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Cars

New Porsche 911 Carrera S Cabriolet at Autosport International 2016

I saw the new Porsche 911 Carrera S Cabriolet (facelifted) on Autosport International 2016 (NEC, Birmingham). You might have noticed; it does look exactly like the pre-facelift version. However, that’s the nature of the Porsche 911 family. They don’t change—they evolve each time.

I didn’t have the chance to drive it; however, my impression was great. The interior quality has improved a lot, and now it can be placed as a benchmark for the sports car interior. The navigation screen with Apple Car Play integration is great and provides additional information.

Rear seats? Forget them! They are only for toddlers. Would I buy one? Definitely!

And here are the technical details of the new Porsche 911 Carrera S Cabriolet;
Power 3-lt twin-turbo boxer engine 309 kW (420 hp), acceleration from 0 – 100 km/h (0 – 62 mph) 4,3 secs (4.1 secs Sport Plus), top speed 304 km/h, 7-speed PDK automatic transmission.

New Porsche 911 Autosport 2016 1

New Porsche 911 Autosport 2016 3

New Porsche 911 Autosport 2016 4

New Porsche 911 Autosport 2016 5

New Porsche 911 Autosport 2016 6

New Porsche 911 Autosport 2016 7

New Porsche 911 Autosport 2016 8

New Porsche 911 Autosport 2016 9

New Porsche 911 Autosport 2016 10

New Porsche 911 Autosport 2016 14

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Cars

The New Porsche 911

The new Porsche 911 is here, more precisely the face-lifted Porsche 911. However, this facelift is not what you would expect to see from an ordinary facelift.

Something has dramatically changed with the 911! The Porsche 911 Carrera and Carrera S models do not offer atmospheric engines any longer. They both feature turbo engines. That isn’t a typo. The Porsche 911 family now features turbo engines besides the 911 Turbo model.

Why did Porsche leave the atmospheric engines? Simple! Consumption and CO2 regulations.

  • Let’s go back to the facelift. I will not dramatize each new function and will write them straightforwardly.
  • Rear-wheel steering. It is optional, not super innovative. Nevertheless, worth getting.
  • Multi-touch Porsche Communication Management (PCM). Now, it senses multi-touch, so buy it! It also can recognise handwriting.
  • Carrera features 3-lt 370 HP and S features 3-lt 420 HP, thanks to the turbo.
  • Now you have Porsche’s Manetinno system, and you can choose different driving modes. Normal, Sport, Sport Plus, and Individual, like in the Audi.
  • The Sport Response Button helps you to improve your overtaking manoeuvre better and faster. I wonder whom will you be trying to overtake with a Porsche and run out of power?
  • New PASM suspension system can lower the car 10 mm!
  • Now, you can lift the front of the car 40 mm to save the front-end from steep hills and speed bumps.
  • Your iPhone can run on the PCM system thanks to Apple CarPlay, and Apple’s best navigation system Google Earth + Google StreetView will company CarPlay.
  • Optional automatic speed control can brake the car while using cruise control. Buy it. It is useful.
  • The pre-collision system is standard with all models, and that’s really good. None of the competition offers this technology.
  • Lane assist and blind spot assists are optional, and you should get them.

The new Porsche 911 created a new chapter in its story. With the turbo engines, nothing will be the same again! Come on, go buy one!

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Photo Credit | Porsche

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Cars

Porsche 911 Carrera 4 GTS | Autosport International 2015

Porsche revealed the 911 Carrera GTS model during the Autosport International 2015. GTS is a proper driver’s car. You experience the Porsche 911 without any unnecessary extras and also, it is not extremely hard-core, so you spine will stay on piece. Personally, I really love any Porsche 911. But I appreciate the relatively hard-core models more! That’s why I was really excited with the Porsche 911 Carrera 4 GTS during the Autosport International.

This Carrera 4 GTS was featuring the iconic 7-speed manual gearbox. As I don’t like manual gearboxes, I wasn’t excited that much. But offering 7-speed is an epic experience to see. That’s why you will see some artistic photos! Unfortunately, 7-speed manual gearbox makes the Carrera 4 GTS 0.2 (4.2) slower to reach 100 km/h. The double clutch one only needs 4 seconds to reach 100 km/h.

