2016 Lamborghini Huracán LP 610-4 0-60 Times, Top Speed, Specs, Quarter Mile, and Wallpapers

2016 Lamborghini Huracán  LP 610-4  0-60 Times, Top Speed, Specs, Quarter Mile, and Wallpapers

The 2016 Lamborghini Huracán LP 610-4 is a All-wheel drive Coupe. It has 2 Doors and is powered by a 5.2L V10 DOHC 40-valve engine which outputs 610 hp @ 8250 rpm and is paired with 7-speed automated sequential transmission with manual mode gearbox. The 2016 Lamborghini Huracán LP 610-4 has cargo capacity of Liters and the vehicle weighs 1422 (dry weight) kg. In terms of ride assists, the 2016 Lamborghini Huracán LP 610-4 has stability control and traction control in addition to anti-lock brake system (ABS). The vehicle has an optional engine as well It offers and. Safety features also include Driver-side front airbag and Passenger-side front airbag. The front suspension is Independent front suspension while the rear suspension is Independent rear suspension. The car also features a It has 20'' alloy wheels as standard. Electronic features include Cruise Control. For convenience, the car has Power windows and Power door locks. There is also a remote keyless entry feature. Moreover, the car has. The steering wheel has audio control buttons. In terms of performance, the car has 667 N.m of torque and a top speed of 312 km/h. The 2016 Lamborghini Huracán LP 610-4 accelerates from zero to 60 mph in 2.9 seconds and hits quarter mile at 9.2 seconds. Fuel consumption is 17.8 L/100km in the city and 9.4 L/100km in the highway. The car price starts at $ 279,985

Name LP 610-4
Price $ 279,985
Body Coupe
Doors 2 Doors
Engine 5.2L V10 DOHC 40-valve
Power 610 hp @ 8250 rpm
Number of Seats N/A Seats
Transmission 7-speed automated sequential transmission with manual mode
Cargo Space L
Maximum Cargo Space L
Wheel Type 20'' alloy wheels
Series Huracan LP 620-2 Super Trofeo
Drivetrain All-wheel drive
Horsepower 610 HP
Torque 667 N.m
Top Speed 312 km/h
Acceleration 0-100 km/h (0-60 mph) 2.9 s
Fuel Type Petrol (Gasoline)
Fuel Consumption (City) 17.8 L/100km
Fuel Consumption (Highway) 9.4 L/100km
Gear Type manual
Weight 1,270 KG
Brand Lamborghini
Model Huracán
0-400m (Quarter Mile) 9.2 s
0-400m (Quarter Mile) - Speed 222.6 km/h
0-800m (Half Mile) 17.1 s
0-800m (Half Mile) - Speed 250.6 km/h
Modifications (MODS)
Modifications Cost $ 0

2016 Lamborghini Huracan LP 580-2 0-100km/h & engine sound

2016 Lamborghini Huracan 0-60

Lamborghini Huracan LP 610-4 Acceleration Warsaw 2016

WannaGOFAST ½–mile drag—Saturn Ion Redline vs 2016 Lamborghini Huracan—2016.05.14 Georgia

Need for Speed 2016 - Lamborghini Huracán 384 km/h Top Speed!

2016 Lamborghini Huracán Used Price Estimates

Estimates based on a driving average of 12,000 miles per year
Used Condition Trade In Price Private Party Price Dealer Retail Price

One glance at the Huracan's interior tells you that the company is now owned by Audi, and its best-in-class interior sensibility has made itself known in modern Lamborghinis. Not only is there an Audi-esque master dial and surrounding buttons offering easy control of navigation, audio and phone functions, the rest of the interior is equally functional. Yet form is part of it too: The cockpit's sensual leathers, exotic design and high-tech gadgetry all befit a car in this price range. We love the digital gauges, and how the seven aircraft-like switches make even rolling down a window feel like an event.

At 75 inches wide and less than 46 inches tall, the 2016 Lamborghini Huracan is twice as wide as it is tall. It gives the Huracan a squat, powerful stance, one that's at once compact and commanding. That's just dimensions; the combination of angles, vents and curves of the aluminum skin is, well, it's unmistakably Lamborghini. In front, the hood slopes dramatically, offering good visibility out, and the rear-drive LP 580-2 has a different nose. That's not the case in back, where the engine resides. Cargo capacity is very tight, with room for only a small bag in the front trunk.

