2013 Rolls-Royce Phantom II EWB and Flexjet's Learjet 85 with Charlie Romero by RoadflyTV

Vehicle: 2013 Rolls-Royce Phantom Series II EWB (Extended Wheelbase) Aircraft: 2013 Learjet 85 offered by Flexjet Host: Charlie Romero & Tammy Romero Executive Producer Charlie Romero decided to surprise his wife Tammy Romero on the occasion of their 13th wedding anniversary with fine wine, dinner, a chauffeured Rolls-Royce, and the new Learjet 85. Bombardier offers the new Learjet 85 to individuals looking to purchase fractional time in a private jet via their Flexjet subsidiary. To see additional pictures and technical specs of the 2013 Rolls-Royce as well as the new Learjet 85 please visit: http://www.roadfly.com Vehicle: 2013 Rolls-Royce Phantom Series II EWB (Extended Wheelbase) Base Price: $470,295 Price as tested: $521,350 Engine: 6.75 Litre twelve-cylinder, direct injection Transmission: 8-speed automatic horsepower: 453 hp Torque: 531 lb-ft Fuel economy (EPA miles per gallon rating): 11 city / 19 highway MPG 0-60 MPH: 5.7 seconds Top Speed: 149 MPH Weight: 5,886 lbs. Aircraft: 2013 Bombardier Learjet 85 offered by Flex jet Engines: Pratt & Whitney turbojets turbofan thrust: 6,100 lbs. Range: 3,455 miles Maximum Speed: 541 MPH Cruising Speed: 528 MPH Avionics: Rockwell Collins Pro Line Fusion suite Other Standard Avionics: EFIS, IRS, IFIS, EFB, SVS, TAWS, FMS, Weather Radar Takeoff Distance: 4,600 ft. Landing Distance: 2,700 ft. Operating Altitude: 49,000 ft. Plane Length: 68.1 ft. Wingspan: 61.5 ft. Cabin Length: 24.75 ft. Cabin Width: 6.1 ft. Cabin Height: 5.91 ft. Maximum Takeoff Weight: 36,700 lbs. Roadfly.com - http://www.roadfly.com RoadflyTV.com - http://www.roadflytv.com Car Forum - http://www.roadfly.com/forums RoadflyTV - http://www.youtube.com/roadflytv Facebook - http://www.facebook.com/roadfly Twitter - http://twitter.com/roadfly IMDB - http://www.imdb.com/title/tt1790415/ Google+ - https://plus.google.com/117787360033180487526

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Maybach 62 Test Drive (And Ride!) with Chris Moran
http://www.SupercarNetwork.com An in-depth review of the 2005 Maybach 62 with Chris Moran Maybach was one of the world's most exquisite nameplates in the 1920s and '30s. The original company was founded by Karl Maybach — the son of Wilhelm Maybach, who developed the first Mercedes. Some people were surprised when Maybachs returned in the form of two closely related, all-new ultraluxury sedans. Each posh sedan is filled with nearly every sort of comfort and convenience feature offered in a motorcar. Ostensibly a product of DaimlerChrysler, Mercedes-Benz's parent company, the modern-day Maybach is actually considered a make of its own. Maybachs come in two sizes: the regular Type 57 and the extended-length Type 62. Each model designation indicates the car's length in meters: 5.73 for the Type 57 and 6.17 for the Type 62. Special features include electronic braking and an Airmatic Dual Control air suspension. A rearview parking-assist camera is available in the 2005 model. Standard equipment now includes Robbe & Berking beverage flutes and a handcrafted Dunhill Collection umbrella. Standard Sirius Satellite Radio includes a lifetime subscription. Only one or two Maybachs per day are built at a state-of-the-art facility in Germany. Mercedes-Benz dealers must sign separate agreements to sell them. Exterior According to the manufacturer, Maybach styling balances classic and avant-garde features. The doors, hood and fenders are made of aluminum. Maybach says a primary goal was to deliver an "entirely new definition of first class." Twelve body colors are available, and two-tone paint schemes may be specified. Bi-xenon headlights are standard. The regular-size Type 57 is 225.3 inches long overall, uses a 133.5-inch wheelbase and rides on 19-inch tires. A standard power-closing feature pulls the door shut from the first detent position. Interior As many as 100 items inside the Maybach are trimmed with exotic woods. Buyers can mix options with the immense standard-equipment list in numerous combinations. Available accessories include a luggage set, a sterling silver champagne goblet, a humidor, a golf bag and a fluffy travel rug. Buyers may choose from six Grand Nappa leather colors and three types of wood. All four standard seats are heated, and active seat ventilation is available. Occupants can luxuriate in reclining rear seats. A television with a 9.5-inch TFT flat screen includes a DVD player. Interior features also include four-zone climate control with two air-conditioning units, a refrigerated compartment, a cordless phone with two handsets and a 21-speaker Bose Dolby sound system. Each sedan also has the Tele Aid emergency communication system and the Comand integrated control system, which are available for Mercedes-Benz vehicles. Under the Hood Breathing with the assistance of twin turbochargers, the 5.5-liter V-12 produces 550 horsepower and 663 pounds-feet of torque. It teams with a five-speed-automatic transmission. Maybach claims the Type 57 can accelerate from zero to 60 mph in 5.2 seconds. Safety Ten airbags, including two adaptive front airbags, four side-impact airbags, and front and rear side curtain-type airbags, are installed.





Rolls Royce Day
Senior Editor Edward Loh hits the streets of Beverly Hills with the full lineup of cars from Rolls Royce.





