The Nevera electric supercar with 1,914 horsepower goes on sale
Ole Rimac goes to Nico Rosberg
Mate Rimac, the company’s president, keeps Rimac Nevera the serial number 000 for himself. On the other hand, the Croatian car manufacturer sold its first customer car number 001 to former Formula 1 world champion Nico Rosberg.
First out of a total of 150 planned Rimac Never It was recently delivered. It is Monaco 2016 Formula 1 World Champion, Nico Rosberg (37). “Since I first met Mate Rimac and really understood the genius idea behind his car, I knew I wanted the first completed customer car.”
And that’s exactly what the former racing professional, businessman and investor today welcomed recently at his Monaco residence. “For me, the Nevera is absolutely everything I have ever wanted in any car. It combines the best of electrification technology in a car that has been literally built from the ground up to be not only extraordinarily fast, but also really great to drive,” says the former Formula World Champion. 1 Rosberg.
1914 hp, top speed 412 km / h
And what can Rosberg’s new electric supercar do? The two-seater, entirely electric with four motors and approved for the road, delivers insane power of 1,914 hp (1,408 kW) and torque of 2,300 Nm and can reach speeds of up to 412 km/h! From a standing start, it goes from zero to 100 km/h in a breathtaking 1.7 seconds and should fly the 300 mark in under twelve seconds. Thanks to the 120 kWh battery pack, a range of up to 550 kilometers can be achieved.
“With Nevera, we are creating a whole new kind of high-performance vehicle. After thousands of hours of virtualization, years of design and engineering, and many more prototyping “It is a very special feeling to see the first vehicles begin their journey to customers,” says Matti Rimac, founder and president of Rimac (34).
150 copies only
It is likely that about 15 to 20 cars will be built in the first year of production. When the plant in Veliko Trgovisce, Croatia is running at full speed, it is possible to save approximately 100 to 150 vehicles each year. However, no more than 150 copies of Rimac Nevera should be built. Many of them will likely disappear instantly into a collector’s garage. And it probably isn’t bad at all. Because it is inconceivable that such electrical projectiles would fall into the wrong hands on a public road.
By the way: it is not known how much Nico Rosberg had to pay for his exclusive game. But the equivalent of two million Swiss francs should have already been lost to the purchase of the exclusive electric supercar from Croatia.
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