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    Re: Welcome to Rennteam: Cars and Coffee... (photos)

    kiss kiss kiss


    --

    If I don't fly, I drive my .:RS :)


    Re: Welcome to Rennteam: Cars and Coffee... (photos)

    Maybe a new member for the forum if he is looking for some better brakes…..6B1C514E-1C61-4CC8-870A-7687A0DF7A05.jpeg6356100A-E8EA-43F8-A066-5F943653386D.jpeg


    Re: Welcome to Rennteam: Cars and Coffee... (photos)

    Sad and funny at the same time.


    Re: Welcome to Rennteam: Cars and Coffee... (photos)

    The BMW probably would've benefited from getting its front squished under the 430 instead. 


    Re: Welcome to Rennteam: Cars and Coffee... (photos)

    "Asleep at the wheel"


    Re: Welcome to Rennteam: Cars and Coffee... (photos)

    Celebrating 40-years of Porsche Group C...  E0F26BDD-E91B-4EF4-964B-7C4204B9E420.gif

    “Take a step back in time and join Derek Bell, Jochen Mass, Hans-Joachim Stuck and Bernd Schneider as they make their way to the Porsche Experience Centre in Leipzig to share their personal recollections of their time in Group C and their memories of driving the most successful Porsche racing cars of all time...”

    Video link: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Zos71IXAmU4

    Smiley


    Re: Welcome to Rennteam: Cars and Coffee... (photos)

    Special Porsche 911 begins its journey of exploration...  E0F26BDD-E91B-4EF4-964B-7C4204B9E420.gif

    Two cars tackle the slopes of the highest volcano in the world

    (3 November 2022)

    For approaching 60 years, the Porsche 911 has been pushed to extremes on both the track and on the open road. Now, a fresh chapter is being written; a unique pair of experimental 911 sports cars are being tested where there are no roads, where the air is thin, where the temperature is far below freezing and even plant life can’t survive.

    The beginning of an adventure: Pushing the 911 to extremes

    The beginning of an adventure: Pushing the 911 to extremes

    A team, led by endurance racer and adventurer Romain Dumas, has set out to explore the limits of the 911 and have opted for one of the toughest places on earth in which to begin the adventure – on the sheer slopes of Ojos del Salado, Chile, the highest volcano in the world.

    The first test of the team and the cars has taken place. And, as a consequence, a Porsche 911 became one of very few vehicles of any kind to have ever reached such an extreme altitude.

    Exploring up to 6,007 meters (19,708 feet), the 911, with Romain Dumas at the wheel, took on bolder strewn gradients as well as ice fields that tested the abilities of both the car and the team in temperatures hovering 30 degrees Celsius below freezing and with half the available oxygen in the air compared to at sea level. Impassable walls of seasonal snow and ice high up near the summit provided the upper limits of the test, which provided a tantalizing glimpse of what the cars are capable of in the right conditions. For now though, the test is complete – and the team elated by the experience.

    ‟This was a truly memorable and special moment in a place that’s both beautiful and brutal at the same time – I guess the only machines anywhere in the world higher than us today were aircraft! For the team and the car it was about learning – and right out of the box, the car was tough and nimble. We were hard on ourselves and really put it in the deep end for its first test, yet it felt at home,” said Romain Dumas, driver of the 911 and leader of the team. ‟We have enormous respect for those who have gone higher. No one has seen so much ice and snow up towards the top of the volcano, but despite this we went over 6,000 meters up, to the point where the walls of ice and snow meant we could go no further. We’re really proud of what the car and the team are capable of first time out – hopefully we can count on many more adventures in the future.”

    Frank-Steffen Walliser, Vice-President, Complete Vehicle Architecture and Characteristics at Porsche AG, commissioned his chief engineer for the Porsche 911, Michael Rösler, with the project. 

    ‟It’s been magical to build a 911 like the world has never seen before – made possible by a small team of engineering enthusiasts. The 911 has already been proven on the track and, of course, on the road. With this project, we‘re shifting the focus to where there are no roads," said Rösler, Director complete vehicle 911 Model line. ‟Testing our theories means finding the harshest possible environments to see if they work – and on the highest volcano in the world, we succeeded.” 

    At the core of each car is the 911 (Type 992) Carrera 4S equipped with a factory standard turbocharged flat-six engine developing 443 hp under standard conditions and the original seven-speed manual transmission. The 911 itself proved to be an excellent basis, through the mix of robust yet lightweight chassis construction, short wheelbase, ample power and the ability to cope well with extremely high altitudes. From this starting point, the engineers at Porsche’s research and development base in Weissach, near Stuttgart, working closely with Romain Dumas Motorsport, then let their combined creativity run wild as they worked to prepare it for the specific demands of the mountain.

    The two cars were first equipped with roll cages, carbon fiber seats and harnesses to meet the safety requirements such a project demands. Next, portal axles were added to increase ground clearance (now 350 mm). New, lower gear ratios allow for precise, gentle throttle inputs at low speed and work well with large, newly fitted off-road tires. In addition, the cars are equipped with special lightweight, but extremely tough, Aramid fiber underbody protection to allow sliding over rocks.

    A device called the Porsche Warp-Connecter was added. Originally designed for motorsport applications, it forms a mechanical link between all four wheels to allow constant wheel load even when the chassis is enduring extreme articulation – contributing to maximum traction. Manual, switchable differential locks were used along with an advanced steer-by-wire system. Finally a winch was added at the front of the car along with revised bodywork to allow clearance for the 310 mm wide off-road wheels and tires. The cooling system also needed to move upward to allow the car to tackle more extreme off-road sections without fear of damage. As a finishing touch, the bodywork was finished in two distinctive liveries – one featuring the same Porsche Motorsport color scheme adorning the 963 LMDh racer and a second 911-themed livery designed by the styling team in Weissach.

