After a long period of silence, and some controversy regarding the future of SimRaceway, today they announced a new track add on.
The groundbreaking 300SL coupe was based on the Le Mans-winning racer of the same name. It shared the low-weight, low-drag philosophies of its track-bred brother but it trumped it in one important area: power.
The AMG-designed Mercedes-Benz SLS AMG was unveiled at the 2009 Frankfurt Motor Show and went on sale a year later. While it effectively replaced the SLR McLaren on the production line, its makers saw the car more as a spiritual successor to the 1950s-vintage 300SL.
After debuting at the 2007 Geneva Motor Show, this track-oriented iteration of one of Italy’s most exotic hypercars was initially primed for a paltry production run in 2009, before, to the rejoicing of deep-pocketed autophiles around the world, Pagani announced it would make more available in 2012.
Launched in 1989, the second-generation of Toyota’s popular mid-engine, real-wheel-drive two-seater immediately drew styling comparisons with the Ferrari 348.
While it didn’t pack the power of its thoroughbred rival, it was certainly fun to drive and adequately fulfilled the Japanese marque’s goal of producing a small, lightweight, economical, and above all, affordable sports car.
SimRaceway showcased a few new update previews of their Circuit of The Americas version.
In the so called ” Spring Cleanup” the are updating the current project with more up to date features and looks.
Based on the 767 and 767B racers that had been campaigned by Mazda in the 1988 and 1989 seasons, the 787 was a Group C sports prototype that formed the basis of the 787B — the first, and only, Japanese-made car to triumph at the 24 Hours of Le Mans.
Based on the Morgan AeroMax, which was itself a coupe version of the Aero 8, the limited-edition Aero SuperSports was introduced to the world in 2009 as part of Morgan’s centenary celebrations.