List of fastest production cars by acceleration

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

This list is limited to unmodified production cars which meet the eligibility criteria below. All entries must be able to be verified from reliable sources. Up to one percent decline from start to finish is allowed. Times driven privately or by manufacturers need the presence of an independent, reliable source or at least some video footage to confirm the car and tire condition to qualify as independent.

Eligible cars[edit]

Because of the inconsistencies with the various definitions of production cars, dubious claims by manufacturers and self-interested groups, and inconsistent or changing application of the definitions, this list has a defined set of requirements. For further explanation of how these were arrived at see the links above.

Production car definition[edit]

For the purposes of this list a production car is defined as:

  1. Being constructed principally for retail sale to consumers for their personal use, and to transport people on public roads (no commercial or industrial vehicles are eligible);
  2. Fitted with the original manufacturer-supplied road tires;
  3. Having had 25 or more articles made by the original vehicle manufacturer and offered for commercial sale to the public in new condition[i] (pre-production prototypes, and cars modified by either professional tuners or individuals, are not eligible);
  4. Being street-legal in their intended markets and capable of passing any official tests or inspections required to be granted this status.

By 0–60 mph (97 km/h) (less than 3.0 s)[edit]

Many elements change how fast the car can accelerate to 60 mph.[ii][iii] Tires, elevation above sea level, weight of the driver, testing equipment, weather conditions and surface of testing track all influence these times.[3] Since one-foot rollout before the timer starts is used by some North American publications, times which exclude the time of the first foot of acceleration are included.[1][2][4] All times are independently tested and verified.

Car[iv] Model
year[v]
Propulsion Time Limited
number
Noted specifications[vi]
Rimac Nevera[vii] 2021 Electric 1.74 s[5][6] 150
Tesla Model S Plaid[vii] 2021 Electric 1.98 s[viii][7][8]
Ferrari SF90 Stradale[vii] 2021 Hybrid 2.0 s[9]
Porsche 918 Spyder[vii] 2015 Hybrid 2.1 s[10][11] 918
Porsche 911 Turbo S (992)[vii] 2020 ICE 2.1 s[12]
Lamborghini Huracán Performante[vii] 2018 ICE 2.2 s[13]
Bugatti Chiron Super Sport[vii] 2021 ICE 2.2 s[14] 100-110[ix]
Tesla Model S P100D[vii] 2017[x] Electric 2.28 s[xi][18] with Ludicrous+ Update
Tesla Model X Plaid[vii] 2021 Electric 2.3 s[19][20]
Ferrari 296 GTB 2023 Hybrid 2.3 s[21]
Bugatti Veyron[vii] 2005 ICE 2.4 s[22] 450[xii]
Bugatti Chiron Sport[vii] 2017 ICE 2.4 s[23] 60
Porsche Taycan Turbo S[vii] 2020 Electric 2.4 s[24][25][26][27]
Tesla Model S Performance w/Ludicrous Mode[vii] 2020 Electric 2.4 s[28] with cheetah stance update
Nissan GT-R Nismo[vii] 2020 ICE 2.48 s[29]
Porsche 911 Turbo S (991 and 991.2)[vii] 2014 ICE 2.5 s[30][31]
Lamborghini Huracán[vii] 2015 ICE 2.5 s[32]
Porsche 911 GT2 RS (991) 2018 ICE 2.5 s[33][34]
McLaren 720S 2018 ICE 2.5 s[35]
BMW M8 Competition[vii] 2019 ICE 2.5 s[36]
Lamborghini Aventador SVJ[vii] 2019 ICE 2.5 s[37] 963
Porsche 911 Turbo S (997)[vii] 2011 ICE 2.6 s[38][39][40]
Lamborghini Aventador SV[vii] 2015 ICE 2.6 s[41] 600
Tesla Model S P90D w/Ludicrous Speed Upgrade[vii] 2015 Electric 2.6 s[42]
McLaren P1 2015 Hybrid 2.6 s[43] 375
Audi R8 V10 Plus[vii] 2017 ICE 2.6 s[44]
Mercedes-AMG GT63 S[vii] 2018 ICE 2.6 s[45][46]
Dodge Challenger SRT Demon 2018 ICE 2.6 s[47] 3300 1-seat
BMW M5 Competition[vii] 2019 ICE 2.6 s[48][49]
BMW M5 CS[vii] 2020 ICE 2.6 s[50] 1000
Lamborghini Huracán STO[vii] 2021 ICE 2.6 s[51]
Porsche Panamera Turbo S[vii] 2021 ICE 2.6 s[52][53]
Lucid Air Dream Edition Performance 2022 [vii] Electric 2.6 s[54] 520[xiii]
McLaren Artura 2023 Hybrid 2.6 s[55]
Chevrolet Corvette (C8) Z06 2023 ICE 2.6 s[56] with Z07 package
Lamborghini Aventador[vii] 2012 ICE 2.7 s[57]
Nissan GT-R[vii] 2013 ICE 2.7 s[58]
McLaren 650S 2015 ICE 2.7 s[59]
McLaren 570S 2017 ICE 2.7 s[60]
Ferrari 488 Pista 2019 ICE 2.7 s[61]
BMW M8 Competition Gran Coupe [vii] 2020 ICE 2.7 s[62]
Porsche 911 GT3 (992) 2021 ICE 2.7 s[63]
Porsche Panamera Sport Turismo Turbo S E-Hybrid[vii] 2018 Hybrid 2.8 s[64]
Ferrari 812 Superfast 2018 ICE 2.8 s[65]
Mercedes-Benz E63 s AMG [vii] 2018 ICE 2.8 s[66]
Porsche 911 GT3 RS (991.2) 2019 ICE 2.8 s[67]
Porsche 911 Carrera 4S (992) 2020 ICE 2.8 s[68]
Chevrolet Corvette C8 Stingray Z51 2020 ICE 2.8 s[69]
Porsche 911 Carrera GTS and Carrera 4 GTS (992) 2022 ICE 2.8 s[70][71]
Porsche Cayenne Turbo GT 2022 ICE 2.8 s[72]
BMW M3 Competition xDrive [vii] 2023 ICE 2.8 s[73]
BMW M4 Competition xDrive [vii] 2023 ICE 2.8 s[74]
Tesla Model X Performance w/Ludicrous Mode[vii] 2019 Electric 2.86 s[75]
McLaren 12C 2012 ICE 2.9 s[76]
McLaren Senna 2019 ICE 2.9 s[77] 500
Porsche 911 Carrera S (992) 2020 ICE 2.9 s[78]
Mercedes-AMG GT Black Series 2021 ICE 2.9 s[79] 1700
Honda NSX Type S 2022 Hybrid 2.9 s[80] 350
Lamborghini Urus 2019 ICE 2.93 s[81]
Tesla Model 3 Performance[vii] 2019 Electric 2.998 s[82] with 2019 power increase update

