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Dropped jaws, pointed fingers, and raised mobile phones are only a few of the reactions that every Huracán driver will see during an outing in the slab-sided exotic.
There is no denying that the Italian automaker has spent the past 53 years building some of the world’s most powerful and radically styled — let’s throw in ostentatious, too — sports cars. The all-new Lamborghini Huracán (Spanish for “hurricane”) simply is closer to perfection than any road car ever to come from Sant’Agata Bolognese, Italy.
Replacement for the Gallardo, this mid-engine, all-wheel drive two-seater first grabbed the public’s eye at the 2014 Geneva Motor Show. Its innovative hybrid carbon-aluminum chassis was covered in aluminum and composite body panels sculpted under the direction of Filippo Perini and refined in a wind tunnel — though the radical design looked as though it could have been penned by some sinister madman walled up in an ancient monastery. Audi-sourced naturally aspirated V10 engine, displacing 5.2-liters and rated at 602 horsepower and 560 Nm of torque. Mated to a 7-speed dual-clutch automated gearbox, it launches the coupe to 60 mph in a blistering 2.9 seconds — top speed is a blazing 325 km.
Lamborghini was fanatical in its effort to saturate the Huracán with the latest technology, which makes it the most advanced Lambo ever. A three-mode toggle, accessed via the Adaptive Network Intelligent Management (ANIMA) switch on the bottom spoke of the steering wheel allows the operator to switch between Strada (street), Sport, and Corsa (race) modes with the touch of a finger, which adapts the engine’s throttle, gearbox, dampers, stability control, exhaust note, and all-wheel drive for the particular driving environment.
Each of the multiple digital displays are easy to read, and every single aerospace-inspired toggle is within effortless reach. It’s a deep and very low-slung passenger cockpit, with a roof that seems to stretch far overhead , it is unbelievably comfortable. Best of all is its driving dynamics. Lift the red cover on the center console to fire its engine to life — the exhaust roars and your pulse rate doubles. The all-wheel-drive system ensures that every hoof beat of horsepower is converted to forward motion, while its nominal 30:70 torque split keeps its tail-end, at least for the experienced driver, light and lively.
The steering is electrically assisted, which is typically an area for complaints, but here its variable assist and quick ratios deliver razor-sharp precision. The new Huracán is about perfect. It begs to be tossed around a decreasing radius turn and powered out the other side, throttle response is immediate — like an afterburner — and the engine’s wail at the 8500-rpm redline will forever sear itself into your mind.