2008 FERRARI 430 SPIDER
A BEAUTIFUL 2008 FERRARI F430 SPIDER BY PRIVATE SELLER
BLACK EXTERIOR AND BLACK LEATHER INTERIOR AND ONLY 11,515 MILES!
THIS 430 SPIDER IS LOADED WITH: F1 TRANSMISSION, CERAMIC BRAKES, DAYTONA SEATS, POWER SEATS, RED BRAKE CALIPERS,
CARBON FIBER FOR DRIVING ZONE AND LOWER CABIN ZONE, REAR SEGMENT IN CARBON FIBER, SCUDERIA SHIELDS, REAR PARKING
SENSORS, CHALLENGE STYLE RIMS, NEW EXHAUST INSTALLED FOR ADDITIONAL HP, INSTALLED RADAR/LASER DETECTOR AND RADAR
JAMMER, AS WELL AS UPGRADED SOUND IN BOTH DOORS, TWO SUBWOOFERS BEHIND THE SEATS, AND AMPLIFIER IN FRONT LUGGAGE
TO MOVE SPEAKERS FOR BETTER SOUND CONTROL!
ORIGINAL LIST PRICE: $217,310.
PURCHASE INCLUDES ORIGINAL SET OF WHEELS AND EXTRA SET OF WHEELS!
*******Don't be scared by the Carfax report. Read it carefully and SAVE thousands and thousands!!! Note the
report says "MINOR" event in 2011. The front bumper was literally "scuffed". The scuff was immediately removed.
This is a non event.
2008 Ferrari 430 Spider F1 on 2040-cars
Hialeah, Florida, United States
2008 FERRARI 430 SPIDER
Ferrari 430 for Sale
Auto Services in Florida
Randy`s Auto Body ★★★★★
Alignment Specialist ★★★★★
Auto blogTue, 04 Nov 2014 11:01:00 EST
The repercussions from Ferrari's pending transition into an independent automaker won't be understood for some time, but one of the biggest consequences could be that the iconic Italian marque will be forced into building more fuel-efficient vehicles.
As Wired points out, while Ferrari built fewer than 7,000 cars in 2013, its status as a public company could trigger pressure from shareholders to build more six-figure supercars and grand tourers. In turn, doing so could lead the company afoul of US Corporate Average Fuel Economy standards, which dictate that any company that sells over 10,000 vehicles needs to maintain a certain fuel economy average across its fleet or risk fines.
With arguably its most popular model, the 458 Italia, hitting just 17 miles per gallon on the highway and its most efficient model, the turbocharged California T, stuck at 18 mpg, Ferrari isn't in a great place to hit the government's mandates (which are somewhat convoluted as Wired explains). The gist of the situation is that Ferrari will either need to continue limiting the number of vehicles it sells each year - a move that's certain to upset shareholders and irk its boss, Sergio Marchionne - or radically improve the fuel economy of its cars at the risk of performance. Rock, meet hard place.
Mansory has, yet again, taken a supercar and turned the dial up to 11. Or maybe 12 or 13. This time the base car is none other than the Ferrari F12 Berlinetta, a V12-powered GT car. Compared to Mansory's previous Ferrari GT-based creation, the Rambo-inspired Stallone that had used both the 599 and 612 as its base, the new La Revoluzione is a welcome departure.
While the Revoluzione isn't what we'd call subtle, especially from the very front- and rear-most views, we appreciate the small amount of restraint Mansory showed when styling this deep red carbon fiber-bodied car, at least on the outside. As you can see in our image gallery above, the interior of this creation is quite loud and perhaps a little bit obnoxious.
We can't argue with the results seen underhood - claimed horsepower sits at over 1,200 from a twin-turbo 6.3-liter V12 engine. That many ponies pays the expected dividends in performance, with a 0-62 run of 2.9 seconds and a top speed listed at 230 miles per hour. See it yourself in our high-res image gallery above.
If you're one of the very fortunate souls that has $12 to $15 million burning a very large hole in your pocket, we've found the perfect way to liberate yourself from the burden of so much money - buy this Ferrari, which is being put up for auction. It's a supremely rare Ferrari 250 LM, the 24th member of a 32-car run, that rolled off the assembly line on what we imagine was a brilliant, sunny Italian summer's day in July of 1964.
Officially known as Chassis 6107, this 250 LM is rare because unlike its brothers, it wasn't originally bought to be a race car. Its first owner used it more or less as a toy, both around town and on the infamous Mulholland Drive, in California. After a pair of owners, it found its way into the hands of an Ecuadorian pair, who kicked off its racing career. Its best result was at the 1968 24 Hours of Daytona, where it finished eighth overall and first in class, although subsequent runs at Daytona and Sebring were less successful. Its most recent owner was a Japanese collector, who purchased the car in 1983 and has had it on display ever since.