By 14 mile times (11.0 s or less)[iii][edit]

Car[iv] Year[v] Propulsion Time Limited number Noted specifications[vi]
Up to 1 foot (305 mm) rollout From standing
Rimac Nevera[vii] 2021 Electric 8.25 s[5] 150
Bugatti Chiron Super Sport[vii] 2021 ICE 9.1 s at 259.1 km/h (161 mph)[14] [xiv] 100-110[ix]
Tesla Model S Plaid[vii] 2021 Electric 9.23 s at 245.6 km/h (152.6 mph)[83] [xiv]
Bugatti Chiron Sport[vii] 2018 ICE 9.4 s at 254.3 km/h (158 mph)[23] [xiv] 60
McLaren 765LT 2021 ICE 9.419 s at 241.4 km/h (150.03 mph)[84] [xiv] 765
Ferrari SF90 Stradale[vii] 2021 Hybrid 9.5 s at 238.2 km/h (148 mph)[9] [xiv]
Ferrari 296 GTB 2023 Hybrid 9.6 s at (149.6 mph)[21]
Porsche 918 Spyder[vii] 2015 Hybrid 9.7 s at 233.4 km/h (145 mph)[10] 9.81 s at 238.6 km/h (148.3 mph)[85] 918
Tesla Model X Plaid[vii] 2021 Electric 9.75 s at 233.2 km/h (144.88 mph)[20] [xiv]
McLaren P1 2015 Hybrid 9.8 s at 239.6 km/h (148.9 mph)[43] 10.2 s at 237.4 km/h (147.5 mph)[86] 375
Bugatti Veyron Super Sport[vii] 2010 ICE 9.9 s at 239 km/h (148.5 mph)[87] 30
McLaren 720S 2018 ICE 9.9 s at 238.5 km/h (148.2 mph)[88] 10.02 s at 234.1 km/h (145.5 mph)[89]
Porsche 911 Turbo S (992)[vii] 2020 ICE 9.9 s at 223.7 km/h (139 mph)[12] 10.28 s at 217.32 km/h (135.04 mph)[90][91]
Bugatti Veyron[vii] 2005 ICE 10.1 s at 228.5 km/h (142 mph)[92] [xiv] 420
Porsche 911 GT2 RS (991) 2018 ICE 10.1 s at 221.9 km/h (137.9 mph)[93][xv]
McLaren Senna 2019 ICE 10.1 s at 237.3 km/h (147.5 mph)[77] [xiv] 500
Ferrari 488 Pista 2019 ICE 10.1 s at 231.9 km/h (144.1 mph)[61] 10.2 s at 230 km/h (142.9 mph)[94]
Lamborghini Huracán Performante[vii] 2018 ICE 10.2 s at 218.9 km/h (136 mph)[13] 10.26 s at 220.7 km/h (137.1 mph)[95]
Porsche 911 Turbo S (991.2)[vii] 2017 ICE 10.3 s[96] 10.5 s at 214 km/h (133 mph)[97][98]
Lamborghini Aventador SVJ[vii] 2019 ICE 10.3 s at 219.5 km/h (136.4 mph)[37] [xiv] 963
Porsche Taycan Turbo S[vii] 2020 Electric 10.3 s at 214.5 km/h (133.3 mph)[27][99] 10.5 s at 211.5 km/h (131.4 mph)[100]
McLaren Artura 2023 Hybrid 10.3 s at (140 mph)
Lamborghini Aventador[vii] 2012 ICE 10.4 s at 218.9 km/h (136 mph)[57][101] [xiv]
Lamborghini Aventador SV[vii] 2015 ICE 10.4 s at 216.8 km/h (134.7 mph)[37] 10.47 s[102] 600
McLaren 650S 2015 ICE 10.4 s at 219.0 km/h (136.1 mph)[59] 10.5 s at 224 km/h (139.2 mph)[103]
Lamborghini Huracán[vii] 2015 ICE 10.4 s at 217.3 km/h (135 mph)[32] 10.6 s at 216 km/h (134.2 mph)[104]
Tesla Model S Performance w/Ludicrous Mode[vii] 2020 Electric 10.43 s at 208.0 km/h (129.26 mph)[105] [xiv]
