The T.50, designed by F1 racing and McLaren F1 designer Gordon Murray – using a record-breaking Cosworth V12 engine and fan-forced aerodynamic car – is definitely enough for a glamorous car,media reported. If you think Murray, a legendary F1 veteran, will build such a beast and not compete then you must be crazy. In fact, the racing version is coming soon, and it’s even crazier.
Murray toldmedia newatlas that while the T.50 sold out within 48 hours of its launch, murray was creating something more extreme for the 25 hardcore players who might really drive them. Currently, it is called T.50 and also boosts power, reduces weight, and provides considerable downsuming.
Removing road equipment and hundreds of redesigned parts, the car ended up weighing just 890kg, 94kg less than the T.50, which itself is definitely the lightest for an oversteat. In Murray’s words, the Mid-range, 12100rpm Cosworth V12 does not need to take into account road regulations and maintenance, but the air-infraspired air, powered by a higher, perscopic roof cover, can jump from about 654 horsepower to about 720 horsepower.
As for air conditioning, audio are suspiciously forgotten. And seats like carpets, glove boxes and even one of the passenger seats have been abandoned. The other seat, the one on the left, is retained for use when the driver needs a co-pilot, while the driver’s seat remains in the center of the cabin. The steering wheel became an F1-style rectangle, the seat belt was replaced with a safety sling, and the infotainment unit was replaced by a pile of lap speed, gravity and performance data that could be described as infotainment for track jockeys.
Aerodynamics on the T.50 are legendary, but behind this road-driven “fan car” will be a huge 1.76-meter-wide triangular wing, as well as a new ground-effect bottom wing, a redesigned front scuder and an adjustable diffuser. In road cars, the fan can operate in six different modes, while on the T.50 only one, so it has been operating in High Downforce (high downforce) mode. The result: 1,500 kilograms of downscale at high speeds, equivalent to 170 percent of the weight of the car, which means it can be reversed at 175 mph (282km/h) if you’re lucky enough to find a fairly long inverted road outside the earthquake.
In addition, the suspension has been re-adjusted to not only enhance track use and take into account significant downtress, but also reduce the ride height by 40 mm.
T.50 won’t go into production until early 2023 at a price of 3.1 million pounds. Each of the 25 cars will look different and will have an ergonomic setup tailored for the driver. Murray also wants to organize his own series of racing events to ensure that the T.50 allows owners to drive regularly.
Considering the potential of the GT1 sports club and the current Supercars series, Murray and his team have been in touch with the SRO.
The T.50 seems like a good choice for the Le Mans super-run level, and its “light as feather” weight and obsession with down-pressure will surely make it a fearsome competitor. Let’s look forward to it.