    ‟Over 30 years ago, a team of Porsche engineers fitted four wheel drive to a 911 to explore ‘what if?’ – and I’m proud that this natural curiosity and drive amongst engineers to explore the limits, to test new ideas and above all to inspire, is alive and well,” said Walliser. ‟Projects like this one are vital to who we are at Porsche. As they began their journey, the team literally aimed sky high. The first of what I hope will be many adventures.”

    Link: https://newsroom.porsche.com/en_US/2022/products/special-porsche-911-begins-its-journey-of-exploration-30261.html 

    Smiley


    Re: Welcome to Rennteam: Cars and Coffee... (photos)

    wow, if if this is a teaser for final product then I will be weak!


    --

    GT Lover, Porsche fan

    991.2 GT3 manual

    Cayenne GTS 2014

    Cayenne Coupe Turbo 2020


    Re: Welcome to Rennteam: Cars and Coffee... (photos)

    I can't imagine they made this car only to do one climb. I hope to see it race. 


    Re: Welcome to Rennteam: Cars and Coffee... (photos)

    These two-of-a-kind disguised 911 GT3 RSs were built for the Porsche Family...  E0F26BDD-E91B-4EF4-964B-7C4204B9E420.gif

    If you have ever found yourself scrolling contently through the vast array of classics and collectables on the Classic Driver Market, there’s a chance you’ve stopped and stared at one of Eberhard Thiesen GmbH & Co. KG listings. With an admiration and deep understanding of the classic car market spanning over 50 years, this Hamburg-based candy shop truly is a place where dreams can come true, especially when those dreams involve a golden-era automobile! It’s not just classics that this wonderful team specialise in though, as these images might have suggested. But they are also on the lookout for special modern rarities.

    This is a brief look into how a pair of ‘blank’ Porsche 991 Carrera 4S models morphed into perhaps the ultimate driver’s 911s. Forget the 911 R, forget the GT3 Touring, these are the only 911s you’ll ever need. But who could commission such special machines? Well, both cars were created for a prominent member of the Porsche family.

    Visually, even the eagle-eyed amongst you may struggle to find any indication of what's hiding underneath each of these 911s. Of course, the stunning Oakgrün Metallic paint ties in perfectly with the light brown leather found in both cars, which does a great job of distracting any suspicious onlookers.

    However, this pair’s secret lies beneath their bodywork, boasting an engine and gearbox taken directly from a GT3 RS. With nearly 500 bhp mated to the ever-popular PDK transmission, this pair of 911s allow the driver to experience the rawness of an RS whilst maintaining a level of practicality and discretion when needed. While they share the same heart as the RS, the base cars' all-wheel-drive systems are still very much present, making these the only two AWD GT3 RS-powered 911s in existence. Of course, the cabriolet includes one more unique feature as it is the only 991 cabriolet with this GT3 RS specification. By removing almost every hint of their RennSport hearts, these incredible cars make even a GT3 Touring or 911 R look extreme by comparison, showcasing just how effortlessly simple and stylish a regular Carrera 4S’s design is.

    Vehicles created for the Porsche family have always represented a personal link between the brand’s history and its founder family, and we think this pair might be some of the most important. Despite there being a handful of other rare collector’s vehicles carrying the same level of status, technological customisations are likely to be extremely rare and therefore exceptionally appealing, especially considering the contrast between how these 991 look compared to what’s hiding behind the trunk!

    Sadly, both exceptional pieces of Porsche history have already been sold to lucky new owners, but we’ll certainly be keeping a close eye on what Eberhard Thiesen GmbH & Co KG are selling next!

    Article: https://www.classicdriver.com/en/article/sponsored-content/these-two-a-kind-disguised-911-gt3-rss-were-built-porsche-family 

    Link 1: https://www.classicdriver.com/en/car/porsche/911-gt3/2016/933603

    Link 2: https://www.classicdriver.com/en/car/porsche/911-gt3/2016/936529

    Smiley


    Re: Welcome to Rennteam: Cars and Coffee... (photos)

    Porsche 911 Dakar aces test programme on gravel, sand and snow...  E0F26BDD-E91B-4EF4-964B-7C4204B9E420.gif

    (9 November 2022)

    At the Los Angeles Auto Show on 16 November 2022 (17 November, 04:00 CET), Porsche will unveil a very special variant of the iconic 911: the new 911 Dakar. It will be the first two-door sports car to offer outstanding off-road capabilities.

    The model name is a nod to the first overall victory by Porsche in the Paris-Dakar rally. The breakthrough triumph came in 1984 in a modified Porsche 911 – which had been fitted with an all-wheel-drive system for the first time.

    More than 10,000 kilometres of off-road testing

    In testing the car, the development engineers around General Project Manager Achim Lamparter didn’t only restrict themselves to intensive use of the off-road proving grounds in Weissach. In fact, the development team tested the 911 Dakar around the world under extreme conditions to the tune of more than half a million km, including more than 10,000 km off-road. The Château de Lastours test track in southern France, for example, was used to test the car’s handling on typical rally courses and fine-tune the suspension. Kilometre after kilometre of loose surfaces really put the Porsche 911 Dakar to the test.

    Romain Dumas, Porsche Works Driver, Prototype of the 911 Dakar, 2022, Porsche AG

    Prototype of the 911 Dakar, 2022, Porsche AG

    Prototype of the 911 Dakar, 2022, Porsche AG

    Prototype of the 911 Dakar, 2022, Porsche AG

    Prototype of the 911 Dakar, 2022, Porsche AG

    Prototype of the 911 Dakar, 2022, Porsche AG

    Romain Dumas, Porsche Works Driver, Prototype of the 911 Dakar, 2022, Porsche AG

    Prototype of the 911 Dakar, 2022, Porsche AG

    “All Dakar teams come here to test their cars in Europe before the rally,” says Porsche works driver Romain Dumas. At first, the Frenchman was puzzled by the assignment to drive a new 911 at Château de Lastours, of all places. But the astonishment quickly gave way to admiration for the Dakar’s spirited off-road performance. Even jumps were no problem for the chassis thanks to the robust design and increased ground clearance. Likewise, the 911 Dakar handled sweeping drifts with aplomb. “I knew what a 911 could do on the road,” says Dumas, “but I was absolutely stunned by how well the car performed here on the loose.”

