Interior

Exterior

As eye-catching Lamborghini Huracán is on the inside, the outside equally can wow you to excitement. The drop-top and sleek build of this unique beast sets in a theatrical appearance. It also packs 20 inches alloy wheels, front air intake systems, LED light support, and custom quad exhaust exits at the back of this supercar. The screams of the exhaust, when in motion, announces wherever you go that special just stepped in.

Performance

The Huracán’s aspirated 5.2-liter V-10 causes no small stir when it approaches its 8500-rpm redline, as the devilish engine sound screams special.

With over 602 horsepower on rear-drive models and over 631 on all-wheel-drive versions, the Lamborghini Huracán’s Engine packs quite a punch. The car also features a seven-speed dual-clutch automatic that snaps off shifts on its own volition or via a set of paddle shifters. This all-wheel workhorse goes from zero to 60 mph in 2.5 seconds, covering a quarter-mile distance of just 10.4 seconds when traveling at 135 mph. The all-wheel technology allows for greater agility of this beast, coupled with rear-wheel steering.

Other Lamborghini models

Lamborghini Urus description

The sports car – SUV merger is the Lamborghini Urus, built to subdue any and every terrain from track to the sand, ice, gravel, or rocks. Its aero-efficient silhouette emphasizes its sports origins, while its extraordinary proportions reveal the strength and safety.

Lamborghini Aventador description

Launched at the Geneva Motor Show in 2011, the Lamborghini Aventador sports car, designed and produced by Lamborghini, has stood the test of time and is still on the market today. Just in the first quarter of 2016, over. Five thousand units of the Aventador were distributed.

Lamborghini Diablo description

The Lamborghini Diablo has been dubbed the biggest head-turner in the world by Jeremy Clarkson, and for a good reason. Its raw power and control are unmatched, as well as its intimidating design.

The Diablo was named after a gruesome bull owned by the Duke of Veragua and became the first Lamborghini model to surpass 200 mph, hitting a record 325 km per hour. The Diablo can easily outrun any other exotic cars in its time.

Lamborghini Veneno description

With just five models created, the Lamborghini Veneno prototype is a modern classic. The few copies of this exotic car produced are synonymized with a diamond – rare, exotic, and a treasure.

Their quest to create a super lightweight car came to fruition with the Veneno by Lamborghini, with a 1.93 kg/hp (4.23 CV/lbs) power-to-weight ratio. Priced at about US$4,500,000 in 2013, it is fair to say the price reflected the goods.

Lamborghini Centenario description

Lamborghini Centenario has no doubt left an impression in the hallmark of the sports car’s history. This exotic car was released on the 100th birthday of Ferruccio Lamborghini and stood as a reminder of why the Lambo brand needs to be revered by all. The Centenario Lamborghini perfectly balances style with performance, with a 0 to 100 km/h acceleration in 2.8 seconds, a 770 CV aspirated V12 engine, and an elegant build.

Lamborghini History

1966 – 1972 (Lamborghini Miura)

Named after the Miura family of bulls, the Lamborghini Miura stood out as one of the fiercest and powerful cars, just as the bull from which it got its name. This exotic car redefined sports cars with a transverse-mounted V12 engine, 170mph-plus top speed, and styling inspired by the Ford GT40. By the Lamborghini Miura, the age of the supercar had come to stay.

1968 – 1979 (Lamborghinis Islero and Urraco)

Both the Urraco (1972 – 1979) and the Islero (1968 – 1969) were named after fighter bulls in a bullfight in which a Urraco-bred Miura bull killed a famed Matador bull. However, the sales were not so favorable for these Lambos as the Islero was less loved, and the Uracco suffered from lack of sales, almost crippling the company

1968 – 1978 (Lamborghini Espada)

Their desire to introduce a luxurious yet powerful four-seater exotic car saw the Espada’s introduction by Lamborghini. This sports car, named after a bullfighter, meaning a matador’s sword, soon became a best seller with over 1227 cars sold between 1968 and 1978.