Ferrari 812 Superfast 2018 ICE 10.5 s at 222 km/h (138 mph)[65] 10.5 s[106]
Chevrolet Corvette (C8) Z06 2023 ICE 10.5 s at 211 km/h (131 mph)[56] [xiv] with Z07 package
McLaren 570S 2016 ICE 10.5 s[107]
Lamborghini Huracán STO[vii] 2021 ICE 10.5 s at 219 km/h (136 mph)[51] [xiv]
Audi R8 V10 Plus[vii] 2016 ICE 10.51 s[108][xvi]
Tesla Model S P100D[vii] 2017[x] Electric 10.51 s at 201.2 km/h (125 mph)[109] [xiv]
BMW M5 CS[vii] 2020 ICE 10.6 s at 209.2 km/h (130 mph)[50] [xiv] 1000
Mercedes-AMG GT Black Series 2021 ICE 10.6 s at 218 km/h (136.1 mph)[79] 10.71 s[110] 1700
Ford Shelby GT500 2020 ICE 10.61 s at 214 km/h (133 mph)[111] [xiv] 5000
Porsche 911 Turbo S (997)[vii] 2011 ICE 10.7 s at 207.4 km/h (128.9 mph)[38] 10.91 s[112]
McLaren 12C 2012 ICE 10.7 s at 215.7 km/h (134 mph)[76] 11.6 s at 208.4 km/h (129.5 mph)[113]
Dodge Challenger SRT Demon 2018 ICE 10.7 s[xvii] [xiv] 3300 1-seat
BMW M8 Competition 2019 ICE 10.7 s at 207.6 km/h (129 mph)[36] 10.70 s[119][xviii]
Mercedes-AMG GT 63 S 4MATIC+[vii] 2019 ICE 10.7 s at 207.6 km/h (129 mph)[46] 10.9 s[121][xix]
LaFerrari 2015 Hybrid 10.738 s at 217 km/h (135 mph)[122][xx] [xiv] 499
Nissan GT-R 2013 ICE 10.79 s at 204.1 km/h (126.8 mph)[125] 11.1 s at 200 km/h (124.3 mph)[126]
McLaren F1 1995 ICE 10.8 s at 229 km/h (142.3 mph)[127][128] 106
Tesla Model S P90D w/Ludicrous Speed Upgrade[vii] 2016 Electric 10.8 s at 196.3 km/h (121.99 mph)[129] [xiv] with power output update
Ford GT 2017 ICE 10.8 s at 216.6 km/h (134 mph)[130] [xiv]
Chevrolet Corvette C7 ZR1 2019 ICE 10.8 s at 214.2 km/h (133.1 mph)[131] [xiv]
BMW M5 Competition[vii] 2019 ICE 10.8 s at 209.2 km/h (130 mph)[132] 10.9 s at 207 km/h (128.6 mph)[133]
Porsche 911 GT3 (992) 2021 ICE 10.8 s at 206.6 km/h (128.4 mph)[134]
Honda NSX (NC1)[vii] 2017 Hybrid 10.85 s at 204.2 km/h (126.89 mph)[135] 11.0 s at 205.6 km/h (127.8 mph)[136][137]
Chevrolet Corvette (C7) Z06 2016 ICE 10.9 s at 213.6 km/h (132.7 mph)[101] [xiv] without Z07 package
Dodge Viper SRT-10 2008 ICE 10.92 s at 208.9 km/h (129.8 mph)[138] [xiv]
Tesla Model X Performance w/Ludicrous Mode[vii] 2020 Electric 10.92 s at 195.9 km/h (121.74 mph)[139] [xiv]
Porsche Carrera GT 2003 ICE 10.97 s[140][xxi] 1270
Mercedes-AMG GT R 2017 ICE 11.0 s[142][143]
Maserati MC20 2022 ICE 11.0 s at 210.8 km/h (131 mph)[144] [xiv]
BMW M4 Competition xDrive [vii] 2023 ICE 11.0 s at (125 mph)[74]
BMW M3 Competition xDrive [vii] 2023 ICE 11.0 s at (124mph)[73]