    Walter Röhrl impressed by handling on snow and ice

    Two-time world rally champion Walter Röhrl naturally couldn’t resist the opportunity to put the 911 Dakar through its paces at the extensive testing grounds in Arjeplog, Sweden. The thick ice of the frozen lakes offers Porsche test drivers the ideal basis for an approximately 90 per cent closed compacted snow surface – a more realistic scenario than pure sheet ice.

    Walter Röhrl, Porsche Brand Ambassador, Prototype of the 911 Dakar, 2022, Porsche AG

    Prototype of the 911 Dakar, 2022, Porsche AG

    Prototype of the 911 Dakar, 2022, Porsche AG

    Prototype of the 911 Dakar, 2022, Porsche AG

    Walter Röhrl, Porsche Brand Ambassador, Prototype of the 911 Dakar, 2022, Porsche AG

    Prototype of the 911 Dakar, 2022, Porsche AG

    With the low friction coefficient on the snow, it was all about traction and steering precision. Even off-road, a Porsche 911 has to provide accurate feedback. Porsche brand ambassador Röhrl was enthusiastic: “The car is incredibly fun to drive,” he says. “Everything works so precisely and calmly. No Porsche customer will believe all the things you can do with this car before they’ve driven it themselves.”

    Intensive test programme in rocky and sandy deserts

    The new 911 Dakar also had to prove itself on fast sand tracks and high dunes. In Dubai and Morocco, test drivers mercilessly drove the off-road sports car up steep, 50-metre dunes in temperatures of up to 45 degrees Celsius time and time again.

    Prototype of the 911 Dakar, 2022, Porsche AG

    Prototype of the 911 Dakar, 2022, Porsche AG

    Prototype of the 911 Dakar, 2022, Porsche AG

    Prototype of the 911 Dakar, 2022, Porsche AG

    Prototype of the 911 Dakar, 2022, Porsche AG

    “The 911 Dakar delivered a commanding performance even in the desert,” says Frank Moser, Vice President Model Line 911/718. “Especially here, the 911 Dakar can make the most of its conceptual advantages – the combination of low weight, higher ground clearance, a powerful rear-mounted engine and the short wheelbase make for an exhilarating driving experience. I was able to experience it myself on test drives in the Sahara.”

    Bergmeister and Kern surprised by driving dynamics on all surfaces

    Porsche brand ambassador Jörg Bergmeister was also able to test the 911 Dakar as part of the car’s development and was surprised by the driving dynamics of the unusually high-riding sports car on both loose surfaces and asphalt: “I wouldn’t have thought that a vehicle with such ground clearance and all-terrain tyres would still feel like a Porsche 911 on asphalt,” he says. Development driver Lars Kern was also surprised during the final fine-tuning drives: “At first I didn’t have the nerve to push the car to its limits. But I am very satisfied with the handling on loose surfaces. Even the ABS is optimised for braking on gravel. It’s amazing how much traction the off-road tyres deliver. The car is a blast to drive.”

    Press Release: https://newsroom.porsche.com/en/2022/products/porsche-911-dakar-prototype-test-programme-weissach-sweden-dubai-marocco-30326.html

    Smiley


    Re: Welcome to Rennteam: Cars and Coffee... (photos)

    Boxster Coupe GTS:

    These two-of-a-kind disguised 911 GT3 RSs were built for the Porsche Family...  E0F26BDD-E91B-4EF4-964B-7C4204B9E420.gif

    If you have ever found yourself scrolling contently through the vast array of classics and collectables on the Classic Driver Market, there’s a chance you’ve stopped and stared at one of Eberhard Thiesen GmbH & Co. KG listings. With an admiration and deep understanding of the classic car market spanning over 50 years, this Hamburg-based candy shop truly is a place where dreams can come true, especially when those dreams involve a golden-era automobile! It’s not just classics that this wonderful team specialise in though, as these images might have suggested. But they are also on the lookout for special modern rarities.

    This is a brief look into how a pair of ‘blank’ Porsche 991 Carrera 4S models morphed into perhaps the ultimate driver’s 911s. Forget the 911 R, forget the GT3 Touring, these are the only 911s you’ll ever need. But who could commission such special machines? Well, both cars were created for a prominent member of the Porsche family.

    Visually, even the eagle-eyed amongst you may struggle to find any indication of what's hiding underneath each of these 911s. Of course, the stunning Oakgrün Metallic paint ties in perfectly with the light brown leather found in both cars, which does a great job of distracting any suspicious onlookers.

    However, this pair’s secret lies beneath their bodywork, boasting an engine and gearbox taken directly from a GT3 RS. With nearly 500 bhp mated to the ever-popular PDK transmission, this pair of 911s allow the driver to experience the rawness of an RS whilst maintaining a level of practicality and discretion when needed. While they share the same heart as the RS, the base cars' all-wheel-drive systems are still very much present, making these the only two AWD GT3 RS-powered 911s in existence. Of course, the cabriolet includes one more unique feature as it is the only 991 cabriolet with this GT3 RS specification. By removing almost every hint of their RennSport hearts, these incredible cars make even a GT3 Touring or 911 R look extreme by comparison, showcasing just how effortlessly simple and stylish a regular Carrera 4S’s design is.

    Vehicles created for the Porsche family have always represented a personal link between the brand’s history and its founder family, and we think this pair might be some of the most important. Despite there being a handful of other rare collector’s vehicles carrying the same level of status, technological customisations are likely to be extremely rare and therefore exceptionally appealing, especially considering the contrast between how these 991 look compared to what’s hiding behind the trunk!

