Mobile spy nsx

 

Acura teased the world for years with endless reveals of its NSX hybrid supercar. But if you think you’ve waited a long time for the new NSX to actually appear on the streets, the R35-chassis Nissan GT-R has been waiting for a worthy opponent for its nearly decade-long existence.

Like any elite warrior, the GT-R would tell you it’s lonely at the top, so watching the NSX roll into the ring is as exciting a proposition to the GT-R (and its creators) as it is to us.

These two machines have far more in common than their badges’ country of origin; they use technology to slay supercars. When the twin-turbo, dual-clutch, all-wheel-drive GT-R performed its first launch control on U.S. soil, Ferrari ’s loudest sports car was still sucking its own air and diddling with a single-clutch automated manual.

Mobile spy nsx

It’s 25 years since Honda stunned the supercar establishment with its bold NSX . Designed to take on Ferrari and Porsche , the sleek mid-engined machine mixed scorching pace and sublime handling with unrivalled comfort and usability. 

Yet despite setting new class standards, the Honda failed to tempt buyers from established European brands, and the last models rolled out of the factory in 2005.

Fast forward a decade and the NSX is back for a second crack at the supercar crown. Using a hi-tech hybrid powerplant and built from lightweight materials, the all-new second-generation car is every  bit as cutting edge as its predecessor. 

Acura teased the world for years with endless reveals of its NSX hybrid supercar. But if you think you’ve waited a long time for the new NSX to actually appear on the streets, the R35-chassis Nissan GT-R has been waiting for a worthy opponent for its nearly decade-long existence.

Like any elite warrior, the GT-R would tell you it’s lonely at the top, so watching the NSX roll into the ring is as exciting a proposition to the GT-R (and its creators) as it is to us.

These two machines have far more in common than their badges’ country of origin; they use technology to slay supercars. When the twin-turbo, dual-clutch, all-wheel-drive GT-R performed its first launch control on U.S. soil, Ferrari ’s loudest sports car was still sucking its own air and diddling with a single-clutch automated manual.

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