By 0–100 km/h (62 mph) time (3.0 s or less)[edit]

These are standing start (no rollout allowed) acceleration times measured by independent, reliable sources. (Thus these are not precisely comparable with the first table where even 9.5-96.6 km/h times are allowed.)

Car[iv] Year[v] Propulsion Time Notes
Porsche 911 Turbo S (992) 2020 ICE 2.5 s[145][146] 478 kW
Porsche 918 Spyder 2013 Hybrid 2.53 s[147] 652 kW
Porsche 911 GT2 RS (991) 2017 ICE 2.55 s[93] 515 kW
Lamborghini Huracán Performante and Evo 2017 ICE 2.6 s[95][148] 471 kW
Porsche Taycan Turbo S 2019 Electric 2.6 s[100][149] 560 kW
Bugatti Veyron Super Sport 2010 ICE 2.7 s[150][151] 883 kW
Porsche 911 Turbo S (991.2) 2016 ICE 2.7 s[152][98] 427 kW
McLaren 720S 2017 ICE 2.7 s[153] 530 kW
Porsche 911 Turbo S (991) 2013 ICE 2.8 s[154] 412 kW
Audi R8 V10 Plus 2015 ICE 2.8 s[108] 449 kW
Lamborghini Aventador SV 2015 ICE 2.8 s[155][156] 552 kW
MERCEDES-AMG GT 63 S E PERFORMANCE 2022 Hybrid 2.8 s[157] 620 kW
Bugatti Veyron 2005 ICE 2.84 s[158][159] 736 kW
McLaren 570s 2016 ICE 2.9 s[107] 419 kW
BMW M5 Competition 2018 ICE 2.9 s[160] 469 kW
Ferrari 488 Pista and F8 Tributo 2018 ICE 2.9 s[161][162] 530 kW
Tesla Model S Performance w/Ludicrous Mode 2019 Electric 2.9 s[160] 449 kW
BMW M5 CS 2020 ICE 2.9 s[163] 467 kW
Chevrolet Corvette C8 Stingray Z51 2020 ICE 2.9 s[164] 369 kW
Ferrari 296 GTB 2022 ICE 2.9 s[165] 610 kW
Mercedes GT63s AMG 4MATIC+ 2018 ICE 2.99 s[121][166][167] 470 kW
Porsche 911 Turbo S (997) 2010 ICE 3.0 s[168] 390 kW
McLaren 675LT 2015 ICE 3.0 s[169] 496 kW
Ferrari 812 Superfast 2017 ICE 3.0 s[106] 588 kW
BMW M8 Competition 2019 ICE 3.0 s[170][120] 460 kW
Nissan GT-R Nismo 2020 ICE 3.0 s[171] 441 kW
Porsche Panamera Turbo S 2020 ICE 3.0 s[172][119] 463 kW
Lamborghini Huracàn STO 2021 ICE 3.0 s[173] 471 kW
Porsche 911 GT3 (992) 2021 ICE 3.0 s[134] 375 kW

