In this clip, Lamborghini research and development boss Maurizio Reggiani explains why the Aventador SV is special. He probably doesn't need to say a word because the coupe illustrates the answer perfectly while lapping the Catalunya circuit.
Jessi And Patrick Travel To The Birthplace Of Lamborghini To Open Up An Aventador On The Italian Countryside
The List's tour of Italy continues as Jessi and Patrick visit Sant'Agata Bolognese, the home of Lamborghini. While a museum and factory tour provide a brief distraction, our hosts are champing at the bit to hop behind the wheel of the 691-horsepower Lamborghini Aventador.
Have your heart set on the new SuperVeloce version of the Lamborghini Aventador? Better start saving, because once the sticker price, gas-guzzler tax and destination charge are taken into account, it will set you back a whopping $493,095.
Lamborghini has been spied testing an Aventador SV Roadster in the arctic just after the coupe debuted in Geneva. Beyond the removable roof, it looks like Lambo is keeping the rest of the Superveloce intact.
The Lamborghini Aventador SV is a road-bound missile with power turned up to 740 horsepower and weight reduced by 110 pounds. The whole thing is accentuated with carbon-ceramic brakes, magnetic dampers and variable-ratio power steering.
We've been waiting for Lamborghini to give its Aventador supercar the Super Veloce treatment, and that's just what we appear to have here - spied completely undisguised during a video shoot ahead of its anticipated debut at the upcoming Geneva Motor Show.
Lamborghini is celebrating its decades-long relationship with Pirelli with a new, two-tone special edition of the Aventador. While the mechanicals stay the same, they are available in choice of two looks to add some extra flair to the supercar's style.
Though they are equipped almost exclusively with all-wheel drive, a Lamborghini might not be our first choice to drive in the snow. Not for practical reasons, anyway. But the idea sure does sound like fun – and probably more than a little bit educational, too. That's why Lamborghini established the Winter Accademia.
The stationary revving of high-horsepower, high-cylinder-count Italian engines may be an adolescent pleasure among the world's wealthy, but it's a mechanical display of machismo we're usually prepared to indulge simply because it sounds so great. And it's a spectacle made all the better when one's exhaust spits flames, right? Well, most of the time. Check out this Lamborghini driver, who gets a bit exuberant with his right foot only to have disaster strike.
Car and Driver threw a leg over the Lamborghini Huracán and rode it hard all around the 16-turn Circuito Internationale Nardò, next to the banked oval that's brought us many a top-speed video. On the way to discovering the bull calf sweetly eclipses the Gallardo it replaces, CD also discovered that – comparing their own tests – it is faster from zero to 60 miles per hour than its paterfamilias, the Aventador.