The "base" model Huracan LP 580-2 is hardly a bargain-basement, stripped-down car, what with its $ 205,000 price tag. Aside from an instantly recognizable brand, that sum gets you a voracious V10 engine, carbon-ceramic brakes, 20-inch wheels, full LED lighting, and a sophisticated chassis made from aluminum and carbon fiber. Amenities include dual-zone climate control, Bluetooth connectivity, 4-speaker AM/FM/CD/DVD player with USB and iPhone inputs, and partially power-operated seats. We should also note that sum could get you a nice condo with a view of the river in a lot of places. Just sayin'.

Aside from adding all-wheel drive and/or a convertible top with the 610-4 coupe or Spyder model, there are numerous options for the Huracan, all with ludicrous price tags. Want to show off your engine to the world with a transparent engine cover? Of course you do, and it'll only cost an extra $ 7,000. Customize your exterior color for a mere $ 4,500 to $ 14,000. You'll also have to pay extra if you want navigation and even heated seats. Must-haves include a rearview camera, and a lifting system that raises the front axle more than an inch with the press of a button.

2016 Lamborghini Huracán LP 610-4 Exterior Colors

Bianco Canopus
Bianco Monocerus
Blu Achelous
Blu Caelum
Giallo Horus
Giallo Midas
Grigio Admetus
Grigio Lynx
Grigio Nimbus
Marrone Alcestis
Marrone Apus
Nero Nemesis
Nero Noctis
Nero Serapis
Rosso Mars
Verde Mantis
Grigio Titans

2016 Lamborghini Huracán LP 610-4 Interior Colors

Black

2016 Lamborghini Huracán Engines

Engine Standard in Trim Power Torque Fuel Consumption - City Fuel Consumption - Highway 0-100 km/h Quarter Mile Half Mile
5.2L V10 DOHC 40-valve LP 620-2 Super Trofeo 620 hp @ 8250 rpm 667 N.m L/100km L/100km 3.0 s 10.3 s 17.1 s
5.2L V10 DOHC 40-valve LP 580-2 580 hp @ 8250 rpm 667 N.m 17.2 L/100km 8.9 L/100km 3.1 s 10.5 s 17.4 s
5.2L V10 DOHC 40-valve LP 610-4 610 hp @ 8250 rpm 667 N.m 17.5 L/100km 9.2 L/100km 3.4 s 9.8 s 18.3 s
5.2L V10 DOHC 40-valve LP 610-4 610 hp @ 8250 rpm 667 N.m 17.8 L/100km 9.4 L/100km 2.9 s 9.2 s 17.1 s

2016 Lamborghini Huracán Trims

2016 Lamborghini Huracán Previous Generations

2016 Lamborghini Huracán Future Generations

Lamborghini Huracán Overview and History

The Huracán LP580-2 has been engineered and tuned for an essential driving experience. When you’re out to replace a car like the Lamborghini Gallardo, the most successful model in the brand’s history, you just know you have to keep everything razor-sharp.
The story of Lamborghini is very close to a particular fairy tale involving magic beans, giant beanstalks and multi-million dollar exotic car empires. Ferrucio Lamborghini's “beans” were his outstanding repair skill and passion for mechanics that eventually got propelled him up the sports-cars stalk of standards and earned him a place in automotive history.

Born in 1916 in Italy, Feruccio's talent was first noticed during the First World War. Through a fortunate twist of fate he was stationed on the island of Rhodes which, because of its positioning, was a rather peaceful place compared to the mainland. His primary job was that of fixing broken engines task that he effortlessly completed, garnering the respect and admiration of his colleagues.

Upon returning to his home near Modena after the war, the mechanical whiz though of establishing his own business. He established a small motorcycle and repair shop that turned out to be a very profitable endeavor. Feruccio had become a somewhat prominent figure due to his mechanical skill which attracted most of clients.

His business later expanded with Feruccio setting  a tractor manufacturing facility in response to Italy's great demand of farming implements. His tractors were built from war-waste and parts taken from derelict vehicles, wreckage, basically every piece of metal that could be saved and used for production.

