2015 Corvette Z06 Convertible

We all know the advantages of a droptop — the style, the feeling of the breeze in your hair — but they're also not without their drawbacks. Convertibles tend to sacrifice rigidity when they lose their roof, and all too often they make up for that with weight-adding structural support. But the 2015 Corvette Z06 Convertible doesn't, thanks to its uncompromising commitment to lightness and its incredibly-sound aluminum frame. It still retains everything you love about the Z06 (a supercharged 6.2-liter V8 producing over 600 horsepower and pound-feet of torque with a seven-speed manual) and gains so little additional weight that you'd barely notice. It's everything you want in a convertible, without sacrificing a single thing you like about a coupe.

  • 2015 Audi TT

    For the third generation 2015 Audi TT, the styling is more an evolution than it is a total revamp, getting its inspiration from the first-generation TT and the recent Audi Quattro Concept. With a front grill that resembles the recent concept, and hindquarters with the same rounded lines of the original, it features three available drivetrains — the base, a two-liter four-cylinder twin-turbo with 184 horsepower and 280 pound-feet of torque, and the most performant with 310 horsepower and 280 pound-feet of torque. And with an available manual transmission, or a six-speed dual-clutch automatic, and front-wheel-drive or all-wheel-drive variants, there's not much this sporty two-seater can't handle.

  • Koenigsegg One:1

    There's a new challenger to the throne of fastest production car in the world — and while its Swedish origins might inspire some doubt, just seeing the Koenigsegg One:1 is enough to eliminate your incredulity. Its limited run of just half a dozen cars (each already sold) may draw into question its status as a production car, but one thing that's beyond question is its ability to produce some serious power. With a state-of-the-art turbocharged V8 engine, it's capable of producing 1,360 horsepower and 737 pound-feet of torque across an incredibly flat curve. Built as a race car that can be comfortably driven on the street, it has a wealth of tech taken straight from the track world: like an almost completely carbon fiber construction, adaptive aerodynamics, and a top-mounted wing. And since it claims to be able to reach 280 miles-per-hour, the Germans and Italians may be looking north for inspiration on their next run of so-called super cars.

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