Ferrari Omologata Review 2021

Ferrari Omologata supercar has just been introduced with a unique design and equipped with an extremely powerful V12 engine.

The Ferrari Omologata project took more than two years to complete, this is the 10th supercar with a V12 engine to be launched by Ferrari, since the Superfast Aperta P540 was born in 2009.

It is not clear whether Ferrari Omologata will be placed in the front engine like the Superfast, but the car is promised to use a 6.5L V12, producing 800 hp of maximum power and 718 Nm of maximum torque. and 7-speed dual-clutch transmission. When the Superfast 812 first debuted in 2017, it was the most powerful “Jumping Horse” ever created, with a 350 bar high-pressure fuel injection system and the intake manifold from an F1 engine.

With the above dynamics system, Ferrari Omologata is capable of accelerating 0-100 km / h in 2.9 seconds, and a top speed of 340 km / h.

A unique Ferrari has been seen lapping Fiorano during a brief yet intense shakedown. While the V12 engine note reverberating around the track may have sounded familiar, the car’s arresting looks are unique although guaranteed to strike a chord with the marque’s aficionados. With its Rosso Magma finish and sophisticated racing livery, the new Ferrari Omologata is a clear descendent of Ferrari’s great GT tradition spanning seven decades of history.

Uniqueness in more than name

Satisfying every safety constraint for road homologation without interfering with any of the usability and tractability of a Ferrari is always a huge challenge for the design team led by Flavio Manzoni, the more so when starting from an existing platform. Omologata was indeed a keyword that resonated throughout the development of this, the 10th front-engined V12 one-off Ferrari has delivered since the 2009 P540 Superfast Aperta. Beyond the clear instructions coming from the client and down to every detail on the car, the designers effectively took into account countless variables to make this a bespoke model through and through, one which could easily find its place in any Ferrari showroom. The quest for the ultimate touch went as far as developing a new shade of red just for the livery, to match the fiery triple-layer Rosso Magma over darkened carbon-fibre finish.

Inside the car, a plethora of trim details suggests a strong link to Ferrari’s rich racing heritage. The electric blue seats, finished in a tasteful combination of leather and Jeans AundeĀ® fabric with 4-point racing harnesses, stand out against a full black interior. In the absence of rear quarter lights and screen, the atmosphere in the cabin is purposeful, reminiscent of a bygone era. Metal parts on the dashboard and steering wheel are finished with the crackled paint effect associated with the great GT racers of the 1950s and 1960s as well as with Ferrari’s engine cam covers. A hammered paint effect so often used in cars such as the 250 LM and 250 GTO finds its way on details such as the inner door handles and on the Ferrari F1 bridge.

A fitting one-off exercise, the Ferrari Omologata manages to encompass a range of subtle Ferrari signature design cues without falling into nostalgia. Its hand-crafted aluminium bodywork is sprinkled with almost subliminal details, in a way that challenges the enthusiast to identify the various sources of inspiration that played a part into its inception.

More facts:

Built on the 812 Superfast model, but Ferrari said Omologata only owns the windshield and headlights inherited from the “predecessor”. The rest of the bodywork is made of monolithic aluminum, the grille is reversed, the front wheel arch bulges above the headlights, the sides of the body are completely redesigned, including the door handles and the rear wheel arches. .

The biggest difference of Ferrari Omologata is in the rear of the car with the taillights placed deeply to show the “pit”, while the rear doors are widened to bring the classic more attractive. Finally, the unique wheels combine four exhaust pipes and three-layered Rosso Magma paint with custom trim.

In terms of interior, Ferrari’s new supercar owns blue electric seats with Jeans Aunde fabric and 4-point seat belts for racing cars. Metal trim elements on the dashboard and steering wheel are finished with a cracked paint effect (a highlight for Ferrari GT racing cars in the 1950s and 1960s), while the door handles have a paint-like effect. on the models LM 250 and GTO 250.

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