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The Zonda Revolucion and P1 GTR are far from the only hypercars originally designed for the circuit before being converted into road-legal cars. Another relevant example that comes to mind is the Aston Martin Vulcan, which was modified by the British RML Group to obtain a license plate. Just over a year ago, Brabham unveiled a conversion kit for the BT62 to make it road-friendly. If we go back in time, Porsche built a unique 911 GT1 Evo for the road in the late 1990s (not to be confused with the road version 911 GT1). The folks at GT Spirit learned that the legal Zonda Revolucion on the street belongs to the Russian tuning company TopCar, which has or had a number of Paganis in its possession. It is then possible that the Revolucion will soon be offered for sale. The Zonda Revolucion in question is coated with blue carbon fiber. It also features sharp ducks on the front bumper that swing a set of golden wheels in Italian flag colors and standard shape. With Lanzante still investigating what he needs to do to make the car legal, it`s still unclear what changes will be made, GTspirit reports. Whatever the modifications, the owner of the car obviously has to spit out a pretty penny for them. One of the five Pagani Zonda Revolucion is transformed into a car homologated by the British expert Lazante. The team, best known for its road-legal McLaren P1 GTR conversions, has been recruited and fans are eager to see what they will do. Lanzante did not detail the changes made to the Revolución to make the car legal, but typical changes include suspension and ride height changes, as well as brakes and cooling systems.

There is also the mounting of items such as indicators, license plate holder and safety equipment inside. We can see that the interior of the Revolucion has also been optimized for comfort. During the production of the Revolucion, Pagani also significantly changed the aerodynamics of the vehicle. The Italian supercar weighs a measly 1,070 kg (2,358 lb), but it`s reasonable to assume it could gain weight if modified for on-road use. It should be noted that the conversion was carried out for the United Kingdom, where it is easier to make a wagon legal for road use than for the United States, where type-approval rules for individual vehicles apply. But back to the Revolucion. The car was an evolution of the Zonda R Track Special (got it? R-evolution) started in 2009 and only five have been built. Now, one of those five cars, chassis number four to be exact, has been legal on the road thanks to Lanzante.

The British motorsport and engineering company has already made such conversions for racing cars, the most famous being the McLaren P1 GTR. One of only five Pagani Zonda Revolucion models ever produced, it would soon be converted into a street car by none other than Lanzante. One of them is now being converted for road transport by the same talented people from Lanzante Limited, the British company behind the road-legal LM McLaren P1 GTR. Details on the changes it will receive have not been disclosed, but we can imagine that the suspension configuration will undergo some revisions to make it less rigid than the original settings configured for the flat surface of a race track. It is reported that the owner of tuning company TopCar Design recently acquired the #4 Zonda Revolucion and quickly sent it to Lanzante for modification. The British company is perhaps best known for turning the McLaren P1 GTR into a legal weapon for the road just for the race track and is currently working to figure out what it needs to do to make Pagani Street Limited legal. In 2021, a Zonda Revolución began an extensive reconstruction process to be allowed on the road. [14] The Zonda R completed one lap on the Top Gear test track in 1:08.5, but was disqualified by the Power Lap board for not being road legal. It is the 3rd fastest car ever driven on the track. The owner of TopCar Design, a Russian tuning company, acquired the fourth Pagani Zonda Revolucion and sent it to Lanzante for modification. Although no details about the conversion have been released, it is likely that the car will ride more comfortably on the road, starting with the suspension.

In order to obtain roadside approval, a license plate holder and turn signals must be added. The Zonda Revolucion is powered by the same 6.0-liter naturally aspirated V12 engine from the Model R, which produces 800 horsepower and 748 Nm of torque. A 6-speed sequential gearbox sends power to the rear wheels. The Zonda Revolucion underwent significant changes to the car`s aerodynamics, weighing just 2,360 pounds (1,070 kg) due to the extensive use of carbon fiber and titanium. This weight is likely to increase as Lanzante changes road traffic. The Pagani Zonda R[1] is a racing car designed and manufactured by the Italian sports car manufacturer Pagani. It made its debut at the 2007 Geneva Motor Show with the 6.0-liter GT 112 engine, which comes from the racing version of the Mercedes-Benz CLK-GTR. [2] Competition for the Zonda R is based on racing cars such as the Ferrari FXX and Maserati MC12 Corsa, rather than the original road competitors of the Zonda, as it is not road-legal.

Pagani introduced the Zonda Revolucion in 2013 to mark the end of production of the Zonda, though the company joked that it continued to produce Zondas for buyers with deep enough pockets in the years that followed. The last one we know was only delivered in 2020. Pagani is the absolute master when it comes to carbon fiber. The blue color of the exterior trim of this Zonda immediately makes it an extraordinary masterpiece. It also currently wears a series of gold wheels and front bumper ducks in the colors of the Italian flag. Although the R shares much of the shape of the Zonda, it is almost completely new, sharing only 10% of the components of the Zonda F. It has been suggested indirectly by Horacio Pagani that this car is a testbed chassis for some components of the replacement Zonda, the Huayra (in the same way as the Ferrari 288 GTO Evoluzione and the subsequent F40) and that the Zonda R accurately reflects some of the characteristics of the Huayra.