    Sadly, both exceptional pieces of Porsche history have already been sold to lucky new owners, but we’ll certainly be keeping a close eye on what Eberhard Thiesen GmbH & Co KG are selling next!

    Article: https://www.classicdriver.com/en/article/sponsored-content/these-two-a-kind-disguised-911-gt3-rss-were-built-porsche-family 

    Link 1: https://www.classicdriver.com/en/car/porsche/911-gt3/2016/933603

    Link 2: https://www.classicdriver.com/en/car/porsche/911-gt3/2016/936529

    Smiley

    How come the red line is at 7600 t/mn just like the Carrera S  ? Also the exhaust, same as Carrera S.  


    Re: Welcome to Rennteam: Cars and Coffee... (photos)

    Gnil:
    Boxster Coupe GTS:

    These two-of-a-kind disguised 911 GT3 RSs were built for the Porsche Family...  E0F26BDD-E91B-4EF4-964B-7C4204B9E420.gif

    Article: https://www.classicdriver.com/en/article/sponsored-content/these-two-a-kind-disguised-911-gt3-rss-were-built-porsche-family 

    Link 1: https://www.classicdriver.com/en/car/porsche/911-gt3/2016/933603

    Link 2: https://www.classicdriver.com/en/car/porsche/911-gt3/2016/936529

    Smiley

    How come the red line is at 7600 t/mn just like the Carrera S  ? Also the exhaust, same as Carrera S.  

    This is the story from the dealer that sold them...  C7BEAB03-A272-4B0C-AF73-D01AEAA5AA36.gif

    “This Porsche 991 Coupé is an exclusive one-off and was built on the basis of a 911 Carrera 4S in 2016 for a prominent member of the Porsche family. The client is in the direct line of a well-known Porsche personality who was largely responsible for the design of the first Porsche 911. This “project” also included a 991 4S Cabriolet to the same specification for the same client. These two 991s were equipped with a naturally aspirated engine from the 991 GT3 RS with 4.0 litres of displacement and 500 hp along with the associated PDK dual-clutch transmission. The special feature in this case is the combination of the GT3 RS drive with the all-wheel drive of the 991 4S, which was not available in the 911 R or the other GT3 variants. This makes this Porsche 911 the only “GT3 RS” Coupé with all-wheel drive instead of conventional rear-wheel drive. The conversion measures go far beyond what is normally possible in the course of customisation at the Porsche factory. Due to model policy and group compliance, the special conversion was not carried out by Porsche itself but by a renowned German specialist company for engine and vehicle technology. In addition to the development work, this project included the conversion and the necessary adaptation or configuration of the 991 4S “basis” to the GT3 RS components. This mainly concerned the engine, gearbox, exhaust system, tailpipe, the wheel and tyre combination as well as various special equipment. The required components were supplied by Porsche, as they were not freely available. The total cost of this 991 cars, including the GT3 RS components and base vehicle, can be put around EUR 400,000 for each of the two vehicles. Documents proving the special conversion and first ownership are available. The necessary individual approval for registration is also available. The first registration was in Salzburg, Austria. The car is in second-hand now and has a low mileage. In addition to the unique drive technology, this 911 has a special colour scheme with a special paint finish in Oakgreen metallic and an interior in light brown leather. Moreover, it comes with full equipment that leaves nothing to be desired: sports exhaust system, Burmester hi-fi system, fully electric seats, sliding sunroof in steel (in body colour) and much more. Specially configured vehicles for the Porsche family have always created a direct personal link between the brand’s history and its founders and designers. Even among these rare collector’s vehicles, however, technological customisations are likely to be extremely rare and therefore all the more appealing. This exceptional 911 combines three absolutely unique features: The GT3 RS engine in a “discreet” 991 body, the combination with all-wheel drive and the first ownership by a member of the Porsche family. This unique specimen is therefore not only a racy driving machine but also a particularly exclusive collector’s item. It also offers the highest form of stylish understatement to own and drive a Porsche 911 GT3 RS.”


    Re: Welcome to Rennteam: Cars and Coffee... (photos)

    Boxster Coupe GTS:
    Gnil:
    Boxster Coupe GTS:

    These two-of-a-kind disguised 911 GT3 RSs were built for the Porsche Family...  E0F26BDD-E91B-4EF4-964B-7C4204B9E420.gif

    Article: https://www.classicdriver.com/en/article/sponsored-content/these-two-a-kind-disguised-911-gt3-rss-were-built-porsche-family 

    Link 1: https://www.classicdriver.com/en/car/porsche/911-gt3/2016/933603

    Link 2: https://www.classicdriver.com/en/car/porsche/911-gt3/2016/936529

    Smiley

    How come the red line is at 7600 t/mn just like the Carrera S  ? Also the exhaust, same as Carrera S.  

    This is the story from the dealer that sold them...  C7BEAB03-A272-4B0C-AF73-D01AEAA5AA36.gif