So go for the double clutch, because it matches the performance of the Carrera 4 GTS! GTS’s engine produces 430 HP from its 3.8-lt boxer engine with 440 nm of torque. and the top speed is 302 km/h for double clutch gearbox, just 2 km/h slower.

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Cars

Porsche 911 Turbo Active Aerodynamics

I always adored the active and really working aerodynamics. And Porsche recently released a video of the latest 911 Turbo with the Active Aerodynamics. My personal opinion for the active aerodynamics, they should be there if really should be there!
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Cars

Russian Car Journalist Anastasia Tregubova Tests Jaguar F-Type

Jaguar F-Type driven by Anastasia Tregubova, the Russian car journalist. Probably the sexiest car journalist on this planet :)

Anyway, as you expected the test drive is in Russian but thanks to YouTube translate function, I partially understand what she was telling. And I don’t agree on some! The main argument for the Jaguar F-Type is the interior built quality and state-of-art complicated navigation screen. The interior looks exclusive and ergonomically designed, however the material quality for the interior is not matching with the interior of the competitors, such as Porsche 911! I was expecting to see higher quality material to appreciate the Porsche 911 level price tag.

The navigation screen is still a disaster in Jaguar Land Rover group. It is not user friendly, very complicated to use. I think Anastasia and rest of the world agree with me. Jaguar Land Rover has to find a solution for the navigation screen.

The rest is I agree with Anastasia. Jaguar F-Type is a unique car with a very engaging driving character. I am sure that, if I drove a F-Type I would love the ride. However, the high price tag reduces the gap between the Porsche 911. And when the Porsche 911 is close range, my brain will be questioning why I bought a Jaguar F-Type.

And many people will be asking the same question. The answer for the question is Jaguar F-Type is exclusive and Porsche 911 is a mass-market! That’s the difference. You can see a Porsche 911 literally everywhere but F-Type is really rare. However, Porsche 911 is way better built than a Jaguar F-Type. That’s the problem. But for some people, that’s a not problem :)

 
Photos Credits
Anastasia Tregubova
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Cars

Porsche 911’s 50th Year at Goodwood Festival of Speed 2013

Porsche 911’s 50th year at Goodwood Festival of Speed. 2013 is the 50th anniversary of the iconic Porsche 911. And it was celebrated at Goodwood Festival of Speed this year. Unfortunately, I wasn’t there to see this unique celebration but I have photos to share with you. I hope I will see the 60th anniversary :)

It was a great event and I missed the Porsche 935/78 Moby Dick.

Goodwood Festival of Speed 2013 Sculpture
Goodwood Festival of Speed 2013 Sculpture
Goodwood Festival of Speed 2013 Sculpture
Goodwood Festival of Speed 2013 Sculpture
Goodwood Festival of Speed 2013 Sculpture
2013 Porsche 911
Porsche 911 GT3 RSR
Porsche 935/78 Moby Dick
Porsche 911 RSR
Porsche 917K
Porsche 911 SC Safari
Porsche 911 SC Safari
Porsche 935/78 Moby Dick
Porsche 935/78 Moby Dick
Porsche 935/78 Moby Dick
Porsche 911GT/98
Porsche 917K
Porsche 917K
Porsche 917K
Porsche 911 GT1/98
Porsche 911 GT1/98
Porsche 911 RSR
Porsche 911 RSR
Porsche 911 Project 50
Porsche 917K
Porsche 917K
Porsche 911SC Safari
Porsche 911 SC Paris Dakar
Porsche 917K
Porsche 918 Spyder
Porsche 918 Spyder
Porsche 917K
Porsche 917K
Porsche 918 Spyder
Porsche 918 Spyder
 
Photos Credits
Newspress
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Cars

New Porsche 911 Turbo and Turbo S are Revealed!


