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The new Ferrari hypercar is gradually shedding more and more of its camouflage

This time, the F250 hypercar was spotted roaming the streets of its hometown in Maranello, Italy. The first impressions are good, the car is shedding more and more of its camouflage, signaling a steadily approaching reveal, although there’s still not much to see, we can at least start to make out some exterior design details.  Details, like the noticeably higher door cutouts, make for easier access and give the hypercar a race-car accent. 


Massive Rear wing – But not for flying 

Typically obsessed with drag, Ferrari scored an overkill on the aerodynamic package of the F250. The body is littered with cooling ducts and aero vents, allowing for smoother, and more efficient air conduction. But the most prominent feature is the large and aggressive rear wing. Long before we reach the point of testing the car, we can safely say that the F250 will be hugging the tarmac regardless of the speed. 





What’s inside? 

In reality that’s still anyone’s guess, these particular spy shots were taken from a fair distance, leaving no chance for a glance at the interior. But given the car’s nature in mind, we can safely expect a race car-style dashboard, maybe with some token analog functions, for the old day’s sake. Keeping with the racing theme, the seats should be low, ergonomic bucket seats designed to pull the driver down, complete with a full range of material and color options, but if that sounds uncomfortable for you, you can always get your preferred seat covers with Coverking. 






Artificial scarcity 

Debate is still hot around the final production cap that Ferrari may put on this model, observers with some insider knowledge claim that Ferrari intends to make no more than 600 units, plus another couple hundred Aperta or Spider variants. In addition to very few track-only prototypes. The total represents under 5% of Ferrari’s production volume. The sad part is that most of these production units will be sold long before the official reveal, despite the hefty $2 million price tag. 

The car’s high value calls naturally for special treatment and additional care, and that’s where Coverking Custom car covers come into play. 

The new Ferrari is still at least two years away from production, apparently, the Italian carmaker still has a lot of work to do. So, it’s safe to say that we shouldn’t pay a lot of attention to these early prototypes.



What’s under the hood? 

 Well, it will most certainly be hybrid, this naturally means an ICE (probably a toned-down V6) coupled with an electric motor. With this comes an extremely lightweight configuration, favoring high track and road performance over low CO2 emissions or any other ecological considerations.

Bear in mind that this is just an educated guess, the car is still in its early stages, and with the lack of any official statement, everyone is still in the dark concerning this critical aspect of the hypercar.