By 1960, he had expanded in the heating and air conditioning business as well, both having turned out very successful. Feruccio's entry in the car-making business would soon come after he had build wealth. Connoisseur of everything mechanical, Ferrucio became disappointed with some of Italy's top car brands for the vehicles they delivered, particularly with their engines. Former owner of Oscas, Ferraris and Maseratis, Feruccio was well aware of car engineering at the time.

One day, Ferrucio decided to pay a visit to Fetrari owner, Enzo, following clutch-related issues he had encountered on one of his models. Enzo, who was not exactly known for his poise and diplomatic abilities, simply sent Feruccio for a walk. Enzo's behavior triggered Feruccio's ardent desire to build his own sports car, as an example of what one should really be built like. Fueled by rivalry and passion, the Automobili Lamborghini SpA was founded in 1963.

The plant was built in Sant'Agata near Bologna on a 90,000 square ft area. Employees were soon found to fill the factory that took only 8 months to erect. Among the people brought on the team were top engineers and former Ferrari-workers like Giotto Bizzarrini, Giampaolo Dallara and Giampaolo Stanzani. The first V12 Lamborghini engine was soon designed and became the basis of an ulterior very successful range of cars.

Housed by a Scaglione-Touring body, the engine delivered a spectacular 350 HP. Called the 350 GTV, the prototype was first revealed ate the Turin Autoshow the same Feruccio had founded his company. The car was a hit and orders started pouring in. The GT, as it was called once it entered mass production, was followed by the 450 GT and the four-seater 450 2+2.

All three cars garnered enough funds to allow Feruccio the development a new vehicle that would be the most famous Lamborghini model until the release of the Countach in 1973. The Miura was a very egotistic car: it shared its features with no other cars. Its uniqueness stretched from front to rear bumper and from top to bottom over a beautifully designed Marcello Gandini body. Sporting a transversal mid-mounted engine, the Miura looked like a cross between a mechanical bull and a racing car.

The next successor in the Lambo dynasty was the space-ship shaped Countach which premiered at the Geneva Auto Show in 1975. The Countach was an outrageously appealing display of drawing board brutality. Its futuristic look was further endorsed by the famous telephone-dial rims, 4-liter engine bristling with bull-inspired power and swing-up doors. Although it has an impact hard to comprehend nowadays, the car did have its flaws: high interior noise levels and complete lack of rear view. One could only park the Countach by hanging half outside the car and steer while  looking back.

Despite its prestige, Lamborghini would soon be struck by financial-trouble driven orphanage. Following a major set-back of his tractor business in 1974, Feruccio sold the controlling interest (51%) of the Auto Lamborghini SpA to wealthy  Swiss industrialist Georges-Henri Rossetti. Further issues causes by the 70's oil crisis forced the Italian no-longer-owner to sell the remaining interest to  a second Swiss businessman, Rene Leimer.

Shortly after the ownership change, Lamborghini was declared bankrupt. Fortunately, help from racing team owner Walter Wolf came right in time and after a series of tests, an improved version of the Countach was developed, the 400S.  Wolf's plans of buying the factory were rejected by the Italian Court who gave it to Giorgio Mirone on February 28ty, 1980. The new owner offered the plant back to Feruccio for a small amount of money but surprisingly, he refused the deal.

Following Feruccio's refusal, the company would find Swiss tutelage once more, under the Mimram brothers. Under their reign, the company saw a second coming to life, gaining enough resources to resume the development of the Countach with the LP500 S and QuattroValvole being later released. Until 1984, the Mimran brother shad not yet fully acquired the company, having been granted temporary administration of the facility as proof of their skill. The Mimran takeover was the beginning of an extensive healing and later development process, the company having produced a variety of new models such as the gas-guzzling LM004 and 002 off-roaders as well as the  exotic Jalpa.

As good as things may have been under Mimran ownership, the company was sold to the Chrysler Corp. in 1987, who would  sell it to to a group made of three Far-Eastern companies in 1994 one year after Feruccio's demise. All three companies were part of a holding owned by Indonesians Tommy Suharto and Setjawan Djody. After a series of complications, the small Italian super car manufacturer was taken over by Audi AG. The German investor resuscitated Lamborghini by focusing its resources into the development of a newer models. Audi played a major role in designing the Murcielago, the car that trumpeted Lamborghini's comeback. Models such as the Gallardo  and the latest jet-fighter inspired Reventon followed. Only  20 something units of the latter were built so far, all of them having already been purchased for a “paltry”  + $ 1,300,000 per unit.

