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Aston Martin DB11

The first all-new Aston GT in over a decade — not counting Bond's DB10 from Spectre — the Aston Martin DB11 represents the first entry in the company's new direction and a bold entry into the supercar race. It's built on a bonded aluminium chassis and powered by a 5.2L twin-turbocharged V12 developed in-house and producing 600 hp. Paired to an 8-speed ZF transmission and one of several driver-selectable driving modes, it delivers a 0-62 time of 3.9 seconds and a top speed of 200 mph, in part thanks to aerodynamic trickery like uninterrupted roof strakes and a "virtual" rear spoiler that routes air from the base of the C-pillar through the body and out via an aperture in the decklid. The interior is fittingly upscale, with a 12-inch display for the instrument cluster, a centrally-mounted 8-inch screen for infotainment control, and contrasting leatherwork throughout.

  • McLaren 570GT

    Mid-engined, two-seat sports cars aren't generally known for their everyday drivability. The McLaren 570GT is out to change that. Based on the powerful 570S Coupé, it has the same 3.8L twin turbo V8, producing the same 562 hp, and paired to the same seven-speed seamless-shift transmission. But the interior is markedly different, thanks to an airy cockpit packed with creature comforts and filled with light from the fixed glass roof and side-opening rear hatch. The latter adds an additional 220 liters of storage space, making it a capable grocery getter, and the fine-tuned suspension and steering systems mean you won't feel like you're on the track trying to navigate the parking lot.

  • Arash AF10

    Its specs are the stuff of science fiction. Its looks are too. Powered by four electric motors paired with a 6.2L V8 — a system it calls the "Warp Drive" — the Arash AF10 produces an insane 2,100 hp, capable of moving its carbon chassis from 0-60 mph in just 2.8 seconds. Its gearboxes are similarly advanced, with each motor getting a 2-speed box, while the V8 gets your choice of manual or paddle shift six-speed. The body is sculpted to be as slick as possible, with a fixed wing in the rear, and moving wing in the front, and a tear drop cockpit.