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The Nissan GT-R has a seemingly brutish character that hides a surprising level of capability, and accessible performance—performance that just keeps getting better by the year—it's pretty much in a class of one. It easily ranks as one of the world's top-performing production cars.

Special springs and custom-developed Bilstein DampTronic dampers in front help improve handling and ride, while the geometry of the suspension has been improved for handling and stability, and a larger hollow anti-roll bar has been added in back. Additionally, Nissan has improved the rigidity of the body structure.

What all of the steering and suspension changes add up to across the lineup, is that the GT-R feels quieter and more mature, without giving up any of its sharpness.

Objectively, nothing comes close to the GT-R's 0-60 mph times of less than 2.9 seconds, or its brilliant all-wheel-drive handling. The components cut interesting swaths across its luxury-coupe outline: a tomahawk cut at the roofline chops into the rear end, and carbon fiber trim gives the plain interior just a dab of intrigue

The GT-R's looks have indeed always been controversial—part edgy performance car, part exotic, part race-influenced— Thanks to a new rear spoiler, tapered rear bumper, and various front-end improvements, the Nismo has a reduced coefficient of drag—and extra downforce for high-speed stability.



Mercedes G-63




Alfa Romeo 4C