Ferrari Testarossa vs NSX
Testarossa and NSX battle it out on the drag strip and around Tsukuba. Old
footage from Best Motoring. Skip to 2:20 for quarter mile race and 3:22 for
the race around Tsukuba.
The 1992 Ferrari 512 TR: A /DRIVE Film.
When a car looks and sounds as good as this, you don't need to talk. For
those interested the music is available on iTunes:
5x Ferrari Testarossa - LOUD Accelerations + Backfiring!!
I have recorded 5 Ferrari Testarossa during a Ferrari Autumn meeting last
year. As you can see, there where 4 red ones and 1 in white! You can see
some loud accelerations, backfiring Exhaust sounds and flyby's!
1st Channel: http://www.YouTube.com/GUMBAL
2nd Channel: http://www.YouTube.com/GUMBALTV
3rd Channel: http://www.YouTube.com/CarChannelClassic
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Ferrari Testarossa Extremely LOUD Revs and Acceleration - Droomrit voor het leven 2011 (Full HD)
Here we have it again. The well-known dutch Ferrari Testarossa with custom
Fuchs Exhaust! What a sound, just
great! This video includes some very loud revs and acceleration! Enjoy! (;
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BEST CAR EVER FERRARI F40
Whats the video about? The Ferrari f40 is the best super car ever, in this
video Jeremy Clarkson reviews the f40 and explains why, leave your comments
rate and subscribe i will post the rest of this program if any one wants
Ferrari Testarossa--Video Test Drive with Chris Moran
Ferrari Testarossa--Automotive Media Group Test Drive and Video Walk Around
Review 2011 with Chris Moran.
In 1982 Pininfarina was commissioned to style a 12-cylinder Ferrari with
radiators in the flanks like a racing car, GT-level luggage and storage
space, extreme comfort, and performance to top the road-car line of the
world's premier sports car manufacturer. The Testarossa was to be shaped
partly by the wind tunnel to ensure clean airflow, low noise and high speed
stability. Rear location of the radiators made the car's aerodynamics even
more important as passive direction of air to and from the engine bay had
to be very effective. The result of Pininfarina's labors was easily the
most recognizable and influential car of its time. The Testarossa is
unmistakable at any distance, and impossible to ignore.
Based on the outgoing Berlinetta Boxer that had so admirably preceded it,
the Testarossa was intended to be a faster, better handling, more spacious and
more luxurious car than the BB, a machine that wasn't initially legal for
sale in the US due to federal safety and emissions legislation. However,
the Testarossa was designed from the outset as a world car - legal in every
Testarossa debuted at the Paris Auto Show in September 1984 as a
replacement for the 512 BB. Ferrari's Testarossa was half of perhaps the
greatest double act in supercar history. An era defining rivalry saw it
pitched head-to-head with Lamborghini's awesome Countach and between them,
they were the kings of the road.
Technically the Testarossa was almost identical to the 512 BBi it replaced,
but on the outside the two were quite different. Functionality was the
entire reason why the Testarossa looked so different. The single rear
mounted radiator used in the two 'BB' models was replaced by one on either
side of the engine. The engine alone was already quite substantial in
width, but with a radiator on either side, the complete package needed a
two meter wide rear body to house it properly.
This was not the first Testa Rossa in Ferrari's history. It was first used
as 'TR' almost thirty years earlier for Ferrari's four and twelve cylinder
engined sports-prototype racers. Italian for 'red head', Testarossa
referred to the bright red cylinder heads used on the engines. The most
famous of these was the multiple 24 Hours of LeMans winning 250 TR.
Motor racing had proven in the preceding decade that mounting the engine
behind the driver was an improvement over mounting it in front.
The engine was a modified version of the 512 BB. It had four-valves per
cylinder, Marelli electronic ignition, Bosch K-Jetronic fuel injection, and
capable of producing 390 bhp from the 4943 cc horizontally opposed 12
cylinder. The zero-to-sixty time was about 5.3 seconds and top speed was
above 180 mph.
