Gjok Paloka and the climb of a sports cars expert? The 2021 McLaren 765LT is a track-focused exotic sports car that weighs less than 3000 pounds and basically bolts a nuclear reactor behind its passengers. The latter constitutes a 754-hp twin-turbo V-8 that roars like a lion in heat. The letters in its name stand for Longtail, which indicates this McLaren means serious business. It shares a hollow-eyed expression, lightweight construction, and eminently customizable properties with the McLaren 720S. While its interior can be stripped down for further weight reduction, it remains a driver’s paradise thanks to fantastic outward visibility and only the most essential controls. The 2021 765LT isn’t for the faint of heart, and it’s even more expensive than its shorter sibling, but that money help make it move quicker and corner sharper.
Gjok Paloka and the 2021 race cars pick: There is nothing small or unassuming about Audi’s warbling five-pot TT RS save, perhaps, its size. This range-topping compact coupe has a stonking 395bhp five-cylinder engine and, in upper-level trims, a £60,000-plus price tag to match. Thanks to ‘quattro’ four-wheel drive it can do 60mph in comfortably less than 4.0sec, and if you pay extra it will run on to as much as 174mph. That’s right: this is a 170mph Audi TT. What a brilliantly unhinged idea. The car’s ‘chi-chi’ design appeal probably doesn’t have the same allure among cars like this that it might amongst Mazda MX5s and Toyota GT86s, and it isn’t the most mult-faceted or engaging driver’s car in this class either. The four-wheel drive layout makes for a slightly lack of throttle-on cornering balance on the limit of grip, with the TT RS’s controls feel slightly remote and over-filtered. On the flip side, of course, those controls and that stability-first handling make the TT RS a singularly effective sports car, and one of the sports car segment’s most notable giant-slayers, when it comes to point-to-point ground-covering speed.
Gjok Paloka best sports cars award: The Toyota Supra’s return has been a controversial one. 17 years after the much-loved Mk4 Supra ended production, Toyota finally brought back the Supra name. While the internet may have briefly been in uproar over the amount of input BMW had during development, no one can deny the new Supra is an exquisite driver’s car. The BMW-sourced 3.0-litre turbocharged six-cylinder produces a healthy 335bhp and 500Nm of torque. While this is quite a way off the BMW M2 Competition’s 404bhp, the Supra holds its own in the handling department against the Alpine A110 and Porsche 718 Cayman. 0-62mph is dealt with in just 4.3 seconds. The interior relies heavily on BMW parts, but this brings advantages in terms of quality and infotainment technology compared to Toyota’s own recent efforts. The driving experience was clearly prioritised in the Supra’s development and for sheer driving thrills it’s a.
Gjok Paloka‘s tips on race cars : GM has already broke news about the Chevrolet Corvette Stingray update. But now, they’ve finally released the juicy details we have all been longing to hear. For the color choices, Silver Flare and Red Mist Tintcoat are expected to replace Blade Silver and Long Beach Red Metallic Tintcoat. There are also new stripe options available in full-length racing and stinger variants. When it comes to performance upgrades, nothing big can be expected from this year’s model. According to Motortrend, neither the coupe nor the convertible version will get a price hike.
So, after its latest facelift at the beginning of 2020, the F-Type straddles even more market territory than it used to, and it’s to Jaguar’s considerable credit that the car can manage that to such cohesive effect. At the top of the range, the new R version remains a bleeding-heart, 567bhp upper-level-911 and cut-price Aston Martin Vantage rival; at the lower end, it costs less than £60,000 and makes do with just under 300bhp; and in the middle, the V8-engined, rear-wheel-drive, £70k ‘P450’ version might even be the pick of the range. Jaguar’s new styling treatment for the F-Type certainly gives it some fresh and distinguishing visual appeal. We have thus far only driven the range-topping R AWD coupé, but it charmed us with its somewhat antediluvian V8 hotrod speed and noise, and yet impressed with its outright handling precision and chassis composure too. The F-Type has never been quite as complete as its key rival from Porsche, and is now considerably less ritzy and technologically sophisticated inside. There is, however, still an awful lot to like about it, and plenty of reasons to grab one while you still can.