2015 Rolls-Royce Phantom Drophead Coupé Test Drive in MIami
The Phantom Drophead Coupé’s advanced aluminium spaceframe is at the heart of its refined, dynamic driving experience. Lightweight and exceptionally strong, it impacts positively on ride, comfort and safety. Its inherent rigidity is essential in isolating vibration and maintaining the hushed interior calm associated with the marque. A lower centre of gravity, combined with the reduced wheelbase and incredibly stiff body, produces a ride that is refined, yet agile. Feedback from the wheels is informative but not intrusive. Imperfect road surfaces go unnoticed while feel through the steering wheel inspires confidence. New spring dampers and lighter anti-roll bars have been engineered to maintain comfort without loss of agility, whilst self-levelling air struts continuously adjust for increased loading in harder cornering, giving drivers the ability to place the car through turns with absolute precision. Ample power is supplied by a 6.75-litre, naturally aspirated, V12 engine. Developing 453bhp / 338kW and 720Nm / 531lb ft of torque at 3500rpm, delivery is smooth and abundant. Furthermore, with 75 per cent of engine power available at just 1000rpm, progress from a standstill is effortless and remains so throughout the rev range. The powerful V12 will accelerate Phantom Drophead Coupé to 60mph in under six seconds and on to a limited top speed of 149 mph / 240 km/h. It stops in equally impressive fashion, using 374mm / 14.7in ventilated disc brakes at the front and 370mm / 14.5in at the rear.





2018 Rolls Royce Phantom - INTERIOR
2018 Rolls-Royce Phantom: The Eighth Generation of Ultimate Luxury New versions of the Rolls-Royce Phantom don’t appear often, so the company can be forgiven for making what the British would describe as “a bit of a fuss” when they do. The original Phantom was introduced in 1925, and Rolls claims that makes it the longest-lived model name in automotive history. In truth, there have been some lengthy gaps between a few of the generations, but this new eighth generation is directly replacing the current car, which was the first BMW-developed Rolls-Royce. This, we remind you, is a car for people who regard the Bentley Mulsanne as too common. Despite looking familiar, this Phantom is nearly entirely new. It sits on Rolls-Royce’s new aluminum spaceframe platform, officially dubbed the Architecture of Luxury, which will go on to underpin all of the company’s forthcoming models, including the Project Cullinan SUV. The 140-inch wheelbase is slightly smaller than the previous car’s, and the overall length of 227.2 inches actually has shrunk by 2.8 inches for the standard-wheelbase version, although you wouldn’t accuse it of having less presence. (As before, an extended-wheelbase version for long-legged plutocrats also will be offered.) Suspension elements are mostly aluminum, with electrically controlled air springs, active anti-roll bars, and adaptive dampers delivering what Rolls-Royce modestly describes as its Magic Carpet Ride. It uses a road-scanning camera system to prepare for bumps before they reach the wheels. Playing the Dozen Rolls-Royce formerly regarded any performance claims beyond “adequate sufficiency” as being beneath its dignity, but there’s no reticence evident when it comes to boasting of the new Phantom’s statistics. Power comes from a new twin-turbocharged V-12 that has been derived from the 6.6-liter unit fitted to the more proletarian Wraith, Ghost, and Dawn and displaces, according to the scholars of history at Rolls-Royce, 6.75 liters. While the peak output of 563 horsepower is the same as its fractionally smaller siblings, torque output rises substantially—to 664 lb-ft, available from 1700 rpm. That means this Phantom is rated for 110 horsepower and 133 lb-ft more than its predecessor. So, we suspect that Rolls-Royce’s claimed 5.1-second zero-to-60-mph time will prove to be pessimistic; Rolls cited 5.9 seconds for the same benchmark in the outgoing model. Chauffeurs Provide Analog Autonomy Rolls-Royce vehicles have always been designed from the back seat forward, and although we’re told that the new Phantom has been designed to offer a sharper dynamic experience than any of its predecessors, most owners are likely to experience it from the rear rather than the front. The cabin retains many traditional touches, including rotary controls for the heating and ventilation system and the denial of a traditional tachometer in favor of a Power Reserve dial in one of the three circular instrument bezels. (Although these look analog, the instruments inside actually are digital screens.) The most outré feature is a toughened glass panel spanning the top of the dashboard and instrument panel; dubbed The Gallery, it has been designed so that individually commissioned pieces of artwork can be displayed within it. Some of the examples Rolls-Royce showed at the new Phantom’s unveiling were a three-dimensional representation of an owner’s DNA profile rendered in 24-carat gold, an oil painting inspired by the South of England in autumn, a handmade stem of porcelain roses, and an abstract silk design. The rear portion of the cabin is more conventional. There are still folding wooden picnic tables, although these are now power operated, and 12.0-inch display screens for rear passengers are integrated into the rears of the front seats. Pretty much every nonglazed surface is covered in either leather, wood, or ankle-deep carpeting, and, as before, the range of customization options is effectively unlimited. If a buyer can imagine a color or trim material, however garish or unlikely it may be, then Rolls-Royce will happily attempt to make the dream come true. We don’t yet have a confirmed price tag, although it is unlikely to be of great concern to those with the liquidity to be Phantom buyers. The previous edition started at $422,925 for the short-wheelbase model (the extended wheelbase was priced from $497,525); given the myriad customization options, the base price merely represents the point at which negotiation begins. Read More http://www.caranddriver.com/news/2018-rolls-royce-phantom-photos-and-info-n ews interior 2017 Review "SUBSCRIBE NOW" Music Source: NCM Epic Music Ender Guney




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