New Porsche 911 Turbo and Turbo S. Unlike old times, Porsche decided to reveal the Turbo S model at the same time with the Turbo. Usually, Porsche reveals the 911 Turbo S by the end of the product life cycle to give some boost to sales figures. However, this time Porsche decided to revealed them together and sees how it goes.
First of all, new Porsche 911 Turbo is super sexy! Probably the looking Turbo ever. And also introduces new technologies. New 911 Turbo and Turbo S are powered by a 3.8-lt petrol engine; Turbo receives 520 HP and Turbo S receives 560 HP. And both models are offered with a 7-speed PDK double clutch automatic gearbox. As usual, both Turbo models are all-wheel drive. Porsche offers an electro hydraulic system all-wheel drive system to improve response and traction. 
Now 911 Turbos are available with full LED headlights, unlike other cars you won’t have the old technology xenon or halogen lights! This is really good decision and presents the Porsche’s commitment to high technology.
Another good feature is the rear wheel steering. Porsche 911 Turbo and Turbo S offer rear wheel steering to improve handling, cornering and better manoeuvre in slow speed. Up to 50 km/h, the rear wheel steers to opposite direction and speeds above 80 km/h, the rear wheel steers to parallel direction. But I have no idea what rear wheel does between 50 km/h and 80 km/h.
Now 911 Turbo and Turbo S offer active aero dynamic similar to an airplane. This is why you should buy a Turbo! It is called Porsche Active Aerodynamic (PAA), the front spoiler retractable to three different stages based on the speed of the car and the deployable rear spoiler can adjust itself into three different stages as well. Watch the footage and you will see how cool it is!
Porsche 911 Turbo Sport Chrono Package only needs 3.2 seconds to reach 100 km/h and Turbo S only needs 3.1 seconds to reach 100 km/h with the top speed of 318 km/h.
Go buy a Turbo S, the price is gap around €30,000. But if you can afford to buy a Turbo, you can easily afford to Turbo S!


Pictures’ Copyrights
Porsche
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Fashion

New Women Collection From Porsche Design

Porsche Design and women, Porsche Design offers women collection. The two contradiction notions in the same sentence. Porsche Design is a part of brand extension of Porsche. Porsche Design offers various products with the Porsche design philosophy and on each product you can feel the Porsche character on details. From design perspective, Porsche Design is one of the best design studios. Their product have so attraction, you don’t even bother to think about their functionality, all mind is captured by the having one.

This happened to me many times with Porsche Design products, but I don’t want to talk about. I want to talk about the women collection; Porsche Design is created over a car brand, Porsche. And you would expect Porsche Design to be muscular and straightforward to male customers. Yes, it does. But Porsche Design is trying to capture women customers as well. They started to offer women collection and very slowly, they are extending their range. 

Now, you can buy women trousers, blazer jackets, slim fit shirts, and hang bags. Despite this extension and afford to capture more women customers still did not break the cold men oriented identity of Porsche Design. I just checked the Porsche Design women collection and I can say one thing, it looks too muscular for women. 

And I decided to ask some of female friends to learn about their perception to Porsche Design collection, and the result as you expected. They are nice… But Porsche is a car brand, when they started to sell clothes! I think I may not buy them…  The Porsche Design handbags as expensive Louis Vuitton, I would buy a LV instead of Porsche Design.

These are the words from women, and I am not surprised. Porsche Design created fantastic women collection under a very male orientated brand and priced to compete with Louis Vuitton products. I think, the pricing of Porsche Design women handbags are a bit too high for their segment. When you compete with Louis Vuitton, your chance to be preferred is really low. This is like Louis Vuitton is making a rear engine, rear-wheel driven sports car to compete with Porsche 911. The result will be failure. Porsche Design will not fail but, it won’t achieve an epic success on their women collection.