Ferrari's five-lite Flat-12 was ultimately derived from the 1975 312 T
Grand Prix contender, these cars going on to win both F1 Drivers and
Constructors Championships. The Testarossa's look, performance and
reputation made it perhaps the ultimate eighties status symbol, a
reputation it could well do without today. Using a welded tubular steel
frame, the chassis wasn't too dissimilar from the outgoing BB, just a few
dimensional tweaks being made here and there. The wheelbase was stretched
from 2500 to 2550mm, the track widened and a removable engine subframe used
that could be un-bolted from the main chassis in order to allow easier
access to the engine. Displacement of the 180° Flat-12 motor was 4942cc,
this thanks to a bore and stroke of 82 x 78mm respectively. Output was
390bhp at 5300rpm, compression being set at 9.2:1. An important revision
came in the form of Ferrari's four-valve cylinder heads (known as
Quattrovalvole), all the various Berlinetta Boxer's having only ever
featured two-valve heads.
This Testarossa was built for the US market and made its way into those
showrooms during 1985. The vehicle was designed to comply with the US
emissions, regulations, and safety restrictions.
1988 Ferrari Testarossa Classic Cars Review
CarNecks Classic review of a 1988 Ferrari Testarossa that was filmed in
2006, before HD and digital media existed! Enjoy watching Andrey Rudnitsky
review the very classy 12 cylinder Ferrari Testarossa with his usual witty
The Ferrari Testarossa video features Andrey Rudnitsky reviewing one of the
most classically recognized Ferrari of any generation. The side sill vents
are distinguishable immediately as a Pininfarina design and the huge flat
V12 4.9-liter engine is sure to bring a smile to anyone's face; owners or
dreamers alike. Be sure to sit back, relax, and enjoy CarNecks' classic
production of the 1988 Ferrari Testarossa.
(HD) TIC: Ferrari Testarossa 1991 - Full Test Drive in top gear - Prueba de manejo - Giro di prova
We make these videos because we love cars. Please help us keep making them
by liking our videos. Thank you very much!
Recently we came across this beautiful Ferrari Testarossa 1991 at The
Gallery in Brummen, The Netherlands. This classic car dealer is one of the
largest in the world. We took the car for a little spin! We love to hear
your comments on our videos. Feel free to leave one!
The Ferrari Testarossa is a 12-cylinder mid-engine sports car manufactured
by Ferrari, which went into production in 1984 as the successor to the
Ferrari Berlinetta Boxer. The Pininfarina-designed car was originally
produced from 1984 to 1991, with two model revisions following the ending
of Testarossa production and the introduction of the 512 TR and F512 M
which were produced from 1992 to 1996. Almost 10,000 Testarossas, 512 TRs,
and F512 Ms were produced, making it one of the most-produced Ferrari
models, despite its high price and exotic design. In 1995, the F512 M
retailed for $220,000. Testarossa means "redhead" in Italian.
The Testarossa is a two-door coupe with a fixed roof that premiered at the
1984 Paris Auto Show. All versions of the Testarossa had the power fed
through the wheels from a rear-mounted, five-speed manual transmission. The
Rear mid-engine, rear-wheel drive layout (engine between the axles but
behind the cabin) keeps the centre of gravity in the middle of the car,
which increases stability and improves the car's cornering ability, and
thus results in a standing weight distribution of 40% front: 60% rear.
The original Testarossa was re-engineered for 1992 and released as the 512
TR, at the Los Angeles Auto Show, effectively as a completely new car,
and an improved weight distribution of 41% front: 59% rear. The F512 M
was introduced at the 1994 Paris Auto Show. The car dropped the TR
initials and added the M which in Italian stood for modificata, or
translated to modified, and was the final version of the Testarossa,
and continued its predecessor's weight distribution improvement of 42%
front: 58% rear. The F512 M was Ferrari's last mid-engine 12-cylinder
car, apart from the F50 and Ferrari Enzo, featuring the company's last flat
engine. The Testarossa was replaced in 1996 by the front-engined 550
The vehicle should not be confused with the Ferrari TR "Testa Rossa" of the
late 1950s and early 1960s, which were GT sports cars that ran in the World
Sportscar Championship, including the 24 Hours of Le Mans.