2017 Porsche 911 Targa Gts on 2040-cars
Arvada, Colorado, United States
E-Mail Questions at: firstname.lastname@example.org .
Hard to find 2017 Porsche 911 Targa 4 GTS !
Black exterior A1 with Black Leather/Alcantara interior.
Black exterior Black Leather Interior Alcantara GTS Package in Carmine Red.
Porsche Doppelkupplung (PDK) Transmission
Park Assist (Front and Rear) with Reversing Camera
Power Steering Plus
Instrument Dials in Carmine Red
Door-Sill Guards in Carbon Fiber
GT Design Steering Wheel
Adaptive Sport Seats Plus (18-way) with Memory Package
Net in Passenger Footwell
PDLS Headlights in Black
BOSE System Audio Package
GTS Interior Package Premium Package
Exterior/Interior Auto Dimming Mirrors.
Porsche Drive and EntryCustom .
Comes with original window sticker, owner's manuals and 2 keys.
This Porsche Targa GTS has full ceramic light tint and full frontal Clear Bra, Cost over $1900.00
Escort Max 360CI professionally installed Front and Rear Laser Shifters and Radar.
Porsche 911 for Sale
Auto Services in Colorado
Wizard Transmissions ★★★★★
Tire Warehouse ★★★★★
Tapp`s Garage ★★★★★
Stu Ritter Mercedes-Benz ★★★★★
Auto blogFri, 17 May 2013
A few weeks ago, we bid a fond happy 40th anniversary to the automotive dark ages of 1973-84 that have come to be known as "The Malaise Era" - the performance ice-age when 160 horsepower was a lot and a 0-60 time of under 10 seconds was remarkable. Like music in the 1980s, everything in automobiledom didn't suck, however. There were a few bright spots. Here are five of our favorites:
1976-79 Porsche 930, aka 911 Turbo Carrera (above)
Photo Credit: Dorotheum
Getting a bead on the target that is the so-called Porsche 960 is not easy, as the target keeps moving. First labeled the 960, then the 961, and now back to being called the 960, it is Porsche's take on a supercar specifically aimed at Ferrari - the latest report in Automobile says that Porsche's internal moniker for it is "FeFi," which stands for "Ferrari Fighter." Because it is expected to cost as much as the top-tier V12 Ferrari, Porsche wants the engine solution to justify the price tag. That means, according to author Georg Kacher, a 3.9-liter, quad-turbo flat-eight engine with 650 horsepower.
Last summer, the engine was mooted to be a twin-turbo flat six. A few months later, the rumor was that it would use the 4.6-liter V8 from the 918 and have about 570 horsepower. This new mid-engine configuration would be quite the leap, giving the 960 more power than the 918 Spyder (pictured) and 911 GT2 RS, and utilize other tech features like four adjustable camshafts and "a complex multistage intake manifold." In this scenario, power would be run through a seven-speed dual-clutch transmission and all-wheel drive.
Build materials are still slated to be a hodgepodge of materials including aluminum, steel, carbon fiber, titanium and magnesium. The boosted flat-eight, all-wheel drive and a 3,000-pound weight could get the 960 from zero to 60 miles per hour in just 2.5 seconds. Since it is looking squarely at Ferrari, the idea that the 960 will be a "four-door coupe" can probably be put to rest. For now.
Fans of hardcore 911s had it pretty good with the last 997 generation. There was the GT3, GT3 RS, GT3 RS 4.0, GT2 and GT2 RS (pictured above). Each one was faster, more powerful and more expensive than the one below it, but what they all shared was what Porsche purists love most: rear engine, rear drive, a manual transmission and little else.
So far with the new 991, Porsche has only released a GT3 version. Sure, there have been other models, but they're all decidedly more luxurious and less performance-focused. And as impressive a machine as the new GT3 is, it has run the risk of alienating some of its most ardent fanatics with technological interference in the form of a seven-speed dual-clutch transmission and four-wheel steering. So what those purists have really been looking forward to is a more hardcore GT3 RS or new GT2. But those may not be coming so quickly.
Speaking with 911 project chief August Achleitner, Car and Driver reports that a new GT2 is anything but a foregone conclusion. The reasons may be partially political, but could be technical in nature as well: with 560 horsepower driving all four wheels, the new 911 Turbo S runs the 0-60 in less than three seconds. Give it more power but less traction, as Porsche has done with past GT2s, and you may not end up seeing an actual improvement in performance. A GT2 that's slower than the Turbo S would be difficult to explain.