Raw Tec Leather Layered Top Woman
Porsche Design Raw Tec Leather Layered Top Woman €750
porsche design Tec Leisure Blazer Woman €990
Porsche Design Tec Leisure Blazer Woman €990
 
Porsche Design Tec Business Pants Woman €350
Porsche Design Tec Business Pants Woman €350
Porsche Design Raw Tec Leather Shift Dress Woman €1750
Porsche Design Raw Tec Leather Shift Dress Woman €1750

 

Porsche Design Leather Pants Stretch 7/8 Woman €1390
Porsche Design Leather Pants Stretch 7/8 Woman €1390

 

Porsche Design Car Coat Woman €990
Porsche Design Car Coat Woman €990
 
Porsche Design Field Jacket Parka Woman €1990
Porsche Design Field Jacket Parka Woman €1990

 

Porsche Design Shirt Slim Fit 1/1 Woman €175
Porsche Design Shirt Slim Fit 1/1 Woman €175

 

Porsche Design Transparent Crew Neck Sweater1/1 Woman €350
Porsche Design Transparent Crew Neck Sweater1/1 Woman €350

 

Porsche Design Rib V-Neck Shortsleeve Woman €350
Porsche Design Rib V-Neck Shortsleeve Woman €350

 

Porsche Design Asymmetric Sports Jacket Woman €1690
Porsche Design Asymmetric Sports Jacket Woman €1690

 

Porsche Design TwinBag Suede Brown MatGold €1290
Porsche Design TwinBag Suede Brown MatGold €1290
Pictures’ Copyrights
Porsche Design
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Cars

New Porsche 911 GT3 with Active Rear Wheel Steering

 
New Porsche 911 GT3, until now I never enjoyed writing about GT cars. They are more focused on people, who love to race and looking for pure driving pleasure. And also love manual gearbox. Unfortunately, I don’t like manual gearbox and I prefer the double clutch automatic at any condition.
And today Porsche revealed their new 911 GT3 in Geneva. GT3 is perfect because it has double clutch automatic (PDK) and active rear wheel steering. Active rear wheel steering is available with BMW 7 and 6-Series and in some American SUVs. However, for the first time Porsche used this technology. Rear-wheel steering system in Porsche 911 GT3 works for improving the handling by steering in the same direction or the opposite.
Now, GT3 has a unique character in my eyes :) Also there is no manual option, things are getting better.
Porsche 911 GT3 is powered by a 3.8-lt petrol engine with 475 HP and 438Nm of torque. Engine is coupled with 7-speed double clutch automatic gearbox (PDK). GT3 needs only 3.5 seconds to reach 100 km/h with the top speed of 315 km/h.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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Porsche
Categories
Fashion

50 Years of Porsche 911. Happy Birthday to 911

Porsche 911 is now 50 years old. The most iconic car design, automotive engineering and the combination of art and engineering in one piece. And 2013 is the 50th birthday of this iconic car, 911. And I placed the all details of Porsche 911 models during the 50 years of journey. I usually never copy paste press releases, but this time I want to share all details with you.
50 Years of the Porsche 911

Stuttgart. For five decades, the 911 has been the heart of the Porsche brand. Few other automobiles in the world can look back on such a long tradition and such continuity as the Porsche 911. It has been inspiring car enthusiasts the world over since its debut as the model 901 at the IAA International Automotive Show in September 1963. Today it is considered the quintessential sports car, the benchmark for all others. The 911 is also the central point of reference for all other Porsche series. From the Cayenne to the Panamera, every Porsche is the most sporting automobile in its category, and each one carries a piece of the 911 philosophy.

Over 820,000 Porsche 911s have been built, making it the most successful sports car in the world. For each of its seven generations the engineers in Zuffenhausen and Weissach have reinvented it, time and time again demonstrating to the world the innovative power of the Porsche brand. Like no other vehicle, the 911 reconciles apparent contradictions such as sportiness and everyday practicality, tradition and innovation, exclusivity and social acceptance, design and functionality. It is no wonder that each generation has written its own personal success story. Ferry Porsche best described its unique qualities: “The 911 is the only car you could drive on an African safari or at Le Mans, to the theatre or through New York City traffic.”

In addition to its classic yet unique lines, the Porsche 911 has always been distinguished by its advanced technology. Many of the ideas and technologies that made their debut in the Porsche 911 were conceived on the race track. The 911 was committed to the performance principle from the start, and motor racing is its most important test lab. From the very beginning it has been at home on circuits all over the world, earning a reputation as a versatile and dependable winner. Indeed, a good two thirds of Porsche’s 30,000 race victories to date were notched up by the 911.

