Porsche New Sports Car
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The new Panamera exhibits a completely new interior design. In many areas, touch-sensitive surfaces replace classic hard keys, and high-resolution displays merge into the interior. In the luxury saloon segment, the digitalisation of the Porsche interior, which began with the 918 Spyder, has reached the next development stage aboard the Panamera in the form of the new Porsche Advanced Cockpit. From the low seat position typical of sports cars, drivers not only see a fascinating front-end landscape of the car’s wings and powerdome, but also two 7-inch displays that are placed directly in the driver’s line of sight for ideal ergonomics. Located in the middle of these two displays is the tachometer, which is still an analogue instrument. Meanwhile, the gearshift console between the driver and the front passenger is dominated by the 12.3-inch touchscreen of the next generation Porsche Communication Management (PCM) system. The driver and front passenger can configure this display individually. Naturally, this is integrated into the PCM: Features such as online navigation, the online functions of Porsche Connect, smartphone integration via Apple Car Play and a new voice control system that responds to natural language input.
2017 Porsche Cars Porsche’s 911 was the company’s standout offering for years, but the last decade has seen the company offer the smaller Boxster roadster and Cayman coupe, as well as the Cayenne SUV and Panamera luxury sedan. Despite being met with derision from Porsche’s enthusiast base, the two models have gone on to make up a majority of Porsche sales, and this year the Panamera has been redesigned. While more variants of the 911, like the turbo and GT3 make their way to showroom floors, a new smaller crossover dubbed the Macan will be out soon. Often touted as one of the most practical sports car choices, most 911s have a small backseat and space for luggage, and can be optioned with all-wheel drive and dual-clutch transmissions.
The forefather of all later Porsche sports cars, the Type 64 racing coupe, was developed in 1939 using many components from the Beetle. In 1948 because the first sports car to bear the Porsche name, the 356 won its first class victory at the Innsbruck Stadtrennen. Over the years, Porsche has developed numerous technologies that have advanced vehicle performance, improved safety, and spurred environmental innovations within the automotive industry.
Visually, the unique concept of this large Porsche is reflected in a new expressive design: unmistakably a Panamera, unmistakably a sports car – with long, dynamic proportions, pronounced shoulders, athletic flanks and an extremely fast roof line that is 20 mm lower at the rear. This typical Porsche flyline creates a stylistic link to Porsche’s design icon, the 911.
Porsche’s 911 was the company’s standout offering for years, but the last decade has seen the company offer the smaller Boxster roadster and Cayman coupe, as well as the Cayenne SUV and Panamera luxury sedan. Despite being met with derision from Porsche’s enthusiast base, the two models have gone on to make up a majority of Porsche sales, and this year the Panamera has been redesigned. While more variants of the 911, like the turbo and GT3 make their way to showroom floors, a new smaller crossover dubbed the Macan will be out soon. Often touted as one of the most practical sports car choices, most 911s have a small backseat and space for luggage, and can be optioned with all-wheel drive and dual-clutch transmissions.
Professor Ferdinand Porsche founded the company called "Dr. Ing. h. c. F. Porsche GmbH" in 1931. One of the first assignments was to design a car for the people, a Volkswagen. From this beginning, many of Porsche's signature designs have featured air-cooled rear-engine configurations (like the Beetle) which is rare for other car manufacturers, but producing automobiles that are very well balanced.
* Data determined in the NEDC (New European Driving Cycle) in accordance with the Euro 6 (715/2007/EC, 195/2013/EC and ECE-R 101.01) measurement method. The figures do not refer to an individual vehicle nor do they constitute part of the offer. They are intended solely as a means of comparing different types of vehicle. Fuel consumption calculated for vehicles with standard specification only. Actual consumption and performance may vary with items of optional equipment. A vehicle’s fuel consumption and CO2 emissions depend not only on its efficient use of fuel but also on driving style and other non-technical factors. The latest Porsche models with a petrol engine are designed to operate on fuels with an ethanol content of up to 10 %. You can obtain further information about individual vehicles from your Porsche Centre. Consumption figures were obtained on the basis of standard equipment. Special equipment may affect consumption and performance.** These data were obtained using the Euro 5 measurement method (715/2007/EC and 692/2008/EC) in the NEDC (New European Driving Cycle) with standard equipment. The information does not refer to an individual vehicle and is not part of the offer, but is simply provided so that comparisons can be made between different types of vehicle. Further, up to date information on the individual vehicles can be obtained from your Porsche Centre. Consumption figures were obtained on the basis of standard equipment. Special equipment may affect consumption and performance.
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The new side body – like the bonnet, boot, roof and wings – is made entirely of aluminium, and it accentuates the silhouette of a sports car more than ever thanks to its dynamic roof line. At the rear, this roof line becomes the charismatic Porsche flyline – the distinctive lines that adorn all of the brand’s coupés. Two precisely executed edges on the lateral roof line visually lower the silhouette’s centre of gravity. The look of the side windows has also been redesigned: its visually continuous surface, together with its lines on the rear body, creates a stylistic affinity to the Porsche 911. Three-dimensionality characterises the doors and wings, where incident light shining on their convex and concave surfaces generates muscular tension. Integral design components there are the air exhaust ports behind the front wheels. The flared lips of the wheel arches are also powerful. The large arches provide space for the 19-inch (4S/4S Diesel), 20-inch (Turbo) and optional 21-inch alloy wheels.
“On behalf of our Tri-State Dealer partners, we are pleased to serve as the official sports car for the New York Jets,” said Jacob Harb, Vice President, Area East for Porsche Cars North America. “This truly unique partnership provides us with the opportunity to leverage the strength of the Jets and Porsche brands to provide an enhanced experience for both of our fans.”
The new Panamera is launching with a new eight-cylinder diesel engine, for the first time in conjunction with permanent all-wheel drive. The most powerful diesel implemented in a Porsche production car to date develops a power of 310 kW/422 hp (at 3,500 rpm) and an immense maximum torque of 850 Nm – which is constant over an engine speed plateau extending from 1,000 to 3,250 rpm. With a top speed of 285 km/h, the Porsche Panamera 4S Diesel is currently the world’s fastest production vehicle with a diesel engine. The Gran Turismo reaches the 100 km/h speed mark in 4.5 seconds (4.3 seconds with the Sport Chrono Package). This contrasts with a combined fuel consumption of 6.8 – 6.7 l/100 km (178 – 176 g/km CO2).
A Porsche has always impressed with more than just power; its efficiency is equally important. To elevate this formula to a new level, all of the second generation Panamera’s engines have been redesigned. They have all been made more powerful, while significantly improving fuel economy and reducing emissions. Three new biturbo direct injection engines are being introduced at the market launch: in the Panamera Turbo, the Panamera 4S and the Panamera 4S Diesel. All of them – and for the first time including the diesel – may be equipped with a permanent all-wheel drive system and a new eight-speed Porsche dual-clutch transmission (PDK). A V8 petrol engine that delivers 404 kW / 550 hp (combined fuel consumption 9.4 – 9.3 l/100 km; CO2 emissions 214 – 212 g/km) powers the Panamera Turbo and a V6 petrol engine with 324 kW / 440 hp (combined fuel consumption 8.2 – 8.1 l/100 km; CO2 emissions 186 – 184 g/km) drives the Panamera 4S. In the Panamera 4S Diesel, a V8 with 310 kW/422 hp (combined fuel consumption 6.8 – 6.7 l/100 km; CO2 emissions 178 – 176 g/km) generates powerful thrust and a maximum torque of 850 Nm.