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2018 Porsche 911 GT3

Porsche's commitment to making road-legal track cars continues with the 2018 Porsche 911 GT3. Under its skin sits a naturally aspirated 4.0L flat-six based on the one used in all 911 race cars. It produces 500 hp, enough to propel the car — when equipped with the standard seven-speed dual clutch transmission — from 0-60 in 3.2 seconds and hit a top speed of 197 mph. The redesigned lightweight chassis includes Rear Axle Steering, which steers the rear wheels in either the same or opposite direction as the front, depending on the speed, while the carbon fiber wing provides additional downforce. The interior is racing-focused yet still comfortable, with a GT Sport steering wheel borrowed from the 918, sports seats, and an advanced CarPlay-compatible infotainment system with the ability to deliver detailed driving data to your phone.

  • Robocar Driverless Race Car

    Designed by automotive futurist Daniel Simon and outfitted with a bevy of cameras, sensors, Lidar, and Radar systems, the Robocar Driverless Race Car promises autonomous driving at high-speeds. The car will run in the Roborace, a series of global driverless racing events. A 540kW battery and four 300kW motors provide power, carbon fiber makes up most of the chassis and body, and it's "driven" by a Nvidia Drive PX2 brain capable of 24 trillion operations per second. Combined with advanced algorithms, it should be capable of navigating circuits at speeds of over 198 mph, making for compelling racing without the need for a driver.

  • Scuderia Cameron Glickenhaus SCG003S

    Based on the company's well-received SCG003C race car, the Scuderia Cameron Glickenhaus SCG003S is a road-friendly version of this Nurburgring regular. Like the racing version, its chassis and bodywork is made from carbon fiber and preserves many of the same lines. It's far more powerful, however, thanks to the removal of class regulations that allowed for the replacement of the 3.5L V6 with a 4.4L twin-turbo V8 pumping out 800 hp. As a result, it's expected to go from 0-62 in under three seconds, reach a top speed of over 217 mph, and, most notably, make it around the Nordschleife in six minutes and thirty seconds, which would be the fastest time of any road-legal production car.