    “This Porsche 991 Coupé is an exclusive one-off and was built on the basis of a 911 Carrera 4S in 2016 for a prominent member of the Porsche family. The client is in the direct line of a well-known Porsche personality who was largely responsible for the design of the first Porsche 911. This “project” also included a 991 4S Cabriolet to the same specification for the same client. These two 991s were equipped with a naturally aspirated engine from the 991 GT3 RS with 4.0 litres of displacement and 500 hp along with the associated PDK dual-clutch transmission. The special feature in this case is the combination of the GT3 RS drive with the all-wheel drive of the 991 4S, which was not available in the 911 R or the other GT3 variants. This makes this Porsche 911 the only “GT3 RS” Coupé with all-wheel drive instead of conventional rear-wheel drive. The conversion measures go far beyond what is normally possible in the course of customisation at the Porsche factory. Due to model policy and group compliance, the special conversion was not carried out by Porsche itself but by a renowned German specialist company for engine and vehicle technology. In addition to the development work, this project included the conversion and the necessary adaptation or configuration of the 991 4S “basis” to the GT3 RS components. This mainly concerned the engine, gearbox, exhaust system, tailpipe, the wheel and tyre combination as well as various special equipment. The required components were supplied by Porsche, as they were not freely available. The total cost of this 991 cars, including the GT3 RS components and base vehicle, can be put around EUR 400,000 for each of the two vehicles. Documents proving the special conversion and first ownership are available. The necessary individual approval for registration is also available. The first registration was in Salzburg, Austria. The car is in second-hand now and has a low mileage. In addition to the unique drive technology, this 911 has a special colour scheme with a special paint finish in Oakgreen metallic and an interior in light brown leather. Moreover, it comes with full equipment that leaves nothing to be desired: sports exhaust system, Burmester hi-fi system, fully electric seats, sliding sunroof in steel (in body colour) and much more. Specially configured vehicles for the Porsche family have always created a direct personal link between the brand’s history and its founders and designers. Even among these rare collector’s vehicles, however, technological customisations are likely to be extremely rare and therefore all the more appealing. This exceptional 911 combines three absolutely unique features: The GT3 RS engine in a “discreet” 991 body, the combination with all-wheel drive and the first ownership by a member of the Porsche family. This unique specimen is therefore not only a racy driving machine but also a particularly exclusive collector’s item. It also offers the highest form of stylish understatement to own and drive a Porsche 911 GT3 RS.”

    Smiley For the exhaust, I suppose there is no problem to keep the Carerra S back part.  But why keep  the rev counter  made for a 7600 rpm max engine ? 


    Re: Welcome to Rennteam: Cars and Coffee... (photos)

    Gnil:
     

    Smiley For the exhaust, I suppose there is no problem to keep the Carerra S back part.  But why keep  the rev counter  made for a 7600 rpm max engine ? 

    Maybe the RPM is limited by the AWD system to the standard C4s number rather than the RS's 9000? 


    --


    Porsche, separates Le Mans from Le Boys


    Re: Welcome to Rennteam: Cars and Coffee... (photos)

    Steve Mcqueen with wife, Neile Adams, photographed by Larry Barbier Jr., 1961

    FivANK6aEAInSkY.jpg

     


    --

    2015 Jet Black TT


    Re: Welcome to Rennteam: Cars and Coffee... (photos)

    Joost:
    Gnil:
     

    Smiley For the exhaust, I suppose there is no problem to keep the Carerra S back part.  But why keep  the rev counter  made for a 7600 rpm max engine ? 

    Maybe the RPM is limited by the AWD system to the standard C4s number rather than the RS's 9000? 

    Nobody mentioned the back seats.  


    Re: Welcome to Rennteam: Cars and Coffee... (photos)

    Michael Fassbender as a Porsche racing driver on the road to Le Mans... (season 4, episode 1)E0F26BDD-E91B-4EF4-964B-7C4204B9E420.gif

    Video link: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ip0A88CyCIo

    Smiley


    Re: Welcome to Rennteam: Cars and Coffee... (photos)

    Michael Fassbender as a Porsche racing driver on the road to Le Mans... (season 4, episode 2)E0F26BDD-E91B-4EF4-964B-7C4204B9E420.gif

    Video link: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=PwpYgzMayZE

    Smiley


    Re: Welcome to Rennteam: Cars and Coffee... (photos)

    Michael Fassbender as a Porsche racing driver on the road to Le Mans... (season 4, episode 3)E0F26BDD-E91B-4EF4-964B-7C4204B9E420.gif

    Video link: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XvbdG1pRLuI

    Smiley


    Re: Welcome to Rennteam: Cars and Coffee... (photos)

    Michael Fassbender as a Porsche racing driver on the road to Le Mans... (season 4, episode 4)E0F26BDD-E91B-4EF4-964B-7C4204B9E420.gif

    Video link: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=TW7oKROVsW0

    Smiley


    Re: Welcome to Rennteam: Cars and Coffee... (photos)

    He is a great ambassador for the Porsche 'gentleman driver'.

    He really works harder than anyone else just to catch up and get up to speed. 

    he is no longer Dempsey 2.0. He is Fassbender. 


    --

     

     


    Re: Welcome to Rennteam: Cars and Coffee... (photos)

    Michael Fassbender as a Porsche racing driver on the road to Le Mans... (season 4, episode 5)E0F26BDD-E91B-4EF4-964B-7C4204B9E420.gif

    Video link: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vvtoCIboDGA

    Smiley


    Re: Welcome to Rennteam: Cars and Coffee... (photos)

    Porsche 992 GT3 Touring RS (aka 992 ST) on public roads in Nürburg, Germany...  E0F26BDD-E91B-4EF4-964B-7C4204B9E420.gif

    porsche-992-gt3-touring-rs-c113717052022081857_1.jpg

    porsche-992-gt3-touring-rs-c113717052022081857_2.jpg

    porsche-992-gt3-touring-rs-c113717052022081857_3.jpg

    porsche-992-gt3-touring-rs-c113717052022081857_4.jpg

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    Link 1: https://www.autogespot.co.uk/porsche-992-gt3-touring-rs/2022/05/17

    porsche-992-gt3-touring-rs-c791504082022081824_1.jpg

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    Link 2: https://www.autogespot.co.uk/porsche-992-gt3-touring-rs/2022/08/04

    Smiley


    Re: Welcome to Rennteam: Cars and Coffee... (photos)

    Porsche 992 ST speculative discussion video...E0F26BDD-E91B-4EF4-964B-7C4204B9E420.gif

    Video link: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=iQ2lo4JOyvg

    Smiley


    Re: Welcome to Rennteam: Cars and Coffee... (photos)

    RS doors and modified front fenders to remove the big wheel arches opening. I can see this coming in manual only and nice xx of xxxx and then unobtanium.


