is a 12 cylinder mid-engine berlinetta supercar named after the company’s founder, Enzo Ferrari. It was built in 2002 using Formula Onetechnology, such as a carbon-fibre body, F1-style electrohydraulic shift transmission, and carbon fibre-reinforced silicon carbide (C/SiC) ceramic composite disc brakes. Also used are technologies not allowed in F1 such as active aerodynamics and traction control. After a downforce of 7600 N (1700 lbf) is reached at 300 km/h (186 mph) the rear wing is actuated by computer to maintain that downforce.
The Enzo’s F140 B V12 engine was the first of a new generation for Ferrari. It is based on the design of the V8 found in Maserati’s Quattroporte, using the same basic design and 104 mm (4.1 in) bore spacing. This design will replace the former architectures seen in V12 and V8 engines used in most other contemporary Ferraris. The 2005 F430 is the second Ferrari to get a version of this new powerplant.
The Enzo, named after the founder, was established to commemorate Ferrari’s first formula one title of the new millennium.
The Enzo was designed by Ken Okuyama, the Japanese former Pininfarina head designer, and initially announced at the 2002 Paris Motor Show with a limited production run of 349 and at US $659,330. The company sent invitations to existing customers, specifically, those who had previously bought the F40 and F50. All 349 cars were sold in this way before production began. Later, after numerous requests, Ferrari decided to build 50 more Enzos, bringing the total to 399. Before being unveiled at the Paris Motor show, the Enzo (that was used in the show) was flown from Italy to California to be filmed in Charlie’s Angels: Full Throttle. It was driven on a beach by actress Demi Moore. After filming was complete, the Enzo was flown to France to be in the Motor Show. Enzos are listed as being built in 2003. In 2004, a 400th Enzo was built and donated to the Vatican for charity, which was later sold at a Sotheby’s auction for $1.1 million.
The Enzo typically trades above $1,000,000 (£800,000) at auction.
Three development mules were built: M1, M2, and M3. Each was bodied to look like a 348, a model which had been succeeded by two generations of mid-engined V8 sports cars—the F355 and the 360 Modena—by the time the mules were built. The third mule was offered for auction alongside the 400th Enzo in June, 2005, bringing €195,500 (US$236,300).
The Enzo is a rear mid-engined vehicle with a 43.9/56.1 front/rear weight distribution. The engine is Ferrari’s F140B 65° V12 with 4 valves per cylinder, dual overhead cams and variable valve timing. Bosch Motronic ME7 fuel injection is used and the engine is naturally aspirated. It displaces 5998 cc (366 in³) and produces 660 PS (485 kW; 651 hp) at 7800 rpm and 657 N·m (485 lb·ft) at 5500 rpm. The redline is 8,200 rpm.
The Enzo has a semi-automatic transmission (also known as the F1 gearbox) using paddles to control an automated shifting and clutch mechanism, with LED lights on the steering wheel telling the driver when to change gears. The gearbox has a shift time of just 150 milliseconds. The transmission was a first generation “clutchless” design from the late 1990s, and there have been complaints about its abrupt shifting.
The Enzo can accelerate to 60 mph (97 km/h) in 3.14 seconds and can reach 100 mph (160 km/h) in 6.6 seconds. The ¼ mile (~400 m) time is 11.0 at 136 mph (219 km/h) and the top speed has been recorded to be as high as 355 kilometres per hour (221 mph). It is rated at 12 miles per US gallon (20 L/100 km; 14 mpg-imp) in the city and 18 miles per US gallon (13 L/100 km; 22 mpg-imp) on the highway.
Despite the Enzo’s extraordinary performance and price, the Ferrari 430 Scuderia (an improved version of Ferrari’s standard F430 production car) is capable of lapping the Ferrari test track just as quickly as the Enzo.
For 50 we got the venerable Enzo. This is a car that I did not like when released but have grown to love. Not the most beautiful Ferrari the Enzo’s angular lines match its purposeful demenor. Kyosho has done a fantastic job again with this car. While not perfect I don’t think in 1/64 that there is any competition. These are relatively new series 7 but like the real Enzo have gone up in value so I am guessing between 40 to 100$ I think they will settle at between 50 and 100.
Info from wiki
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