The Best Test Luxury Cars Drive in Canary Islands
The Lamborghini Murciélago is a sports car produced by Italian automaker Lamborghini between 2001 and 2010. Successor to the Diablo and flagship of the automaker's lineup, the Murciélago was introduced as a coupé in 2001. The Murcielago was first available in North America for the 2002 model year. The automaker's first new design in eleven years, the car was also the brand's first new model under the ownership of German parent company Audi, which is owned by Volkswagen. It is styled by Peruvian-born Belgian Luc Donckerwolke, Lamborghini's head of design from 1998 to 2005.
A roadster version was introduced in 2004, followed by the updated LP 640 coupé and roadster and limited edition LP 650–4 Roadster. The final variation to wear the Murciélago nameplate was the LP 670–4 SuperVeloce, powered by the largest and final evolution of the Lamborghini V12 engine. Production of the Murciélago ended on November 5, 2010, with a total run of 4,099 cars. Its successor, the Aventador, was released at the 2011 Geneva Motor Show.
In August 2011, the Italian company has in Maranello the derivative convertible version Ferrari 458 Italia, the Ferrari 458 Spider. The device for opening and closing the roof takes the process in 14 seconds, following the scheme hardtop Ferrari 575M Superamerica pivoting of. Moreover, the 4.5 V8 engine is unchanged, keeping 570 horsepower at 9,000 rpm and 540 Nm of torque from 6,000 rpm. In addition, Ferrari has not sacrificed excess weight of the new vehicle, just beating the Ferrari 458 Italia in 50 Kilograms more.