How Porsche celebrates the anniversary
For Porsche, the 50th anniversary of this iconic sports car is the central theme of 2013. There will be a wide variety of anniversary events, starting with the “Retro Classics” automobile show in Stuttgart. From 7 to 10 March the Porsche Museum will ring in the anniversary year with four special exhibits, an early-model 911 Turbo Coupé, a 911 Cabriolet study from 1981, a 1997 street version 911 GT1 and the pre-series Type 754 T7. This chassis by Professor Ferdinand Alexander Porsche was a milestone on the way to the 911 design. 

The company is also sending an authentic 1967 model 911 on a world tour. Over the course of the year, this vintage nine-eleven will travel to five continents where it will be shown in places like Pebble Beach CA, Shanghai, Goodwood UK, Paris and Australia. As an ambassador for the Porsche brand, this vintage 911 will be in attendance at many international fairs, historical rallies and motor sport events. Fans and interested individuals can follow the car’s progress at http://www.porsche.com/follow-911 (end of February). 

The Porsche Museum is celebrating “50 years of the Porsche 911” from 4 June through 29 September 2013, with a special exhibition featuring the history and development of the nine-eleven. In the spring the museum’s own publishing house, Edition Porsche-Museum, will publish an anniversary edition entitled “911×911.” 

The generations
The First 911 (1963) – Birth of a Legend
As the successor to the Porsche 356, the 911 won the hearts of sports car enthusiasts from the outset. The prototype was first unveiled at the Frankfurt IAA Motor Show in 1963 as the 901, and renamed the 911 for its market launch in 1964. Its air-cooled six-cylinder boxer engine delivered 130 hp, giving it an impressive top speed of 210 hp. If you wanted to take things a little slower, starting in 1965 you could also opt for the four-cylinder Porsche 912. In 1966 Porsche presented the 160 hp 911 S, which was the first to feature forged alloy wheels from Fuchs. The 911 Targa, with its distinctive stainless steel roll bar, made its debut in late 1966 as the world’s first ever safety cabriolet. The semiautomatic Sportomatic four-speed transmission joined the lineup in 1967. With the 911T of the same year, and the later E and S variants, Porsche became the first German manufacturer to comply with strict US exhaust emission control regulations. The Porsche 911 became more and more powerful as displacement increased, initially to 2.2 litres (1969) and later to 2.4 (1971). The 911 Carrera RS 2.7 of 1972 with 210 hp engine and weighing less than 1000 kg remains the epitome of a dream car to this day. Its characteristic “ducktail” was the world’s first rear spoiler on a production vehicle.

The G-Series (1973) – The Second Generation
Ten years after its premiere, the engineers at Porsche gave the 911 its first thorough makeover. The G model was produced from 1973 to 1989, longer than any other 911 generation. It featured prominent bellows bumpers, an innovation designed to meet the latest crash test standards in the United States. Occupant protection was further improved by three-point safety belts as standard equipment, as well as integrated headrests. One of the most important milestones in the 911 saga was the 1974 unveiling of the first Porsche 911 Turbo with a three-litre 260 hp engine and enormous rear spoiler. With its unique blend of luxury and performance, the Turbo became synonymous with the Porsche mystique. The next performance jump came in 1977 with the intercooler-equipped 911 Turbo 3.3. At 300 hp it was the best in its class. In 1983 the naturally aspirated 911 Carrera superseded the SC; with a 3.2 litre 231 hp engine, it became a favourite collectors’ item. Starting in 1982, fresh air enthusiasts could also order the 911 as a Cabriolet. The 911 Carrera Speedster, launched in 1989, was evocative of the legendary 356 of the fifties.

