• Image Credit: Porsche
  • Image Credit: Porsche
  • Image Credit: Porsche
  • Image Credit: Porsche
  • Image Credit: Porsche
  • Image Credit: Porsche
  • Image Credit: Porsche
  • Image Credit: Porsche
  • Image Credit: Porsche
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Michael Harley
  • Image Credit: Porsche
  • Image Credit: Porsche
  • Image Credit: Porsche
  • Image Credit: Porsche
  • Image Credit: Porsche

I'm reporting this comment as:

Reported comments and users are reviewed by Autoblog staff 24 hours a day, seven days a week to determine whether they violate Community Guideline. Accounts are penalized for Community Guidelines violations and serious or repeated violations can lead to account termination.


    • 1 Second Ago
    Related Articles Related Articles

    What Comes Next For Zuffenhausen?

    Porsche has completed production on all 918 examples of the 918 Spyder it will ever make. Now work can begin on its successor, whatever form it might take.

    Porsche is recalling the 918 Spyder to correct a problem with a wiring harness that can be damaged by a carbon fiber component.

    Tesla Owner Shares Story Of 120,000 Miles Of Ownership

    Tesla Model S owner love his car more with time. Is it the software updates? Porsche gets 10 million Facebook likes and lets a fan drive the 918 Spider 1000 kilometers. Avis Denmark now has the largest Nissan EV fleet in Europe.

    DOE Offers $35 Million For Hydrogen Projects

    The DOE announced $35 million in new funds for hydrogen and fuel cell technology projects. Porsche will buy a 25.1-percent stake in carbon fiber manufacturer Capricorn Composite. Formula E cars will be powered by solar energy during the Miami ePrix.

    The Porsche 918 Spyder was never intended to go drifting around the snow and ice in Finland. However, with the aid of a set of studded snow tires, the supercar looks fantastic doing it.

    Samsung SDI Brings New Batteries To Detroit

    The Porsche 918 Spyder receives high honors from Robb Report. Samsung shows off new battery tech in Detroit. Relationship between ethanol producer and retailers means cheap E85 in Minnesota.

    No music track, no dialogue, no voiceover, just ten minutes of a group of women and men in a very clean room in Zuffenhausen assembling the Porsche 918 Spyder.

    Porsche is repairing 205 units of the 918 Spyder around the world for problems with unspecified "chassis components" on the hybrid supercar. The company discovered the problem during quality checks, and the affected owners have already been contacted to have the issue repaired, which could take around two days.

    2014 has been a banner year for Porsche, as the company has moved over 169,000 units through November, an increase of around 12,000 units over the same period in 2013. During last month alone, the company's sales saw a year-over-year jump of 25 percent. The European market, meanwhile, saw an 18-percent jump in sales, while its North American efforts have jumped 13 percent.

    Evo's side-by-side comparison of the McLaren P1 against the Porsche 918 Spyder isn't the first time we've seen England and Germany's ultimate automotive weapons sized up together; last month, Autocar tested them over the standing mile, with a Ducati 1199 Superleggera playing the joker. Evo throws a few curves at its test, though, taking the supercars to Anglesey Circuit in Wales to see which will lay down the fastest lap time with scribe Jethro Bovington at the wheel.

    Still planning on getting your hands on a Porsche 918 Spyder? You'd better act quickly, because word has it that the hybrid hypercar is nearly sold out.

    As the recent US recall of a single Koenigsegg Agera shows, even low-production supercars aren't immune from safety campaigns. Now, there's another example that even the fastest cars can have their faults. The Porsche 918 Spyder is a pretty fantastic vehicle for its ability to mix hybrid fuel economy and incredible amounts of power, but Porsche has a problem on a few units of its halo model.

    The Porsche 918 Spyder can be an object of lust for anyone who appreciates the finer things in the automotive world, but for us greenies with penchant for speed, the car is an icon. This gorgeous, all-wheel-drive plug-in hybrid offers 887 horsepower and 940 pound-feet of torque, can do 0-60 in just 2.5 seconds and is capable of 214 miles per hour. It lapped the Nürburgring in a record 6:57. Still, it is capable of near-silent, relaxed cruising through one of Europe's busiest cities.

    Raising The Technological Bar, One Decade At A Time

    "Do not pass the factory driver in the 911 Turbo S."

    Share This Post
    Share This Photo X