The successor to the Enzo Ferrari, the LaFerrari, unveiled at the 2013 Geneva Motor Show, is Ferrari's first hybrid production car, providing the highest power output for any Ferrari whilst also decreasing fuel consumption by 40%. The LaFerrari is based on findings from testing of the FXX and research being conducted by the Millechilli Project at the University of Modena. Only 499 units were built, with each costing more than US$1 million. An additional 500th car was built to be sold at an auction following the August 2016 Central Italy earthquake.
The LaFerrari's engine is a 6.3L (6,262 cc) naturally aspirated F140 FE V12, with outputs of 789 hp (588 kW) at 9,000 rpm and 516 ft·lb (700 N·m) at 6,750 rpm. Mated to the V12 is a Ferrari-developed HY-KERS unit that produces an additional 161 hp (120 kW) and 148 ft·lb (201 N·m). The engine's bore and stroke is 94×75.2 mm with a compression ratio of 13.5:1 and a power-to-weight ratio of 599.4 hp per tonne. The car weighs 3495 lb (1585 kg).
The LaFerrari uses a seven-speed F1 DCT dual-clutch automated semi-automatic transmission delivering power to the rear wheels.
Ferrari states that the car has a top speed in excess of 217 mph (350 km/h), along with a 0-60 mph time of less than 3 seconds, 0-124 mph in under seven seconds, and 0-186 mph in 15 seconds.
A track-only version, the Ferrari FXX K, was unveiled in 2015, with only 40 units made. In 2016, a spider variant, titled the Ferrari LaFerrari Aperta, was made.
The Ferrari LaFerrari has the following rank statistics:
The LaFerrari features an excellent launch and acceleration, owing to its supposedly lightweight nature. Its acceleration appears to match those of the Lamborghini Sesto Elemento and Lotus Evora Sport 410, its main rivals. The car has very good handling and drifting capabilities, and its nitro efficiency of 6/12/16 is decent too.
However, the LaFerrari is at a disadvantage due to its lower top speed, nitro efficiency, and total speed when compared to the McLaren P1™, Lotus Evora Sport 410, and Lamborghini Asterion. While the LaFerrari has a higher rate of acceleration than the P1 and Asterion, it ultimately loses due to its weaker nitro efficiency and lower top speed, even more so on Tokyo, where nitro efficiency and top speed really matter to the point where the Holden Coupe 60, even with its 10/15/20 nitro efficiency ratings, still outruns the majority of Class A cars. In fact, the LaFerrari is the Class A version of the Kepler Motion, albeit with slightly better handling and a slightly higher total speed at MAX+PRO with a Tuning Kit (279.5 mph / 450.1 km/h vs 278.6 mph / 448.7 km/h).
The Ferrari LaFerrari costs 235,000 or 1,975 (as per the end of march 2018 price upgrade) to purchase and 364,400 to max out. Some players had reported seeing the previous 300,000 price change to 550,000 (which is the price of the W Motors Lykan HyperSport), but the price change had then been reverted. The car requires 233,654, 6 of each Class A Parts card, 8 Hybrid Engines, 2 Early Tech cards, 2 Initial Tech cards, 12 Mid-Tech cards, and 4 Advanced Tech cards for its Pro Kits.
The Ferrari LaFerrari appears in Asphalt Nitro as a top-end Class A car, as was the case in Asphalt 8: Airborne until the introduction of the McLaren P1™. It is currently challenged by the Ferrari FXX Evoluzione and Pagani Huayra.
The LaFerrari in Asphalt Nitro behaves exactly the same as its Asphalt 8: Airborne rendition.
The Ferrari LaFerrari appears as a Class S car.
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The LaFerrari appears as a Mid Class A car with the following rank statistics:
- Starting rank: 2321
- 1* Max rank: 2446
- 2* Max rank: 2621
- 3* Max rank: 2831
- 4* Max rank: 3117
- 5* Max rank: 3445
The LaFerrari requires 35 blueprints to be assembled and an additional 94 blueprints for star upgrades. A total of ?, ? Common Import Parts, 20 Class Parts, and 12 Specific Parts are required for upgrades