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First Drive
2015 Nissan GT-R [w/video]

A Tiger That's Been Potty-Trained

Although the first Skyline GT-R from Nissan arrived in 1969, in the 46 years since, there have nearly been as many years without a GT-R as with. The first two generations were produced from 1969 to 1972, the next three generations stretched from 1989 to 2002, and the most recent (just plain GT-R in fact, not a Skyline GT-R) has so far run from 2009 to 2015. That's 25 years that the GT-R has been a member of the material world, and 21 that it has lived in purgatorio.

Quick Spin
2013 Nissan GT-R Black Edition

I always figured that the first six-figure Nissan I drove would have an Infiniti badge on the front, but this $107,600 as-tested 2013 GT-R Black Edition has given lie to that notion.

First Drive: 2012 Nissan GT-R

Japan's Supercar Killer Comes Back Even Stronger

Video of first encounter with the R35 Nissan GT-R

Click above for high-res live gallery of the new GT-R in the wild

First encounter of the fast kind: 90 seconds in a Nissan GT-R

Click above for a high-res gallery of our first encounter with a Nissan GT-R

VIDEO: Nissan GT-R vs BMW M3 vs Porsche 911 GT3

Britain's Autocar hit the track with the BMW M3, Nissan GT-R, and Porsche 911 GT3 to see which of the musclebound sports cars could best its immediate competition, and they captured the three-way face-off on video. There's been plenty of GT-R vs. Porsche chatter since the Nissan's launch, but how would Bimmer's latest juggernaut fare against a tag-team of the GT-R and Zuffenhausen's latest road carver? We're not going to spoil it for you. Follow the jump to see if Godzilla devours Germany or if

What you've all been waiting for: Nissan GT-R vs. Porsche 911 Turbo

Performance on par with a Porsche 911 Turbo was a well publicized benchmark for Nissan engineers when designing the new GT-R. Nissan even flaunted its achievement of a faster lap time for the Nürburgring circuit as proof positive. While the information coming out of the manufacturer's camp was impressive, it also came with a grain of salt. Nissan's own marketing fluff was biased, of course. What then would be the result of the same comparison without the obviously one-sided view? Being the