Table notes[edit]

  1. ^ It's sufficient if 25 cars were sold and deliveries have started.
  2. ^ Various factors can contribute to variability in car speed test results. British and U.S. car measurements quote 0–60 miles/hour and 1/4 mile times while European car measurements quote 0–100 kilometers/hour and 400 meter times (which translate to 0–96.5606 kilometers/hour and 402.336 meter times, or to 0–62.1371 miles/hour and 1/4.02336 mile times, respectively)
  3. ^ a b Most measurements exclude an initial "rollout",[1] which according to Car and Driver "can affect the elapsed time by as much as 0.3 second".[2] Furthermore, environmental conditions change how fast the car drives (tires, surface of testing track, wind, elevation above sea level (especially for non-electric vehicles), weight of the driver, and equipment used for testing are all critical). Times sourced for example by Car and Driver, are modified artificially using computer software after the drive test is complete, to theoretically account for how the car would have performed differently given different weather conditions.[3]
  4. ^ a b c Car models similar to an already mentioned model but differentiated only by minor package options (for example "convertible editions") are omitted acknowledging that speed results with those editions can be only slightly less fast. In the case of a tie between two cars, since there exist a variety of different opinions regarding the interpretation of, for example, 1/4 mile trap speed results, the car shown first is the one with the earlier model year (of the fast time's represented model, and not necessarily of any driven car) or if both years are the same it goes to the car having the earliest date associated with the performance data's verification or publishing.
  5. ^ a b c This is the earliest model year of the car that can claim all its following listed data without later modification. This is not necessarily the model year of any driven car, the year when testing was performed, the year during which owners took first delivery of the model, the year it was unveiled, or when it was built.
  6. ^ a b List specifications of the tested car here when multiple factory configurations for the model are available, e.g. RWD or AWD, tire options, special option packages, engine output, software updates, etc. If the model is only available in a single configuration, leave it blank.
  7. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj ak al am an ao ap aq ar as at au av aw ax ay az ba bb bc bd be bf bg bh bi bj bk bl bm bn bo all-wheel drive
  8. ^ on VHT-prepped surface, timer started after 1 foot at a speed of 5.9 mph. It registered 2.07 seconds on unprepped asphalt surface, timer started after 1 foot at a speed of 5 mph.
  9. ^ a b 30 of them are Super Sport 300+[15][16]
  10. ^ a b Tesla vehicles don’t have traditional model years per se in the sense of design revisions being pushed out annually. In 2016, the 100kWh battery option was introduced while the software update that made it possible to achieve the times currently listed was released in 2017.
  11. ^ Time includes rollout; time without rollout is 2.53 s[17]
  12. ^ of which 30 were Super Sport
  13. ^ includes both Performance and Range trims
  14. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y standing start time is approximately 0.25 seconds slower than time with rollout
  15. ^ 140 mph (225.3 km/h) reached by Car and Driver[33]
  16. ^ 213.7 km/h (132.8 mph) reached in the Quattroruote 2/2016 test
