2019 Porsche 911 Concept Specs Review
2019 Porsche 911. It is Porsche 911. This model is the core German sports car and one of the longest running and most successful ever. In the late 1970s, Porsche planned to kill Porsche 911 for the benefit of 924 and 928, two models that have long been exited from Autoban permanently. The sharp price in Porsche 911 confirms his status as an undeniable symbol of wealth, but does not reinforce the jealousy and stories of many demons sometimes.
Although its peculiar layout, with its engine mounted entirely behind the rear axle, poses incredible dynamic challenges, Porsche engineers have been thoroughly honed and tamed the monster for decades. As ever, it’s among the best dealing with sports cars in the world. The new model needs to maintain the essence of Porsche 911 while being updated enough to maintain an increasingly competitive advantage over the competition. 2019 Porsche 911 has been leaked to the Internet, showing the new rear design of the car long before officially disclosed.
The 2019 Porsche 911, the eighth-generation sports car, will be built around a sophisticated Mp structure with a wider footprint than the current 991-GIN range. The test car photographed above (spotted last year) wheel bracket accessories – a guide to a wider path that will give the vehicle improved stability and high-speed and better space for rear passengers. The length of the car will remain unchanged.
The modular design will enable the use of the structure for the next generation of the Boxster and Cayman versions, while they can also affect the design and engineering of the future Audi R8 and the Huracan Lamborghini models. An updated structure will make the use of more intense steel than high-strength aluminum in order to reduce weight. Visible on the photographed car is the full retractable rear wing display. This will come as part of several expensive aerobic active parts promoting stability with lower force when additional grip is required.
The active front spoiler is also a possibility, although this has not been seen on the cars test yet. The latest Cayenne and Panamera provide the largest evidence of what the Porsche 911 in the dashboard design would be like. The development cars have spotted a central Reef counter that is surrounded by two digital screens, located in the block that curves around the central console touch screen. The technology tradition of the coiled design of the Volkswagen Group Stabilmat virtual cockpit Audi but remains a more traditional layout, with the remaining rotation of the main focus.
Although the next-generation 2019 Porsche 911 engine will remain behind the rear axle, the engine may move forward in the chassis by an inch or so. The mid-engine layout was considered, but such a car would lose its antique rear seats, a distinct proposition in the sector. The new electronics architecture will have much in common with the new Panamera and Cayenne. Porsche wants Porsche 911 to offer improved information technologies, information and entertainment systems, as well as more convenience and driver assistance features.
As it stands now, the next generation Porsche 911 will be powered by a set of six flat turbo engines along with rear or four-wheel drive. The lineup will start with the Carrera 6-liter flat-panel 3.0-liter, about 400 horsepower, with the addition of both Carrera S and Gos every 20 to 30 HP. The Turbo and Super Turbo S models, currently equipped with 3.8-liter engines, can maintain their larger displacement, but we suspect they could shrink to 3.0 liters.
GT3 and its derivatives can remain the naturally aspirated inhaler engine technology, but the fate of these fine engines will be determined by developments in motor sports. If Porsche goes to the turbo in the sports car race, the GT3 will follow suit. The GT3 may regain manual transmission. Porsche has learned from the amazing success of the Limited edition Porsche 911 R that a large number of its customers value the fun of driving and participating more lap times. If this happens, the GT3 models will get a six-speed manual, while the lower Porsche 911s – those that are not bad turbo – will run with a relatively less-profitable seven manual.
As for the automatic, the seven-speed dual-clutch gearbox, called by your Porsche, can turn into an eight-speed gearbox. The four-cylinder engine has been categorically excluded, because it will bring 2019 Porsche 911 very close to the 718 Boxster and Cayman. Plug-in hybrid is possible but not yet on the verge of confirmation, while the entire electrical version is not even on the table.
Estimated arrival and price: Timing is not final, but we believe that the next-generation 2019 Porsche 911 will bow in the fall of 2019 at the Frankfurt Motor Show, with many of its derivatives dribbling over subsequent years. Prices are likely to increase somewhat, but should not differ significantly from those in current models, which start at $90,450. Competition: Acura NSx, Audi R8, Chevrolet Corvette, Mercedes-Amg , McLaren 570S and 570 GT, Nissan GT-R.