The 964 (1988) – Classic Modern
Just when automotive experts were predicting the imminent end of an era, in 1988 Porsche came out with the 911 Carrera 4 (964). After fifteen years of production the 911 platform was radically renewed with 85 percent new components, giving Porsche a modern and sustainable vehicle. Its air-cooled 3.6 litre boxer engine delivered 250 hp. Externally, the 964 differed from its predecessors only slightly, in its aerodynamic polyurethane bumpers and automatically extending rear spoiler, but internally it was almost completely different. The new model was designed to captivate drivers not only with sporty performance but also with enhanced comfort. It came with ABS, Tiptronic, power steering, and airbags, and rode on a completely redesigned chassis with light alloy control arms and coil springs instead of the previous torsion-bar suspension. A revolutionary member of the new 911 line right from the start was the all-wheel drive Carrera 4 model. In addition to Carrera Coupé, Cabriolet and Targa versions, starting in 1990 customers could also order the 964 Turbo. Initially powered by the proven 3.3 litre boxer engine, in 1992 the Turbo was upgraded to a more powerful 360 hp 3.6 litre power plant. Today, the 964 Carrera RS, 911 Turbo S, and 911 Carrera 2 Speedster are particularly in demand among collectors.

The 993 (1993) – The Last Air-Cooled Models
The 911 with the internal design number 993 remains the one true love of many a Porsche driver. The remarkably pleasing design has much to do with this. The integrated bumpers underscore the smooth elegance of its styling. The front section is lower-slung than on the earlier models, made possible by a switch from round to polyellipsoid headlights. The 993 quickly gained a reputation for exceptional dependability and reliability. It was also agile, as the first 911 with a newly designed aluminium chassis. The Turbo version was the first to have a bi-turbo engine, giving it the lowest-emission stock automotive powertrain in the world in 1995. The hollow-spoke aluminium wheels, never before used on any car, were yet another innovation of the all-wheel drive Turbo version. The Porsche 911 GT2 was aimed at the sports car purist who cherished the thrill of high speeds. An electric glass roof that slid under the rear window was one of the innovations of the 911 Targa. But the real reason dyed-in-the-wool Porsche enthusiasts still revere the 993 is that this model, produced from 1993 to 1998, was the last 911 with an air-cooled engine.

The 996 (1997) – Water-Cooled
The 996, which rolled off the assembly line from 1997 to 2005, represented a major turning point in the history of the 911. It retained all the character of its classic heritage, but was an entirely new automobile. This comprehensively redesigned generation was the first to be driven by a water-cooled boxer engine. Thanks to its four-valve cylinder heads it achieved 300 hp and broke new ground in terms of reduced emissions, noise, and fuel consumption. The exterior design was a reinterpretation of the 911’s classic line, but with a lower drag coefficient (cW) of 0.30. The lines of the 996 were also a result of component sharing with Porsche’s successful Boxster model. Its most obvious exterior feature were the headlights with integrated turn signals, at first controversial but later copied by many other manufacturers. On the inside, drivers experienced an entirely new cockpit. Driving comfort now also played a greater role alongside the typical sporty characteristics. With the 996 Porsche launched an unprecedented product offensive with a whole series of new variations. The 911 GT3 became one of the highlights of the model range in 1999, keeping the tradition of the Carrera RS alive. The 911 GT2, the first car equipped with ceramic brakes as standard, was marketed as an extreme sports vehicle starting in the fall of 2000.

The 997 (2004) – Classicism and Modernity
In July 2004 Porsche unveiled the new generation 911 Carrera and 911 Carrera S models, referred to internally as the 997. The clear oval headlights with separate blinkers in the front apron were a visual return to older 911 models, but the 997 offered more than just style. It was a high-performance vehicle, with a 3.6 litre boxer engine that turned out out 325 hp while the new 3.8 litre engine of the Carrera S managed an incredible 355 hp. The chassis was also substantially reworked, and the Carrera S came with Porsche Active Suspension Management as standard equipment. In 2006 Porsche introduced the 911 Turbo, the first gasoline-powered production automobile to include a turbocharger with variable turbine geometry. A model update in the fall of 2008 made the 997 even more efficient thanks to direct fuel injection and a dual clutch transmission. Never before had the 911 series made such extensive allowances to suit drivers’ individual preferences, and with Carrera, Targa, Cabriolet, rear or all-wheel drive, Turbo, GTS, special models, and road versions of GT racing cars, the 911 family ultimately comprised 24 model versions.

