The Ferrari GTC4Lusso is a four-seater grand tourer by Ferrari created as the successor to the Ferrari FF.
The Ferrari GTC4Lusso was unveiled at the 2016 Geneva Motor Show. Just like the FF, the GTC4Lusso is a 3-door shooting-brake, V12-engined grand tourer with an AWD drivetrain and the engine in a front-mid mounted position.
The GTC4Lusso's engine, a 6.3L (6,262 cc) naturally aspirated Ferrari F140 V12, has a power output of 681 hp (508 kW) at 8,000 rpm and 514 ft·lb (697 N·m) at 5,750 rpm, owing to a higher compression ratio of 13.5:1.
The GTC4Lusso, while keeping true to Ferrari's current design language, now uses quad circular rear lights for the first time since the Ferrari F430 and Ferrari 612 Scaglietti, albeit larger. The interior contains a dual cockpit concept design, with a central divider separating the driver cockpit and passenger cockpit.
The Ferrari GTC4Lusso uses an improved version (4RM Evo) of Ferrari's patented AWD system introduced on the FF, integrated with four-wheel steering into 4RM-S, making it the first production Ferrari model with four-wheel steering.
Ferrari claims 0-60 mph in 3.2 seconds and a top speed of 208 mph (335 km/h).
The GTC4Lusso has a starting rank of 1400, a MAX rank of 1576, and a MAX+PRO rank of 1686. +38 is added with a Tuning Kit. The GTC4Lusso rivals the Mercedes-AMG GT3, McLaren MP4/8, Holden Coupe 60, SSC Tuatara, and W Motors Lykan HyperSport.
While the Ferrari GTC4Lusso's acceleration isn't overly fast by any means, it is only a marginal improvement from the Ferrari FF, particularly due to having a higher nitro stat. The GTC4Lusso's performance is based on the FF but with some differences as discussed below.
Unlike the FF, the GTC4Lusso has a forced nitro efficiency of 5/10/15, making it the most nitro-efficient Ferrari car in the game. The GTC4Lusso also has a nitro stat that is 12.5% higher than the FF's; because of this, the GTC4Lusso, even with the Elite Mapping of 0808 at MAX+PRO with a Tuning Kit, tops at 254.4 mph/409.7 km/h, compared to the FF's 256.8 mph/413.5 km/h. The GTC4Lusso's acceleration, as previously said, is a marginal improvement from the FF. The GTC4Lusso is still faster, though, with a total speed of 288.3 mph/464.3 km/h, making it the third fastest Class B car in terms of total speed.
A trait inherited from the Ferrari FF is that the GTC4Lusso's handling is subpar, owing to the car's similar weight and shape to the FF. While lighter, at 3946 lb (1790 kg), the GTC4Lusso still has a very wide drifting radius, perhaps the car's biggest disadvantage over most other Class B cars. For this reason, when approaching a corner that requires drifting, using the brake-drift trick, along with entering a drift earlier than normal, is recommended when using this car.
In Multiplayer, the Ferrari GTC4Lusso, while far from the worst choice, is still an unwise choice for Multiplayer races. Even the best upgrade configuration for this car, which places the car's rank at B1668 with an upgrade configuration of 4525 5455 and Elite Mapping set to 0808, is still not the best, as the GTC4Lusso only manages 287.9 mph/463.7 km/h with this upgrade configuration. Cars like the McLaren Mercedes MP4-25 and Porsche 918 Spyder with Weissach Package can get a higher total speed at either the same rank or lower, along with better overall performance. Especially due to the GTC4Lusso's poor handling, the GTC4Lusso's competitiveness is reduced to almost none.
The Ferrari GTC4Lusso's main specialty, though, is its dominance in Events, particularly those involving Tokyo, where nitro efficiency is a top priority. On a track like French Guiana, the GTC4Lusso, while faster than the McLaren MP4/8, isn't faster than the Holden Coupe 60 and Mercedes-AMG GT3 due to having a wider drifting radius and a slightly lower total speed. Unlike most top-end Class B cars, though, the GTC4Lusso doesn't cost more than 5,000 to purchase.
As with all Ferrari cars, the GTC4Lusso is eligible for all Career Mode events requiring a Ferrari car.
Tune-ups for the GTC4Lusso cost 2,500 and take 2h 30 min to complete. It costs 3,400 to purchase and 2,351,100 or 16,315 to max out, along with 1,430,700 for Pro Kits, which also require 13 of each Class B Parts card, 8 V12 Engines, 10 Initial Tech cards, 10 Early Tech cards, and 16 Mid-Tech cards.