Created to celebrate the launch of the new-look F-Type, the Jaguar F-Type 400 Sport is a limited version of the British marquee's raciest ride. As the name hints, it's powered by a 3.0L supercharged v6 producing 400 ps (roughly 395 hp), made even more potent by a Super Performance braking system, driver-configurable dynamics, and dark satin grey 20-inch wheels. On sale for the 2018 model year only, it also includes the same upgrades as the rest of the lineup, including full-LED headlights, new front bumpers, the Touch Pro infotainment system, and ReRun, a new app developed in collaboration with GoPro that combines footage with real-time metrics like speed, throttle, gear, and G-force in a single video, making it easier than ever to share your on-track exploits.
At just a mere 98 square feet, the Micro Cabin can stand on its own in the dense Ontario forest. The cozy retreat operates completely off-grid, warmed by a wood-burning stove and lit by natural light, creating the most honest escape you can get from your everyday life. Its dark timber cladding stands out against the snowy landscape, contrasted by the interior's natural plywood sheathing. A lofted bedroom sits above the ground floor living area to make the most of its modest size.
Larocque Elder Architects
Named for the signature front end design of many current Nissan vehicles, the Nissan Vmotion 2.0 is a look at the company's motoring future. A true blue-sky concept, it has a host of forward-thinking features, such as a front emblem and rear diffuser that glow to indicate when it's in autonomous mode and a huge horizontal display that serves as both control and gauge. The "floating roof" is made from wrap-around rear glass, Bose UltraNearfield Speakers provide 360-degree sound, and doors that swing outward in both front and rear provide easy access to the spacious, luxurious Zebra Wood-clad interior.
Named for the Instagrammers that hashtag photos of their watches every week, the Omega Speedmaster Speedy Tuesday Watch blends together several vintage touches in a new limited edition. The overall design is inspired by the "Alaska Project III" model built for NASA in 1978, distinguished by its brushed matte finish stainless steel case and radial subdials. Speaking of subdials, it also sports a "reverse panda" dial first introduced in 1966, joined by a vintage Omega logo and matte black aluminum bezel ring. It's powered by the same calibre 1861 movement as the Moonwatch, and arrives with its own leather watch roll, a vintage-cut brown leather strap, a spare white and black striped NATO strap, and a strap changing tool. Limited to just 2012 examples, it's also the first Omega to be sold directly online.