The 991 (2011) – Refined by Experience 
This car, known internally as the 991, represents the greatest technical leap in the evolution of the 911. Already the class benchmark for decades, the new 911 generation raised performance and efficiency to new levels. A totally new suspension with a longer wheelbase, wider track, larger tyres and an ergonomically optimized interior – it all adds up to an even sportier yet more comfortable driving experience. Technically, the 911 is the epitome of Porsche Intelligent Performance – even lower fuel consumption, even higher performance. This is due in part to the smaller 3.4 litre displacement in the Carrera basic model (yet developing 5 hp more than the 997/II), and to its hybrid steel/aluminium construction, which significantly reduces curb weight. Other innovations include Porsche Dynamic Chassis Control (PDCC) and the world’s first seven-gear manual transmission. The design of the 991 has likewise met with high critical acclaim. With its flat, stretched silhouette, exciting contours, and precisely designed details, the seventh generation of the Porsche 911 Carrera remains unmistakably a 911 that has once again succeeded in redefining the standard for automobile design. It is the best 911 of all time – until the next generation.

Type 911 T8, 1964, Prototype 901-1
Type 911 T8, 1964, Prototype 901-1

Porsche 911 S 2.7 Coupé, 1974
Porsche 911 S 2.7 Coupé, 1974

Porsche Type 911 Carrera 3.6 Coupé, 1994
Porsche Type 911 Carrera 3.6 Coupé, 1994 

Porsche Type 911 Carrera 4 3.4 Coupé, 1999
Porsche Type 911 Carrera 4 3.4 Coupé, 1999

Porsche Type 911 Carrera 3.4 Coupé, 1998
Porsche Type 911 Carrera 3.4 Coupé, 1998
Porsche 911 Carrera 3.6 Cabriolet (right), Porsche 911 Carrera 3.6 Coupé (left), 1994
Porsche 911 Carrera 3.6 Cabriolet (right), Porsche 911 Carrera 3.6 Coupé (left), 1994

Porsche 911 Carrera 4 3.6 Cabriolet, 1990; (first: 911 Carrera 4 3.6 Cabriolet; second: 911 Carrera 4 3.6 Targa; third: 911 Carrera 4 3.6 Coupé)
Porsche 911 Carrera 4 3.6 Cabriolet, 1990; (first: 911 Carrera 4 3.6 Cabriolet; second: 911 Carrera 4 3.6 Targa; third: 911 Carrera 4 3.6 Coupé)

Porsche 911 Turbo 3.3 Coupé, 1986
Porsche 911 Turbo 3.3 Coupé, 1986 
Porsche 911 Carrera RS 2.7 Coupé, August 1972, test logo
Porsche 911 Carrera RS 2.7 Coupé, August 1972, test logo

Porsche 911 Carrera 2 3.6 Coupé
Porsche 911 Carrera 2 3.6 Coupé

Porsche 911 Carrera 3.8 Coupé, 2005
Porsche 911 Carrera 3.8 Coupé, 2005

Porsche 911 Carrera 3.8 Coupé, 2005
Porsche 911 Carrera 3.8 Coupé, 2005

Porsche 911 Carrera 4S Coupé
Porsche 911 Carrera 4S Coupé

Porsche 911 Carrera 4S Coupé and Porsche 911 2.0 Coupé (Model Year 1964)
Porsche 911 Carrera 4S Coupé and Porsche 911 2.0 Coupé (Model Year 1964)

Porsche 911 Carrera 4S Coupé and Porsche 911 2.0 Coupé (Model Year 1964)
Porsche 911 Carrera 4S Coupé and Porsche 911 2.0 Coupé (Model Year 1964)

Porsche 911 Carrera 4S Coupé and Porsche 911 2.0 Coupé (Model Year 1964)
Porsche 911 Carrera 4S Coupé and Porsche 911 2.0 Coupé (Model Year 1964)

Porsche 911 Carrera 4S Coupé and Porsche 911 2.0 Coupé (Model Year 1964)
Porsche 911 Carrera 4S Coupé and Porsche 911 2.0 Coupé (Model Year 1964)

Pictures’ Copyrights
Porsche