But even if I had the money, I wouldn't buy one. Nobody should.
We've been following the racing prowess of the frankly-bonkers Tesla Model S P85D for a while now. It seems to monster anything it comes across. But now a challenger has appeared in the form of a Lamborghini appears to be able to take down the supercharged electric monster car.
Video: If you're the lucky owner of a stupidly-fast Lamborghini Gallardo, you're going to want to show it off on a drag strip every now and then. Before you take off, however, you should probably check for nearby lakes you could end up accidentally parking your supercar in. Here's what that looks like.
Tonino Lamborghini is really good at making expensive things. For decades, that's mostly meant cars -- beautiful, beautiful cars that 99 per cent of people will never even get the chance to sit in, let alone drive. But where these overly luxurious autos can inspire car envy, the Lambo smartphone, called the 88 Tauri, really doesn't.