2016 Porsche 911 Gts on 2040-cars
Uvalda, Georgia, United States
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The best color combination for a 911 - Lava Orange, with black leather interior. Car has never been tracked or wrecked. Has been well maintained. This is the last model year of the naturally aspirated 3.8 liter engine, matted to a manual 7 speed transmission...producing 430 hp. Additional features of the vehicle include: PASM Sport Suspension, Premium Package Plus, Aerokit Cup, Park Assist (front and rear), with reversing camera, Electric Slide/Tilt Sunroof, Power Steering Plus, SiriusXM Satellite Radio, Clear Glass Tail Lights, Power Sports Seats (14 way) with Memory, Heated and Air-cooled Seats, Ornamental Porsche Crest, Multi-Function Steering Wheel, Alacantra Roof Lining, Porsche Floor Mats. Further, the 911 has both SunTek and Expel clear film protectant applied to the entire front bumper/spoiler, hood, both front quarter panels, A-pillars, front of car roof, and also the entire bottom portion of length of car (from front nose to rear), along with rocker panels. (This was a $2k add-on...but well worth it!). This car is in
absolutely excellent condition inside and out, and the interior still smells new.
Porsche 911 for Sale
Auto Services in Georgia
Wright`s Car Care Inc ★★★★★
Top Quality Car Care ★★★★★
TNT Transmission ★★★★★
Tims Auto Service ★★★★★
T-N-T Transmission Inc ★★★★★
Auto blogTue, 15 Jul 2014
The Porsche 911 Turbo has a legacy of being a tough car to drive. With a ton of power set right over the rear wheels, its reputation is to lose control as soon as the driver stops concentrating. However, this isn't quite so true anymore. The modern ones are tamed through technology with things like hydraulically controlled engine mounts, not to mention all-wheel drive. In its latest video, Autocar tries to decide whether 25 years of progress really makes the turbo a better vehicle.
It's summer, so what better version to compare than the 911 Turbo Cabriolet? In one corner, Autocar has the latest and greatest 2014 version pumping out 513 horsepower and 486 pound-feet of torque with a seven-speed dual-clutch gearbox. Its challenger is a 1989 911 flatnose convertible sporting 326 hp and 347 lb-ft of torque. It's a truly rare car in the UK with only eight of them remaining on the roads in that region.
Granted, this test isn't so much a battle as it is a comparison. There's no question that the modern 911 would beat the classic in practically every objective category. What the video aims to find out is whether the flatnose is better in subjective measurements like its "feel." Scroll down to watch these two droptop Porsches square off.
One way to ensure that your brand-new Porsche 911 (a.k.a. 991) won't look like the one in your neighbor's driveway is to give TechArt a call. The famed German tuner has rolled out its version of the latest Carrera and Carrera S at the Geneva Motor Show and trust us, it won't be mistaken for anything from the factory in Stuttgart.
Up front, TechArt has fitted its own unique two-part spoiler with integrated splitter while more aggressive side skirts adorn the rocker panels. The rear has a new lower diffuser, wrapped around the TechArt exhaust, and a large fixed rear wing (complete with an integrated third brake light). Look more closely to notice the subtle trim panels on the exterior mirrors and front headlights. The wheels are lightweight forged 20- and 21-inch alloys with matching paint on their rims.
Inside the heavily modified cabin are even more drastic enhancements (let's say TechArt has gone over the top). Don't let the aluminum pedals be a distraction as you inspect the black Alcantara and high-grade leather covering nearly every square inch. Flirting with gaudy, the dark upholstery is contrasted by vehicle-color-coordinated stitching and painted trim splashed throughout. However, the icing on the cake is an insanely thick TechArt three-spoke sports steering wheel.
The Porsche Boxster and Cayman will forever nip at the heels of their big brother, the 911 Carrera, and perpetuating this tradition are the latest GTS variants, which add yet another arrow to the quiver of the plucky mid-engined platform.
The GTS' performance enhancements boost horsepower by a mere 15 and shave a tenth from 0 to 60, but Porsche's clever product planners and engineers have stuck to their familiar formula in making the Cayman GTS more desirable than the Boxster for dyed-in-the-wool performance enthusiasts. More on that shortly.
Laps around Spain's Circuito Mallorca RennArena and the nearby Serra de Tramuntana mountain range would shed further light on how the GTS differentiates itself from lesser Caymans.