    --

    GT Lover, Porsche fan

    991.2 GT3 manual

    Cayenne GTS 2014

    Cayenne Coupe Turbo 2020


    Re: Welcome to Rennteam: Cars and Coffee... (photos)

    Tuthill Porsche Safari Rally Film...E0F26BDD-E91B-4EF4-964B-7C4204B9E420.gif

    ...get yourself a beverage and enjoy the film... Smiley

    ...many thanks, respect and all due credit to Richard Tuthill and team! Smiley

    Video link: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=CFghtD7QQ4I

    Smiley


    Re: Welcome to Rennteam: Cars and Coffee... (photos)

    Michael Fassbender as a Porsche racing driver on the road to Le Mans... (season 4, episode 6)E0F26BDD-E91B-4EF4-964B-7C4204B9E420.gif

    Video link: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Dr_gS1hZxqA

    Smiley


    Re: Welcome to Rennteam: Cars and Coffee... (photos)

    Ferrari 250 GTO festive film...E0F26BDD-E91B-4EF4-964B-7C4204B9E420.gif

    ...get yourself a beverage and enjoy the film... Smiley

    Video link: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vsMQtOj1Hw4

    Smiley


    Re: Welcome to Rennteam: Cars and Coffee... (photos)

    "Porsche chief Oliver Blume: the CAR interview"  C7BEAB03-A272-4B0C-AF73-D01AEAA5AA36.gif

    (29 December 2022)

    Porsche chairman Oliver Blume with the 60th anniversary issue of CAR magazine and new 911 Dakar

    ► CAR grills Porsche chairman Oliver Blume
    ► The boss shaping the future of sports cars
    ► From hybrid 911s to e-fuels and hypercars

    The head of Porsche, Oliver Blume, has confirmed a batch of further 911 derivatives – including a ‘very sporty hybrid’ and a range of off-road sports cars inspired by the Dakar – as well as a next-generation Porsche hypercar, as the company continues to innovate and hone its business model ready for the era of electrification.

    Porsche recently topped CAR magazine’s 60th anniversary countdown of the most significant and successful car manufacturers of our first six decades and we sat down for an exclusive audience with Blume shortly afterwards at an event in the US.

    In a wide-ranging interview, the chairman of the executive board revealed the company’s priorities as it navigates the transformation sweeping the industry, updated us on Porsche’s plan for rolling out synthetic e-fuels and explained how it was adapting its model portfolio to appeal to a younger, more cosmopolitan and environmentally responsible audience.

    Oliver Blume interview: the chairman of Porsche’s executive board

    Oliver Blume is the chairman of the executive board of Porsche AG and VW Group

    CAR: Congratulations on topping our 60th poll!

    BLUME: ‘Thank you very much, we liked the articles. There is a lot of movement right now in Porsche, especially with the IPO and everybody is watching us, but it went very positively.’

    [Porsche floated on the stock exchange on 29 September 2022].

    Can we start by talking about the business performance in 2022. How is Porsche doing?

    ‘We are still in difficult market conditions, that is clear.  At the beginning of the year we had the coronavirus shutdowns in China, the Ukrainian war, semiconductor shortages and supply chain issues. However, we have demonstrated a strong performance during the COVlD years and the semiconductor problems. The Porsche business model is about having a strong financial base, being flexible in terms of volume around the world in the different regions and we are therefore in very strong business conditions this year – it is very convincing for our investors… It shows that Porsche is in good shape for the years to come.’

    Porsche manufactures around 300,000 cars a year

    Despite tough trading conditions, Porsche deliveries were up 2 percent year-on-year in the first three quarters of 2022. Will sales remain on an upward trajectory?

    ‘For us, volume isn’t our focus and hasn’t been our focus – and nor will it be our focus in the future. We are more focused and intent on fulfilling dreams for costumers, offering special cars, exclusive cars like the 911 Dakar that we presented in LA. This is our aim, to win our customers over, to convince them to buy Porsche and then having a positive mix and having a positive profitability. That is what counts. So, volume isn’t a priority. This year [2022], we will come up to more or less the same volume level as last year [2021], because of all the circumstances with supply chains, war and so on. But looking to our financial results, they are as strong as ever before.’ 

    Tell us about the decision-making process that begat the 911 Dakar. Did your research data suggest that Porsche customers want something like this, or was it just an inspired Eureka moment?

    ‘Everything we do is about listening to our customers. We have customers in different regions around the world. There was a need to bring a car you can drive off-road and, thinking of our product strategy, we have the 911 base, stretching from the entry model to the Turbo S. Then we have the very sporty ones, the GT models. We also have the heritage pillar – and there the idea came from the sports industry. We saw the sports shoes from the 1970s and 80s and thought that could work for Porsche too, so we brought the 50th edition and the 60th edition with the Sport Classic. We are considering bringing 1970s and 80s-inspired models too… 

    The new Porsche 911 Dakar – with its 1980s 911 Carrera 4×4 953 namesake

    ‘Very few global brands are able to bring these successful items from the past and connect them with modern technology. But Porsche can. Then we thought “Why not a third pillar, besides sporty GT and heritage models? Why not off-road, too?” When we were thinking about how to position the product and asking would it be feasible from a technical perspective, it was a stunning process over the past few years. But testing the prototypes, I was so convinced – it had such a good off-road ability. That was the clear point when I decided to go for it. The GT models like the GT2 RS are very focused on motorsport; they are very convincing with their Nordschleife times. The heritage models have a big product content. And now the 911 Dakar has a very high technical level.’

    You describe it as a pillar, which sounds to us like there could be more to come. The 911 Dakar is a one-off with just 2500 cars – so could there be other supporting parts of that off-road-biased pillar?

    ‘Yes. We think so. Like in the heritage versions, we will start with limited editions. Now we will see how the market success of the Dakar pans out. And then maybe there will be more to come. The door is now open…’

    There are some big Porsche anniversaries in 2023… 

    ‘Next year we will celebrate 60 years of the 911, 75 years of our company and the 80th birthday of Wolfgang Porsche.’

