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Emmanuel Ravens
Emmanuel Ravens

Street Legal Ferrari Fxx By Edo



Just to clarify things - we include laptimes only for road legal cars and 599 isn't even close. Still - if you wonder how a sub 7 minute lap looks like from drivers perspective, visit the ferrari.com for in-car footage. And crank up your audio! That V12 sound is sensational.




street legal ferrari fxx by edo



if you can afford one and get it YOURS (away from ferrari's FXX program...not easy anyway)you can FOR SURE make it street legal in the RIGHT COUNTRY!! (if you can do it with a radical you can do it with a diesel motorized wheelbarrow......)


No my friend, Michelotto didn't partecipate to Maserati mc12 project. They are very smart to develope competition car derived from production car. The case of Maserati mc12 was different. Ferrari CEO Montezemolo wanted to relance Maserati name. Ferrari developed the car on Enzo basis, (if you want some photo of the Enzo GT1 prototype contact me by e-mail) than whan Racing car project was completed they realized 25 sellable street cars for GT homologation (+ other 25 in 2005)


@KevinAgain. My english is not so good but I think you could understand. Compare Radical lap performance to those of porsche ferrari or Corvette means like organize a race between an LMP1 and GT1 or GT2. Do you get the point or not ?If talk about radical as a road car well we can stop to discuss now. You are hopeless...GT1 2010 has began with new rules and waivers (Ford GT run all 2009 in this configuration my dear) We will see and win the best.


kevin: "A private party generally doesn't have to meet any emissions or crash tests to become street legal. A manufacturer does. It is easy for a person to register anything in Arizona for the street without doing anything."


I didn't know that TUV was administering Arizona's homologations. fxx and mc12 corsa homologation process has been made by edo and the exaust system of the cars has been completely revised (by capristo?) to meet tuv standards. crash tests have been passed already by enzo and mc12, which are the base stock cars (just like 599xx, the fxx and mc12corsa are just mildly modified stock cars, so no need to make a crash test). i am perfectly aware that in Arizona, UK, other places on earth you can make road legal dragsters and probably f1 cars, indeed they have done so with the radical. incidentally, it is still not clear to me whether radical is road legal in north america, and germany...


@LuqueComp slicks dropped the FXX 3 seconds in lap time. I am sure the switch from street tires to "customer" slicks is similar. Now on a track 5 times as long that is (3x5) 15 seconds faster. Now a standard Radical SR8 will lap it in 6:40. Who cares what the frame is "derived" from, it is about lap times when comparing track cars like this and the 599XX is slower and costs 5 times as much.


@man1A private party generally doesn't have to meet any emissions or crash tests to become street legal. A manufacturer does. It is easy for a person to register anything in Arizona for the street without doing anything.


@Luque: you are wrong. You don't know Vitaphone is officially supported by Maserati. Bertolini is a factory driver, and technicians are from Maserati. Have you ever been in Vitaphone Racing box? No, I suggest. I've been there several times, and so, they often have a Maserati showroom, as for example in Spa 24 Hours. Vitaphone is a Maserati official team, so they have won FIA GT several years with an irregular car (FIA would not have admitted MC12 in GT1 class), and thanks to Maserati full help.ACO didn't admit Maserati because it's irregular, and ACO doesn't accept all the "exceptions" to make MC12 eligible for GT1.It's completely different from the street version, while Corvette and Aston are more similar to their street versions.I'm italian, just like you.Ma non per questo non guardo la realtà dei fatti.


Pushing over 900 hp, the ZXX has finally been unleashed back onto the streets of Calgary where it belongs. The unfortunate part is that its arrival is at the tail end of driving season. With snowfall expected in the coming days, Rana has already taken it out into the mountains for some spirited driving.


As the name implies, driving track-only vehicles on public roads is illegal. Some owners, however, have found a creative way to get around this. They convert their track monsters to tamer beasts that can be driven in public without attracting the wrath of the law.


The FXX is the track-only variant of the Ferrari Enzo flagship. It was unveiled in 2006 and required a special invitation to purchase from the carmaker. Only 30 units of the car were made. In 2016, one of them caused a ripple within the car community when it popped up for sale as it is claimed to be the only street-legal version of the hotter FXX Evoluzione model, essentially an upgraded FXX.


It comes in 600 pounds lighter than its 3,953 Lb street cousin. It also beats the 599GT Fiorano with 108 hp and 58 Lb-ft torque more. It did a sprint from zero to 62 mph in 2.9 seconds without the launch control and limited to 29 units.


