Top 8 FASTEST Super Sport Cars in the world 2020 – Road Legal Cars
Top 8 World’S FASTEST Super Cars 2020 – Street Legal Cars
#fastest #supercar #hypercar
Some people call them supercars.
They’re the fastest production cars on the planet
It’s a great time to be a car enthusiast. Speed records have been broken again and again.
So what car currently holds the fastest Street Legal Cars in the world title?
8. ASTON MARTIN VALKYRIE
Aston Martin teamed up with Red Bull Racing to develop the Valkyrie, a supercar that benefits from technology fine-tuned in the Formula 1 paddock.
Though the final version hasn’t been released yet, we know it will use a mid-mounted, 6.5-liter V12 engine. That’s an impressive stat on its own, but the 12-cylinder is part of a hybrid powertrain in this application. Aston predicts the Valkyrie’s total output will lie in the vicinity of 1,130 hp, enough for a 250-hp top speed.
7. RIMAC CONCEPT-TWO
Everything about the Concept Two is absurd. Rimac claims its four electric motors produce a combined 1,914 hp and 1,696 lb-ft of torque, and that the Concept Two will do 0 to 60 mph in 1.85 seconds. That would make it the quickest-accelerating production car in the world — electric or otherwise.
The company only plans to make 150 cars (including some for the U.S.), with pricing expected to be somewhere north of $1 million.
6. BUGATTI VEYRON SUPER SPORT
There were 450 Bugatti Veyron Super Sport cars made between 2010 and 2011.
The car has 1,200 horsepower, and can go from zero to 60 miles per hour in 2.5 seconds and has a top speed of 268 miles per hour.
In 2010, at Volkswagen’s Ehra-Lessein test track, the car was named by Guinness World Records as fastest production car.
The Veyron Super Sports originally sold for $1.7 million, each. In 2015, one sold at auction for $2.3 million
5. HENNESSEY VENOM GT
Hennessey recorded a 270.4-mph run at the Kennedy Space Center in 2014,beating the Bugatti Veyron Super Sport by two miles per hour, but only in one direction. To be considered legitimate, record attempts usually require one run in each direction.
Because of its handbuilt nature, there’s also some debate about whether the Venom GT qualifies as a production car. While it’s top speed is undoubtedly amazing, Hennessey’s monster wasn’t recognized as the world’s fastest car by the Guinness Book of World Records.
4. KOENIGSEGG AGERA RS
To set the official record, Koenigsegg asked the Nevada Department of Transportation to close an 11-mile stretch of Route 160 between Las Vegas and Pahrump.
On public roads, the 1,160-hp Swedish supercar hit 284.55 mph during its first run and 271.19 mph during the second, which averages out to 277.9 mph
3. SSC TUATARA
It’s been 12 years since we heard from SSC, when the American specialty vehicle manufacturer announced a successor to its Ultimate Aero hypercar. At the time, SSC claimed the upcoming Tuatara would hit 265 mph, but when the company revealed its production-intent model at this year’s Concours d’Elegance, the figure in question had risen to 300 mph.
Derived from a Nelson Racing Engines’ twin-turbocharged V-8,Power is routed to the rear wheels via a seven-speed automated manual gearbox.
2. HENNESSEY VENOM F5
Hennessey Performance Engineering previously owned the top spot of this list with its Venom F5. The successor to the record-setting Venom GT, the F5 has a theoretical and claimed top speed of 301 mph, besting the 3rd fastest car by a solid margin.
The Venom F5 utilizes a carbon fiber chassis and is powered by a 7.4-liter twin-turbocharged V8 good for 1,600 horsepower. While Hennessey has yet to legitimize its claims, the F5 will reportedly dash from 0 to 249 mph and back to 0 in less than 30 seconds.
1. BUGATTI SUPER SPORT 300
Taking the No. 1 spot is the Bugatti Chiron…again.
This time, with a modified version that’s longer, more aerodynamic, and clearly doesn’t have the electronic limiter.
It’s still technically a pre-production prototype, but it set the world record for fastest supercar with a top speed of 304.77 mph in September of 2019. It’s the first car to break the 300-mph barrier, a feat manufacturers have been trying to achieve with production cars for years.
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