    Can we therefore expect some model news around these anniversaries? 

    ‘Of course, you can expect them!’

    The 911 remains the heartland of Porsche. But you are also moving into electrification with the Taycan family and the upcoming Macan. Will the two strands meet? What is the update on the two core parts of your business coming together? 

    ‘Let me start with our product strategy and philosophy. We have a very clear view on the different drivetrains and how to drive Porsche through the transformation. Our aim is to offer in each of our segments – the two-door sports cars, the four-door limousines and the SUVs – a combustion engine version, a hybrid version and a fully electric version. Coming back to the two-door sports cars, we will add a very sporty hybridisation to the 911, so then we will have the offer of combustion engines and hybrid in the 911 and we already announced we will come with a fully electric 718. In our SUVs, we will have the Cayenne with combustion engines, a plug-in hybrid with electric ranges over 80km [50 miles] and then a fully electric Macan. So, we have a clear strategy driving the ramp-up of electrification during the next few years, with the goal of delivering over 80 percent fully electric by 2030. It is a very strong ramp-up curve.’

    So the end of the decade is the horizon for majority EV models?

    ‘Correct. It’s by the end of the decade, but we are running ahead of our plans. Last year we were able to sell 40 percent electrified cars in Europe and 25 percent worldwide. The majority of those are [full BEV] electric and we have a very clear cycle plan behind how to manage it. Talking about the 911, it will be the model which we will drive as long as we can with a combustion engine.’

    What is your take on the upcoming EU7 rules? Is tighter legislation changing the speed with which you think you need to move?  

    ‘I think what will be important to the discussions around EU7 is that the testing conditions must be realistic. For me, it doesn’t make any sense to define testing conditions which are not realistic. For example, climbing up a hill in first gear with a horsebox behind, that doesn’t make any sense for Porsche. It has to be leveraged. All the rest, the limits of CO2 and NOx – that’s okay, but testing plays a big role and I hope that they have a realistic perspective on that.’

    Hybrids are a stepping stone to full electrification

    Is that the next step of negotiations with the EU? 

    ‘My hope is that they come with a realistic approach – as for the rest, we will fulfil the regulations. With our mix of engines, we are well prepared for the transformation.’

    What’s the update on synthetic e-fuels? You have invested a lot of money in the Chile factory. Is this about servicing the existing car park, because 70 percent of Porsches ever built are still on the road? Or could synthetic fuels be part of the mix for combustion engines living on in new cars in future? 

    ‘I would come from a different perspective. As you know, sustainability plays a big role for us. In a lot of rankings Porsche is positioned as the highest automotive company worldwide for sustainability and climate protection. It is a big responsibility, perhaps the biggest we have, for our generation and the future generations. Sometimes there is perceived to be a conflict between electromobility and synthetic fuels. But there isn’t a conflict for us – we have a very strong ramp-up curve for electromobility, while on the other side we think about the cars already existing in the world. There are 1.3 billion cars already out there. That is a strong, crazy number and we will have these cars on the road for the next 30 or 50 years in the market. This is not a discussion to stop the homologation of combustion engines cars in 2035. We will have all these cars still existing on our roads and we need a solution. And it’s not only the cars, but also for ships and aeroplanes. 

    Porsche's pilot e-fuels factory in Chile

    ‘Therefore, we think there’s a responsibility to invest in synthetic fuels and produce them in regions in the world where sustainability is unlimited [like the pilot factory in Chile, above], then the discussion of efficiency doesn’t play a role. That is why we are fighting for synthetic fuels. Clearly, it will help the Porsche fleet for the future, and we are thinking only to mix a percentage of synthetic fuels with traditional combustion fuels. By 2040 or 2050 it will help to reduce our CO2 from a global perspective.’

    What is the latest timeframe to productionise synthetic fuel? What is the target date?

    ‘No, we haven’t given one, because different regions of the world are doing the transformation at different speeds. We have the European perspective, the Chinese perspective, the Asia Pacific, and North American perspectives and therefore we will match [each region’s needs]. We will be prepared for all scenarios, but we will decide on when it is necessary to decide. This flexibility we have built over the last few years: we have already invested in production plants, in engineering and so we can leverage it, depending when the regions will move.’

    You describe the Porsche model portfolio as sports cars, limousines and SUVs. Is that how you define modern Porsche? 

    ‘We have two-door sports cars, limousines and SUVs. Those are our three ranges.’

    The Porsche range today

    What is the long-term outlook for the mix between each? Will the percentages stay similar, as new families arrive and electrification takes hold? We’re keen to understand your vision for how the company will be structured in the future.

    ‘There are two main aspects. Everything that we do should be a sports car. We talk about an SUV or two-door sports cars. All of them have the genes of a sports car. And secondly everything that we do should be 100 percent Porsche. This describes the success of the Taycan. When we started the Taycan project, we had our own goal: it was going to be 100 percent electric and 100 percent Porsche in look and feel, and how you drive it – and that is what has driven the success of it, which is now paying off. And so in the future we will stick to our guns, bringing new sports cars, surprising new cars like the 911 Dakar, while expanding our model range maybe with a very luxurious SUV. And everything we do, whether it is a two-door sports car or SUV is thought from the customer perspective.’ 

    Customers are changing. Is this why we are seeing new products like the 911 Dakar and the 911 or Taycan with a roof tent? It looks like a deliberate move to us, making more outdoorsy models… it’s not coincidence, is it? You’re pushing into new areas of the market place, adapting to how people are living their lives nowadays, aren’t you? 

    ‘Yes, this is what we are doing. First of all, the needs of the different regions of the world are changing: we have different ecosystems in the Eastern world, for example. So we are changing our business focus and offering to our customers what they expect in different regions of the world. And the mindset of customers is also changing, especially looking to the younger generations.

