Mclaren P1 Gtr
RM Sotheby's is your one-stop hypercar shop.
The ultimate rendition of McLaren's Ultimate Series, the new P1 LM is set to climb the hill at Goodwood and park in the driveways of five fortunate owners.
If you happen to have an extra $3 million to spend on a supercar for the race track, we envy you. We're also jealous that you get to choose your own livery.
Looking at the McLaren P1 GTR sitting still on a show stand is all well and fine, but what we really want to know is what it's like to actually drive the thing like it's meant to be driven. Fortunately that's just what we're looking at in this latest video from Autocar.
Meet the new gentleman racer's plaything: the McLaren P1 GTR, taking an already extreme supercar even further and revealed live on the floor of the Geneva Motor Show.
Before it can make its debut at the Geneva Motor Show, McLaren has released footage of the new P1 GTR dueling on track with its older brother, the legendary McLaren F1 GTR.
McLaren is hitting the track, going up against the Ferrari FXX K and rounding out its Ultimate Series with the launch of the new P1 GTR at the 2015 Geneva Motor Show, complete with more power, more downforce and less weight.
A new McLaren's teaser video for the track-only P1 GTR confirms that this even-more hardcore hypercar will debut at the 2015 Geneva Motor Show in March. In concept form, it benefited from a tuned version of the 3.8-liter twin-turbo V8 with 986 horsepower and ton of other modifications to make it stick like glue to circuits all over the world.
Among the many things we were looking forward to seeing at Pebble Beach this year, the McLaren P1 GTR was near the top of our list. Invoking the spirit of the legendary McLaren F1 GTR that dominated sports car racing in the mid-1990s, the P1 GTR was unveiled in Monterey this past August in concept form, giving us an idea of what to expect. But now McLaren has given us a little more.
McLaren says the P1 GTR has one goal: "to be the best driver's car in the world on track." And with no intentions of making the thing road-legal, McLaren was able to freely put together this design concept, showing a car that, to our eyes, looks absolutely capable of delivering the best in track-focused dynamics.
McLaren, Ferrari and Porsche have all come out with their hybrid-powered hypercars, vehicles that boast the bleeding edge of what is possible with today's road-car technology. The next step, at least in the case of McLaren and Ferrari, is to push that bleeding edge just a hair further, with even faster, more focused versions of the Brandon Turkus
McLaren is, first and foremost, a racing outfit. That's why it seemed odd that, when producing its first road-going supercar – the legendary McLaren F1 – it did not originally intend to take it racing. Of course competitive minds prevailed, and the rest is history: the resulting McLaren F1 GTR not only win in its own GT1 cla