  17. ^ Dodge didn't allow independent magazine testers to use their own measuring equipment or turn on dragstrip timers, the best Road & Track could get was 2.6 seconds to 60 mph and 10.7 for the quarter-mile, Motor Trend got 11.0 as best time self-reported from the car.[114][115][116][117][118]
  18. ^ 10.8 s at 209 km/h (129.9 mph) reached in another test[120]
  19. ^ 0-200 km/h in 10.33 seconds
  20. ^ Ferrari didn't allow standard tests on neutral ground for the LaFerrari, the acceleration numbers in the magazines were obtained downhill on the Ferrari test track with a specially prepared car on Ferrari's terms. Motor Trend´s LaFerrari report published a 9.7 second 1/4 mile after the 9.9 second result was rewritten to account for weather. Motor Trend stated: "Fiorano's downhill front straight was the only place we were allowed to do acceleration runs, and we couldn't run backward for a two-way average. The data shows the fastest quarter-mile run declining by 18.2 feet from start to finish, or 1.4%. For reference, the National Hot Rod Association allows a 1.0 percent maximum grade over the course of a quarter mile. It's difficult to say how much of an advantage this gives the LaFerrari, but it helps enough that we'll asterisk these results until we can test a car on level ground". 0-60 mph in 3.68 s and 1/4 mile of 11.03 s @ 141.75 mph were measured on neutral ground.[123][124]
  21. ^ 400m test, 214.7 km/h (133.4 mph) reached after 1/4 mile in another test[141]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b "Testing, Testing - The Motor Trend Way". Motor Trend. 13 March 2008. Archived from the original on 7 August 2016. Retrieved 8 August 2016. We subtract a one-foot rollout from the launch to simulate dragstrip performance
  2. ^ a b Webster, Larry (May 2005). "The Importance of 'Rollout' - Feature - Car and Driver". Car and Driver. Archived from the original on 28 April 2016. Retrieved 21 April 2016.
  3. ^ a b Webster, Larry (May 2005). "Correcting for Weather - Feature - Car and Driver". Car and Driver. Retrieved 12 April 2016.
  4. ^ Vanderwerp, Dave (5 December 2019). "We're Making a Slight Change to Our Acceleration-Testing Procedure". Car and Driver. US. Retrieved 29 March 2020.
  5. ^ a b Holderith, Peter (17 May 2023). "The Rimac Nevera Just Shattered Pretty Much Every Acceleration Record". thedrive.com. The Drive. Retrieved 21 May 2023.
  6. ^ "Rimac Nevera Sets 23 Performance Records in a Single Day" (Press release). US: Rimac. 17 May 2023. Retrieved 23 September 2023.
  7. ^ "Tesla Model S Plaid First Test: 0–60 MPH in 1.98 Seconds*!". MotorTrend. 17 June 2021. Retrieved 17 June 2021.
  8. ^ "Testing the Tesla Model S Plaid: Milestones, Records, and Other Geeky Factoids". MotorTrend. 18 June 2021. Retrieved 18 June 2021.
  9. ^ a b 986-HP Ferrari SF90 Stradale Breaks Our 60-MPH Acceleration Record
  10. ^ a b Colwell, C.K. (20 December 2020). "2020 in Review: Testing Winners and Losers". Car and Driver. Retrieved 24 January 2021.
  11. ^ Hoffman, Connor (7 December 2019). "The Quickest Cars of the Decade (with 1-foot rollout)". Car and Driver. Retrieved 16 January 2020.
  12. ^ a b Beard, David (20 January 2022). "Tested: 2021 Porsche 911 Turbo S Lightweight Is a Near-Hypercar". Car and Driver. Retrieved 29 January 2022.
  13. ^ a b "2018 Lamborghini Huracan Performante Test". Car and Driver. Retrieved 23 February 2018.
  14. ^ a b Quiroga, Tony (17 March 2022). "Tested: 2022 Bugatti Chiron Super Sport Makes the Insane Seem Sane". Car and Driver. Retrieved 3 April 2022.