    Porsche rooftop camping, sports car style

    ‘With our Taycan customers, over 60 percent are new to the brand. That is a big advantage for Porsche – being able to stay with our traditional costumers, whilst also being able to win new customers. Listening to them, they tell us: “Five years ago, I would never have considered buying a Porsche because they didn’t fit with my mindset. But today, because of your positioning of sustainability and taking responsibility, having this very strong views on ESG [environmental, social and governance] and investing heavily in social projects, that’s my mindset and I want to buy a product from a company that takes their responsibility and fits to my own life”.’

    It’s been a while since Porsche did a proper hypercar like the 918. You’ve done them once a decade or so in the past – are they still in the product plan? What role does a car like that play in modern Porsche?

    ‘Porsche was always successful with this kind of hypercar, showing what is possible, showing future technologies, cutting-edge products. We will bring a hypercar when it’s time to bring it. So hypercars will play a role for Porsche in the future. But it isn’t decided yet.’

    With all your anniversaries next year, we shouldn’t expect one in 2023?

    ‘Of course. We have so many ideas, but for now we are concentrating on electromobility. We have so many products in the next few years and then we will leverage when will be the right moment to bring it – when we want to show cutting-edge technology. But the hypercar is always a part of Porsche’s strategy.’ 

    Every generation of Porsche 911: a growing family

    It is fascinating to look at the 911 configurator today – it’s a sprawling page with 26 different models available. This goes against the industry trend to streamline choice and reduce complexity in model ranges. How do you do it?

    ‘We are going totally in the opposite direction, offering more exclusivity and more individualisation. We think in the segment we are playing in – the sporty, modern luxury segment – it is the need of our customers. It is what everybody wants. Starting with the colours, we are offering 160 different paint colours, I don’t know any other car company in the world which is able to offer this number of colours. Soon you will be able to create your own colour with your name which will be an exclusive colour created once only, worldwide. We think on the one hand this is fulfilling dreams for customers, and on the other side there is a good business behind it. This is the kind of car company that we are – still very close to our customers and offering them exclusivity.’

    What is the typical spend on Porsche options? 

    ‘It is over 20 percent. It depends on the model, clearly the 911 is the leading one, but there is a big need for individualisation on other models too. We have fantastic ideas, especially when it comes to electrified cars, so we will look very much forward to all of these ideas – and also  surprising extras like the rooftop tent that we are offering on the 911 and Dakar, where two people can sleep very comfortably. We can offer them so many opportunities. It is very motivating, working on this project and thinking what could we offer.’ 

    Oliver Blume poses by a Porsche 911 GT3

    Do you see Porsche as a luxury brand, or a sporting brand?

    ‘Externally, we don’t talk about luxury. Because at Porsche we are positioned by price in the luxury segment, but for us it is more important that this is normal – we do not pronounce everyday that we are in the luxury segment. We have a unique positioning of Porsche: on the one hand we are able to get an average sales revenue over €100,000 [£88,000] per car worldwide – and that is comparable to all the niche manufacturers in the segment. Then on the other side, we have the opportunity of scale effects. With about 300,000 units a year, our model ranges benefit from Volkswagen Group components, their technology, purchasing volumes and ability to bundle the plants of the Volkswagen group. We have unique positioning and I do not know any other car manufacturer in the world who has this opportunity, this high pricing level and the scale.’ 

    How is Porsche’s role changing within the VW group? You now have the likes of Rimac coming in and you sit alongside Bentley, Lamborghini and Bugatti… 

    ‘We have driven the transformation very strongly in the past few years – and therefore Porsche has had very strong results. With the IPO we have positive feedback from outside investors and now Porsche is a completely autonomous company, separate from the VW Group while still being in conditions that benefit from scale effects in both directions. So Porsche is offering modules to the VW Group: we produce a platform for the Bentley Continental, for example, and we produce all eight-cylinder engines for the VW Group and for Lamborghini.

    ‘Then on the other side, we are benefitting from modules from the VW Group and so Porsche has a very special role within Volkswagen. We are at the forefront of high technology with very strong results. And so for me in my new double role [as chair of Porsche AG and the Volkswagen Group], we can benefit a lot. What I have learned at Porsche, what we have developed at Porsche, and now combining it with my strategic role in the VW Group, we can combine the best of two worlds.’ 

    What role does motorsport play at Porsche? You have a long pedigree and history on track, is that going to change as electrification sweeps in?

    ‘Our full concentration currently lies on the Le Mans Daytona hybrid prototypes where we will come next year [in 2023 with the 963, below] for the big classic races worldwide: Le Mans, Daytona and Sebring, for example. We want to be able to win with this kind of product, we want very strong competition, that is what we like. That is our full concentration at the moment. 

    Porsche 963: the LMDh prototype

    ‘Looking to F1, because of the changes in regulations it might be interesting for Porsche, using synthetic fuel, having a higher level of electrificiation, having a cost cut… that becomes interesting. We are watching if there are opportunities. As you know, we have been checking together with Red Bull if there are opportunities to get in and for Porsche it is very important to not only be an engine supplier, we need a certain share of a race team. In the end, we stopped discussions because Red Bull wanted to continue on their own. That is normal and I accept it totally, but if there are future opportunities, we haven’t decided yet. We haven’t any activities right now, but I won’t exclude it in future. Motorsport is core for Porsche, will be the core for Porsche and motorsport is continuously developing. Our concentration right now is on Le Mans Daytona – we will see what the future brings.’

    And any Formula One decision would be after 2026, is that correct? 

    ‘Yes. It is a maybe, but nothing has been discussed at this moment.’

    ...thanks and all due credit to Car magazine and, of course, to Oliver Blume and Porsche! Smiley

    Link: https://www.carmagazine.co.uk/car-news/industry-news/porsche/oliver-blume/

    Smiley


     
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