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category_outlined / Auto e Moto
EvoEvo

Evo September 2019

Produced by world-class motoring journalists and racers, evo communicates the raw emotion of owning, driving and testing the world’s greatest performance cars. Bringing together informative car reviews, vivid photography, exciting track tests and dramatic drive stories in glorious landscapes, evo is considered the bible for performance car enthusiasts.

Paese:
United Kingdom
Lingua:
English
Editore:
Dennis Publishing UK
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COMPRA NUMERO
4,89 €(VAT inclusa)
ABBONATI
39,18 €(VAT inclusa)
12 Numeri

IN QUESTO NUMERO

access_time2 minuti
ed speak

DID WE GET IT RIGHT SIX YEARS AGO when we declared performance cars ranging from the Mk1 Focus RS to the Diablo SV as prime candidates for future icon status? I think we did pretty well on the whole, with models such as BMW’s 1M, TVR’s Sagaris, Aston’s Vanquish and Porsche’s 996 GT3 RS and first Boxster Spyder as sought-after today by those of us who seek out the thrill of driving as they were when box fresh. That said, a few of our GT nominations from 2013 – Maserati’s GranSport and Bentley’s Continental GT, for example – have either failed to break away from their niche following (the Maser) or been a victim of their own success and struggled for credibility (the Conti GT). Both of those are still…

access_time1 minuti
evo uk

EDITORIAL 020 3890 3890 eds@evo.co.uk www.evo.co.uk evo, Dennis Publishing, 31-32 Alfred Place, London WC1E 7DP, United Kingdom EDITOR Stuart Gallagher MANAGING EDITOR Ian Eveleigh DEPUTY EDITOR Adam Towler GROUP WEB EDITOR Steve Walker ART EDITOR Rich Browne SUB EDITOR Jonathan Baker STAFF WRITERS Antony Ingram Jordan Katsianis STAFF PHOTOGRAPHER Aston Parrott EDITORIAL ASSISTANT Sam Jenkins CONTRIBUTING EDITORS John Barker Richard Meaden Steve Sutcliffe David Vivian COLUMNIST Richard Porter EDITORIAL DIRECTOR Steve Fowler CONTRIBUTING WRITERS Jethro Bovingdon Henry Catchpole CONTRIBUTING PHOTOGRAPHERS Stuart Collins Joe Dicks Matt Howell Andy Morgan Angus Murray IT WOULDN’T HAVE BEEN POSSIBLE WITHOUT Peter Allen Tom Barnard Bedford Autodrome Rob Gould ADVERTISING 020 3890 3956 ads.evo@dennis.co.uk 31-32 Alfred Place, London WC1E 7DP CHIEF REVENUE OFFICER Julian Lloyd-Evans GROUP ADVERTISING DIRECTOR Steve Machin ADVERTISING MANAGER Pierre Clements CLIENT SALES MANAGER Neale Salt DIRECT MARKETING MANAGER Hannah Manning-Swallow COMMERCIAL PUBLISHER Sarah Perks NEWS TRADE DIRECTOR David Barker DEPUTY ADVERTISING MANAGER Alexander Rumble PRODUCTION MANAGER Mike Hills SENIOR SALES EXECUTIVE Demi Davies CREATIVE SOLUTIONS DESIGNER Rob Callaghan SENIOR PROJECT MANAGER Avril Donnelly SENIOR PROJECT MANAGER Ludovica D’Angelo LICENSING & SYNDICATION INTERNATIONAL DIRECTOR Ian Bedwell SYNDICATION MANAGER Ryan Chambers LICENSING MANAGER Carlotta Serantoni LICENSING & SYNDICATION EXECUTIVE Nicole Adams PUBLISHING PUBLISHING MANAGER Amrit Gill DENNIS PUBLISHING MANAGING DIRECTOR OF PUBLISHING Nicola Bates MANAGING DIRECTOR OF DIGITAL Nick Flood CHIEF DIGITAL OFFICER Pete Wootton GROUP CFO/COO Brett Reynolds GROUP CEO James Tye COMPANY…

access_time9 minuti
porsche finds its six pack

IF YOU WERE TO SIT DOWN AND ROUGH out your idea of a pure yet everyday useable road-going sports car, it’s hard to think of a more finely resolved proposition than Porsche’s new 718 Spyder or Cayman GT4. Lithe, and blessed with an all-new, high-revving naturally aspirated flat-six, a manual transmission, and chassis tunes that favour on-road enjoyment over chasing lap times, each is a thoughtfully crafted car that prioritises pleasure over the blinkered pursuit of pace. It’s an ethos Porsche embraced with the first Cayman GT4, and to a degree the previous two Boxster Spyders, though only now have the two models come under the control of Andreas Preuninger and his talented team in Porsche’s Motorsport department – a consolidation of effort that significantly elevates the credibility and desirability of the…

access_time4 minuti
ultima joins the ultimates

BRITISH SPORTS AND RACE CAR manufacturer Ultima has revealed its next-generation road-going supercar. Called the RS, according to its maker it represents the single biggest step change in the company’s road car history. However, it still follows the firm’s familiar cross-colonial recipe of lightweight, track-honed British engineering combined with hearty American engines. The RS’s underlying chassis is not dissimilar to those seen on previous Ultimas, being constructed of tubular steel with an inbuilt welded roll-cage and rear chassis braces. The Group C-inspired bodywork is of glassfibre and the car’s total weight comes in at around 930kg, depending on specification. If the lack of structural carbonfibre is conspicuous, the RS’s exterior detailing and aerodynamic devices make up for it. The aero has been completely redesigned compared to what can be found on its…

access_time5 minuti
the light stuff

NO DETAIL HAS BEEN OVERLOOKED ON the new Renault Mégane RS Trophy-R, and nothing illustrates this better than the badges you’ll find at each end of the car. At the front is a smooth, simple iteration of Renault’s diamond logo, usually packed with active cruise control sensors but here shorn of its electronics to make it lighter and more aerodynamic than a standard Renault badge. At the back, nestled in the other diamond, is a reversing camera. An oversight on a car where every gram has been considered? Perhaps not, because also residing at the rear, on some examples, is an incredibly intricate and expensive carbonfibre diffuser element. Renault figures you probably won’t want to damage this on high kerbs and other obstacles, so the camera remains, adding a few extra grams…

access_time4 minuti
amg brings its a game

CONSIDER THE BAR RAISED. THE NEW Mercedes-AMG A45 S has been revealed and it has a peak power figure of 415bhp. This is 1bhp more than the 996-generation Porsche 911 Turbo of 20 years ago could muster, a car that at the time challenged our perceptions of on-road performance. Yet here’s a small, premium hatchback, with five seats, a useable boot and a manufacturer warranty, that aims to bring that level of performance to the masses, or at least the masses who can afford a car with an expected circa-£50,000 price tag. The A45 S will top the A-class range, with some markets (but not the UK) also getting a 381bhp non-S version. That 415bhp headline figure, which is 39bhp more than the old AMG A45 managed and is backed up…

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