  15. ^ Götze, Jan (3 April 2022). "Der 1600 PS starke Bugatti Chiron Super Sport macht sprachlos". AutoBild. Retrieved 8 April 2022. AutoBild Sportscars 5/2022 p.19
  16. ^ Rix, Jack (29 December 2021). "Sports day in a Bugatti Chiron Super Sport". Retrieved 8 May 2022.
  17. ^ Feder, Joel (20 April 2017). "Dodge Demon can actually do 0-60 mph in 2.1 seconds, but there's a catch". Motor Authority. US. Retrieved 30 September 2018.
  18. ^ Brantley, Brian (7 February 2017). "2017 TESLA MODEL S P100D FIRST TEST: A NEW RECORD — 0-60 MPH IN 2.28 SECONDS!". Motor Trend. Retrieved 7 February 2017.
  19. ^ Mihalascu, Dan. "Watch Tesla Model X Plaid do 0-60 timed run in 2.3 seconds". Motor1.com. Retrieved 4 April 2023.
  20. ^ a b WORLD RECORD * Quickest & Most Powerful SUV in the World * Tesla Model X Plaid 1/4 Mile Testing. DragTimes. 21 February 2022. Retrieved 13 March 2022 – via YouTube.
  21. ^ a b Evans, Scott (27 October 2023). "2023 Ferrari 296 GTB Assetto Fiorano First Test: Badass Record Breaker". MOTORTREND. Retrieved 22 December 2023.
  22. ^ Car and Driver February/March 2021 p.64+65
  23. ^ a b Quiroga, Tony (1 January 2021). "Bugatti Chiron Is Now the Quickest Car We've Ever Tested". Car and Driver. Retrieved 1 January 2021.
  24. ^ Hoffman, Connor (29 January 2020). "Porsche Taycan Turbo S Is the Third-Quickest Car We've Tested". Car and Driver. US. Retrieved 8 February 2020.
  25. ^ Reynolds, Kim (19 February 2020). "2020 Porsche Taycan Turbo S First Test". Motor Trend. US. Retrieved 28 March 2020.
  26. ^ Walton, Chris (18 February 2020). "The Porsche Taycan Turbo S Launches Into Our Record Books". Motor Trend. US. Retrieved 28 March 2020.
  27. ^ a b "2020 Porsche Taycan Pros and Cons Review: Digital Bloodlines". Motor Trend. US. January 2021. p. 48. Retrieved 24 November 2020.
  28. ^ "Tested: 2020 Tesla Model S with Cheetah Mode Delivers Real Gains". Car and Driver. 13 August 2020. Retrieved 14 August 2020.
  29. ^ Daix, Philippe (28 January 2020). "2020 Nissan GT-R Nismo - Driven". Top Speed. Canada. Retrieved 6 February 2020.
  30. ^ Quiroga, Tony (March 2015). "2015 Chevrolet Corvette Z06 vs. 2015 Nissan GT-R NISMO, 2014 Porsche 911 Turbo S Comparison Tests - Page 3 - Car and Driver". Car and Driver. Retrieved 18 April 2016.
  31. ^ "2017 Porsche 911 Turbo S First Test Review". Motor Trend. 30 November 2016. Retrieved 26 March 2020.
  32. ^ a b Tingwall, Eric (August 2014). "2015 Lamborghini Huracán LP610-4 Tested – Review – Car and Driver". Car and Driver. Retrieved 21 June 2016.
  33. ^ a b Hoffman, Connor (7 December 2020). "The Quickest Cars of the Decade (with 1-foot rollout)". Car and Driver. Retrieved 28 March 2020.
  34. ^ Lieberman, Jonny (25 July 2018). "Testing the RECORD-SHATTERING 2018 Porsche 911 GT2 RS Weissach Edition". Motor Trend. US. Retrieved 8 February 2020.
  35. ^ "The McLaren 720S Can Run 9s in the Quarter-Mile". Roadandtrack.com. 16 October 2017. Retrieved 7 April 2018.
  36. ^ a b Gall, Jared (17 July 2020). "Tested: BMW M8 Competition Hits 60 in 2.5 Seconds". Car and Driver. Retrieved 17 July 2020.
  37. ^ a b c Lieberman, Jonny (5 June 2019). "LAMBORGHINI Aventador SVJ First Test: Record Setter?". Motor Trend. Retrieved 29 June 2019.
  38. ^ a b "Aston Martin V12 Vantage Coupe vs Audi R8 5.2 SI" (PDF). Road & Track. US. Archived from the original (PDF) on 14 December 2010. Retrieved 24 November 2020.
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