The second one seems to be a naturally-aspirated 6.3-liter V12 which produces nearly 900 hp at 9500 rpm, and accelerates from 0-60 in a claimed 2.8 seconds, with carbon-ceramic brakes to help haul it down from a nearly 250-mph top speed. Its only been driven 1,300 miles since new, which is low mileage for a streetcar, but a bit high for something originally made for track only.


However, there was a modified Edo Competition found in Germany which had been modified to be street-legal. The Edo Competition has been turned from a wrecked Enzo street car into a street-legal FXX tribute and dubbed the ZXX.


For a car to be street legal it has to conform to the local legislation in terms of roadworthiness. In the United States that becomes a challenge since each State controls its standards within its jurisdiction. There are, however, a couple of general characteristics that are common to all of them. Those are:


Le Man cars can be made street legal but they are not built for the public roads in any way. They have plastic windows and the engine will typically have to be replaced or modified to reduce the noise levels.


There are those supercars which have been inspired by Le Mans designs. Yes, the Le Mans would have headlights and many of the other requirements lending to being street legal. The fact that they have plastic windows and their emission levels, would just make it too expensive to convert.


The Maserati MC12 Versione Corse is a variant of the MC12 intended for racetrack use. In contrast to the race version of the MC12, of which street-legal versions were produced for homologation purposes, the MC12 Versione Corse is intended for private use, albeit restricted to the track, as the Versione Corse's modifications make it illegal to drive on the road.[35]


The Versione Corse was developed directly from the MC12 GT1, which won the 2005 FIA GT Manufacturers Cup.[36] The car was released in mid-2006, "in response to the customer demand to own the MC12 racing car and fueled by the growth in track days, where owners can drive their cars at high speeds in the safety of a race track", as stated by Edward Butler, General Manager for Maserati in Australia and New Zealand.[36][37] In similar fashion to the Ferrari FXX, although the owners are private individuals, Maserati is responsible for the storage, upkeep, and maintenance of the cars, and they are only driven on specially organized track days. Unlike the FXX, the MC12 Corsa is not intended for research and development, and is used only for entertainment.[38] A single MC12 Versione Corse has been modified by its owner to make it street-legal the conversion was carried out by German tuning firm Edo Competition.[36]


The MC12 Versione Corsa is a variant of the MC12 intended for racetrack use. In contrast to the race version of the MC12, of which street-legal versions were produced for homologation purposes, the MC12 Corse is intended for private use, albeit restricted to the track, as the Corse's modifications make it illegal to drive on the road.


The Versione Corse was developed directly from the MC12 GT1, which won the 2005 FIA GT Manufacturers Cup. The car was released in mid-2006, "in response to the customer demand to own the MC12 racing car and fueled by the growth in track days, where owners can drive their cars at high speeds in the safety of a race track", as stated by Edward Butler, General Manager for Maserati in Australia and New Zealand. In similar fashion to the Ferrari FXX, although the owners are private individuals, Maserati is responsible for the storage, upkeep, and maintenance of the cars, and they are only driven on specially organized track days. Unlike the FXX, Versione Corses are not used for research and development, and are used only for entertainment. Three Maserati MC12 Versione Corses were converted to road legal use by German tuning firm Edo Competition and feature a slight power increase, a butterfly intake exhaust system and adjustable road suspension system.


The kids saying "It's an FXX not an Enzo." are perfect examples of fools that have no idea what they're talking about, yet, have no idea how to keep from saying something moronic like such. I knew it wasn't an FXX as soon as I saw its nose and normal side mirrors.. As others have said.. Yes, it is an Edo Competition Enzo XX Evolution. Not quite as good as the real FXX (although, street legal and ownable..) but quite something to see no matter.


On the final day of the 6-day event in 2011, a yellow and black Enzo Evolution XX, owned and driven by Calgary businessman Zahir Rana was negotiating the 950-horsepower supercar around a left turn. Rana and navigator Roland Linder was coming up to speed along a road traveling alongside the Atlantic Ocean when the Ferrari Enzo Evolution XX oddly hopped over a hump in the road. Upsetting the supercar, driver Zahir Rana lost control of the high-powered street-legal supercar spectacularly. Skidding sideways, the Ferrari clipped the rails of a wooden walkway before crashing into the water. 350c69d7ab


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