2016 Lamborghini Huracán Consumer Reviews

muscleacceptor, 07/02/2019
"Unbelievable is all I must say"
I just bought this car, the HP and the way it handles is over the top. I can't go anywhere without crazy attention. It's an experience that I can't explain, feels like your in the cockpit of a fighter jet.
radiatorspiffy, 03/03/2019
"Best car ever owned!"
The sound, the look, the feeling and the attention this car gets is unsurpassed. I haven't had a single problem except for a standard $ 560 dealer oil change and they don't even give me a loaner car but drive me home in a 10 year old Ford F-150 (with a lamborghini sticker on fender) and make me Uber back up to get car....and they call me complaining about my 3 star Yelp rating. The car makes me excited and happy any time I get near it and drive it...Guaranteed pick me up.
stormletter, 04/29/2018
"Amazing car! Everything about it."
It is an amazing car! Worth the money.

2016 Lamborghini Huracán LP 610-4 Specifications

LP 610-4 Comfort and Convenience

AM/FM stereo radioYes
Air ConditionningAir conditioning
Cruise ControlYes
Power Door LocksYes
Power WindowsYes
Steering Wheel AdjustmentTilt and telescopic steering wheel

LP 610-4 Dimensions

Curb Weight1422 (dry weight) kg
Height1165 mm
Length4460 mm
Wheelbase2620 mm
Width1924 mm

LP 610-4 Exterior Details

Headlight TypeLED headlights
Power Exterior MirrorsPower-adjustable outside mirrors
TaillightsLED Taillights

LP 610-4 Interior Details

Driver Info CenterDriver information center
Front Seats Driver Power Seats4-way power driver's seat
Front Seats Front Seat TypeSport bucket front seats
Front Seats Passenger Power Seats4-way power front passenger seat
Instrumentation Type12.3" TFT instrument panel
Seat TrimNappa leather seats
Steering Wheel TrimLeather-wrapped steering wheel

LP 610-4 Mechanical

Drive TrainAll-wheel drive
Engine Name5.2L V10 DOHC 40-valve
Start buttonYes
Transmission7-speed automated sequential transmission with manual mode
Transmission Paddle ShiftYes

LP 610-4 Overview

BodyCoupe
Doors2
Engine5.2L V10 DOHC 40-valve
Fuel Consumption17.8 (Automatic City)9.4 (Automatic Highway)
Power610 hp @ 8250 rpm
SeatsN/A
Transmission7-speed automated sequential transmission with manual mode

LP 610-4 Safety

Anti-Lock Brakes4-wheel ABS
Brake Type4-wheel disc
Driver AirbagDriver-side front airbag
Passenger AirbagPassenger-side front airbag
Side AirbagFront side airbags

LP 610-4 Suspension and Steering

Active SuspensionMagneto-rheologic suspension
Front SuspensionIndependent front suspension
Front Tires245/30ZR20
Power SteeringElectric-assist power rack-and-pinion steering
Rear SuspensionIndependent rear suspension
Rear Tires305/30ZR20 rear tires
Wheel Type20'' alloy wheels

Critics Reviews

The 2019 Lamborghini Huracán is a special kind of machine that gets parked in a venture capitalist's garage and posted on a dreamer's wall. ... Review, Pricing, and Specs . Starting at. $ 207,369
The Lamborghini Huracán is a mid-engined supercar, available in coupe or Sypder (convertible) versions. It was revealed at the 2014 Geneva motor show and arrived in the UK later that year. In early 2019, the updated Lamborghini Huracán Evo was launched. Like most Lamborghini models, there have ...
Huracan is the new Gallardo, replacing the best-selling car in Lamborghini’s 51 years in the business. Can live up to big brother’s legacy - and topple the mighty Ferrari 458? About time! That ...
Its name conjures up rage and fury, and its cabin makes you feel you are in Top Gun, but Lamborghini’s new Huracan offers a surprisingly civilised ride: James Mills reviews the 2014 Lamborghini Huracan for The Sunday Times Driving

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