Will Lamborghini ever make a front-wheel-drive vehicle?
Lamborghini makes a lot of exciting vehicles, but with front-wheel drive vehicles dominating the market, you may be wondering, will Lamborghini ever make a front-wheel-drive vehicle? We are not Lamborghini, so we can’t say either way definitively, but we can illustrate the drawbacks that may make Lamborghini never use front-wheel drive. Read the rest of this entry
Do all Lamborghini models have glass over their engines?
Whether you’ve seen them at shows or in the showroom, you may have noticed that Lamborghini models often have glass or a transparent material covering up their engine. Do all Lamborghini models have glass over their engines? Find out right here. Read the rest of this entry
What Lamborghini cars did Marcello Gandini design?
Lamborghini is known for a unique style, and some of its most iconic vehicles were designed by one man. His name was Marcello Gandini. Gandini has designed cars for numerous European brands, but many of his most impressive designs found their home in the Lamborghini stables. What Lamborghini cars did Marcello Gandini design? We have the answers you need.
Read the rest of this entry
History of the Lamborghini V12 engine
Believe it or not, the very beginnings of Lamborghini revolved around the V12 engine. Since the 350 GT, the V12 has remained the flagship motor of Lamborghini. Let’s explore further and take a look at the interesting and unique history of the Lamborghini V12 engine. Read the rest of this entry
What is the Lamborghini Sián?
The Lamborghini Sián is certainly making waves around the world. This exciting new hypercar from the iconic Italian supercar manufacturer deserves your attention. What is the Lamborghini Sián? It is destined to be a record-breaker. It’s a sold-out few-off car from a world-renowned automaker, and it could just be the most interesting car you’ve ever laid eyes on. Let us introduce you to the Sián, its powertrain, and even its unique name. Read the rest of this entry
The iconic Lamborghini Miura, which was produced from 1966 – 1973, was the first car to use a mid-engine layout, which has since become the standard for supercars. Five classic Lamborghini Miura models were recently showcased at the 2019 Pebble Beach Concours d’Elegance classic car show. The Miura is considered to be one of the most desirable classic cars to be owned and driven. Read the rest of this entry
What is the Lamborghini Aventador J?
First off, if you wound up here because you mistyped Aventador S or Aventador SVJ, let us assure you that the Aventador J is far stranger and much rarer than either of those two models. If you asked casual Lamborghini people about the Aventador J they may think you misspoke, and some enthusiasts may recall it as a concept car. Both are wrong. What is the Lamborghini Aventador J? We have answers. Read the rest of this entry
How fast was the Lamborghini Diablo?
When designing first began on the first successor to the Countach, there was one major milestone jotted down in the brief. The car was to exceed 315 km/h of 196 mph. To an American audience, 196 mph doesn’t sound nearly as impressive as 200 mph, but apparently, we had nothing to worry about. How fast was the Lamborghini Diablo? Let’s find out! Read the rest of this entry
What is the Lamborghini Urraco?
Anytime we take a look at a model of historical significance from Lamborghini, we have to spend a little time discussing what its name means. As you have already guessed, it does relate to bullfighting. In fact, Urraco means “little bull” and it is the name of a smaller breed of fierce fighting bulls. This makes it a very fitting name for the Urraco as you will learn below when we answer the question: what is the Lamborghini Urraco? Read the rest of this entry
What happened to the Lamborghini Miura used in The Italian Job?
If you have ever watched The Italian Job, then you’ve seen the iconic Lamborghini Miura racing up Italian mountain roads. You also saw its fate. What happened to the Lamborghini Miura used in The Italian Job? We finally have answers. Read the rest of this entry