1970 – 1976 (Lamborghini Jarama)

After Islero’s failure, the Jarama was developed to rescue the company from a financial sinkhole. The Jarama, however, provoked mixed feelings as there was considerable skepticism as to its efficiency as the company’s compliance to US safety and emissions regulations saw the resurgence of heavier cars than the ideal.

1974 – 1990 (Lamborghini Countach)

The Countach evoked the excitement as its name implies, named by the design legend Nuccio Bertone

1981-1988 (Lamborghini Jalpa)

Jalpa was featured as Lamborghini’s last V8 for the time, named after a breed of fighting bulls.

1990 – 2001 (Lamborghini Diablo)

Having been in production for over 11 years, the Diablo had over six generations of revisions.

2002 – 2010 (Lamborghini Murcielago)

Built as an old-school supercar for the new millennium, the Murciélago means “bat,” an old-school supercar for the new millennium.

2003 – 2013 (Lamborghini Gallardo)

The Gallardonis arguably the best-selling Lamborghini ever and the premiere of the Miura line of bulls from the 1840s

2014 – present (Lamborghini Asterion)

Heralding a potentially less aggressive design language for Lamborghinis in the future, the Asterion is a hybrid-powered concept car, named after a minotaur creature in Greek mythology: part man, part bull.

From this point on, models like the Huracan, Veneno, Aventador, etc., emerge to dominate the Lamborghini stands.

Performance

The Huracán’s aspirated 5.2-liter V-10 causes no small stir when it approaches its 8500-rpm redline, as the devilish engine sound screams special.

With over 602 horsepower on rear-drive models and over 631 on all-wheel-drive versions, the Lamborghini Huracán’s Engine packs quite a punch. The car also features a seven-speed dual-clutch automatic that snaps off shifts on its own volition or via a set of paddle shifters. This all-wheel workhorse goes from zero to 60 mph in 2.5 seconds, covering a quarter-mile distance of just 10.4 seconds when traveling at 135 mph. The all-wheel technology allows for greater agility of this beast, coupled with rear-wheel steering.

What to see in Miami in a Lamborghini

In Miami, there are some great sites to check out.

Miami Tower

The Miami tower was built in the 1980s and has stood for over half a century. Its neon color palette sets it apart as a wonder not to miss in Miami. Legend has it that the Miami tower was built with illegally-gotten finance, and the building changed owners multiple times over the years. Today, the Miami Tower stands as one of the central estates of the Miami skyline.

Freedom Tower

The Freedom Tower, now serving as a public museum, used to be the home of the Miami News corporation. Built in the 1920s, this structure was the first real estate development ever to visit Miami, built after the Mediterranean Revival style.

Villa Vizcaya

This mansion, inspired by Veneto and Tuscany, was the home of James Deering, a 20th-century businessman. Like the Freedom Tower, the Villa Vizcaya was built after the Mediterranean revival style, and current house painting and furniture dates as far back as the 15th Renaissance. This 28-acre property has such arts as fountains and statues as well as paintings and furniture.

Cape Florida lighthouse

The Cape Florida lighthouse is the oldest building in Miami. This 50-year-old building predates the city itself, having been built in 1825. This lighthouse served as a guide to sailors of the Florida reefs during nights of stormy weather. Though physically further away from the city, this lighthouse has captivating scenery to it, and the sheer beauty of the building would visit it worth it.

Where to stay in Miami

Wynwood

For arts and culture exposures and scenery, then be sure to check out Wynwood for hipster and art hangouts.

Miami Beach

This, by far, the most cinematic area to stay in Miami for beach time and nightlife

Brickell

For maximum impact of feeding and shopping, then consider staying at the Brickell.

Where to drive the Huracan in Miami

Old Cutler Road

This 15-mile stretch is one of the most popular spots in Miami for a scenic drive. It is home to one of the most appealing beaches in Miami, and this goes to make a drive through this route more memorable.

Bayshore Drive

From U.S. 1 to McFarlane Rd, a drive through this road will undoubtedly instill some degree of peace.

MacArthur Causeway

This path connects the mainland of Miami to the barrier island of Miami Beach. The neighboring multi-million-dollar homes on Star Island give a driveway scene unlike any other, making it a memorable drive course.

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