The Lamborghini Countach is a sports car with a rear mid-engine and rear-wheel drive that was made by the Italian automaker Lamborghini from 1974 until 1990. The Italian design firm Bertone, which invented and made popular the acutely angled “Italian Wedge” form, created this as one of its numerous unique designs.
Ferruccio Lamborghini started working on the Countach with the intention of making a replacement for the infamous Miura.
Ferruccio Lamborghini and Stanzani concurred that the Miura’s replacement needed a body that was both aerodynamically effective and artistically adventurous, as well as a mechanical setup that permitted the highest performance conceivable.
As the successor of the Ferrari Berlinetta Boxer, the 12-cylinder mid-engine sports vehicle known as the Ferrari Testarossa (Type F110) entered production in 1984. Following the conclusion of Testarossa manufacturing, two model updates known as the 512 TR and F512 M, which were built from 1992 to 1996, were made to the Pininfarina-designed car, which was first produced from 1984 until 1991. It was one of the most widely manufactured Ferrari models at the time, with about 10,000 vehicles built overall, including altered modifications.
A two-door coupé, the Testarossa had doors. A five-speed manual transmission was offered for the Testarossa in all of its iterations. A standing weight distribution of 40% front is achieved by the rear mid-engine configuration, which retains the center of gravity in the middle of the vehicle, improving stability and cornering abilities. 60% rear
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