Porsche 911 turbo s configurator

Porsche 911 turbo s configurator DEFAULT

Shortly after the surprise reveal of the Carrera T, Porsche put up the car configurator for the new model on its website. Naturally, we've been spending time speccing our perfect Carrera T, but we wonder what you, the dear reader, wants. What's your perfect Carrera T look like? I'll start.

While I do love the Lava Orange car pictured at the top of the page, I wouldn't actually order mine that way. It's a little too showy, and at $, too expensive. Instead, I'm going for the subtle Carrara White Metallic, which costs $


In a perfect world, the Carrera T would be offered in a glorious retro shade like Irish Green, but this white is suitably old-school. To offset the white, I'd go for Carrera S wheels painted in black satin (a $ option), and I'd have the model designation on the doors and rear deleted. With these options, I think the exterior looks beautifully clean and subtle.


Porsche gives you three seat options for the Carrera T—Sports Seats Plus, Way Adaptive Sports Seats Plus, and carbon-backed buckets. Here's the thing—I love Porsche's bucket seats, which also bring a cool rear-seat delete, but I find their $ price hard to justify. The Carrera T is the a semi-affordable alternative to the R, and expensive seats just don't fit in with that. Plus, the standard seats offered are probably better for daily use.

Otherwise, I'm not getting any interior options. No, fancy leather trim, or Alcantara doo-dads for me, thank you very much. Again, this is a lightweight, old-school The car pictured has a radio delete, but that's not an option for US customers.



The Carrera T comes bundled with most of the performance options you'd want, but I'd add rear-axle steering for $ I'd get a manual too, since it gets shorter ratios for this car, and a dual-clutch in something like this just doesn't seem right.

So, my Carrera T has just $ in options, bringing the total cost to $, But how would you order yours? Let us know in the comments below.

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Sours: https://www.roadandtrack.com/new-cars/a/porschecarrera-t-configurator/


What happens when you're awake at 3 A.M and bored? You configure a Porsche Turbo S! I have used car configurators before as I find configuring a car in my own way satisfying. There is no doubt that the Porsche configurator is probably the best car configurator out there. It gives you so many options and packages that it doesn't feel like an online car configurator, It almost feels like an experience that one would get in a Porsche showroom. Though, the only configurator that comes close to Porche's is probably Mclaren's Configurator. Mclaren too has a very good configurator If you want to try It out, but I personally prefer Porsche's. But do keep in mind that Porsche's configurator can sometimes be a headache for you as there are just way too many options for you to choose from.

The car I went with to configure is the new Porsche Turbo S. I find the new aesthetically so appealing that I had to configure one! I think I'm decent in configuration but there is one area where I struggle so badly and that is the interior of the car. From selecting the color of the seats to contrasting it with the whole interior, Nha, can't handle it! I just simply go for the black interior option and select the stitching as the same color as the exterior.


When it came to the color options, I was stuck between the crayon and the gentian blue metallic(how boring of me!), but went for the color crayon just because of the fact that the seat belts, the stopwatch dial in the middle of the interior and the brake calipers looked really cool in racing yellow and racing yellow also looks better with crayon than the gentian blue metallic. When it comes to the rims though, I'm not a huge fan of the rims option available for the Turbo S but they are definitely not the worst! I didn't go crazy with carbon fiber all over the car as a fully loaded carbon fiber car isn't my style. I did, however, went for the lightweight carbon roof option just to add some carbon fiber to the car, and also I opted for the sports exhaust system(black tailpipes) which was slightly on the expensive side.


I'm not creative when it comes to interior options, I simply went for the black on black leather option. But the only interior option that I actually cared about was the racing yellow seatbelts and the racing yellow stopwatch dial. I had no idea how such small things could change the looks of the interior and this is definitely an interior I want in this car! But I'm sure that there are more creative people out there who can put together a better interior option.

If you feel like configuring your own Turbo S or any other Porsche, feel free to check out the Porsche Configurator website and share your builds as I would love to see some creative configurations.


Sours: https://drivetribe.com/p/porsche-configurator-is-the-best-cq1MmgGdToytUix7vn6VHQ
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Porsche car configurator: the £k Porsche Carrera S

Entry-level car:Porsche Carrera S - £85,The car we built: Porsche Carrera S - £,

Key options:• LED main headlights in black - £2,• Porsche Ceramic Composite Brakes - £5,• Sports exhaust system - £1,

Similar to the BMW, we didn’t go all out on the range-topper with the – instead we chose the sweet spot in the range. A standard Carrera S will require around £85,, but when you’re feeling rich you can easily add more than £40, to the price. 

• Best sports cars

Our example’s options list included the bright Miami Blue paint colour (£1,), inch RS Spyder Design wheels (£1,) and the slick PDK gearbox (at another £2,). We also added little things like having the key painted in the same colour as the car (at £) and the raspy Sports Exhaust system.

Our crazy car configurator builds:

• £29k Nissan Juke • £38k MINI Clubman • £39k Vauxhall Cascada • £42k BMW 3 Series 3cyl • £47k Volvo V40 Cross Country • £53k Volkswagen Passat Estate • £54k Mercedes-AMG A 45 • £71k Range Rover Evoque • £k Audi Q7 • £k Porsche Carrera S

We built a £k Carrera S using Porsche’s UK configurator – do you think you could do better? Have a go yourself right here!

Sours: https://www.autoexpress.co.uk/porsche///porsche-car-configurator-thek-porschecarrera-s
New Porsche 911 Turbo S - Car Configurator
  • Porsche has added an AI build suggestion tool to its online configurator.
  • A blue lightbulb icon on the screen suggests options and gives their prices. It's based on the tool's Recommendation Engine, which "learns" about your preferences from other choices you've made.
  • Porsche says no two users get the same set of recommendations, and it claims the tool is 90 percent accurate in giving buyers what they really want.

Porsche's configurator has a seemingly endless amount of options, giving customers numerous possibilities when building their ideal Porsche sports car, sedan, or SUV. Now, the German automaker has added an AI assistant tool that gives suggestions on options, because who doesn't want to make their Porsche as expensive as "humanly" possible?


The suggestion tool is a small blue lightbulb icon that's located at the bottom right of the screen when building a Porsche on its online configurator. When we were building a Turbo S, we got suggestions to add a Porsche Exclusive Manufaktur leather interior ($10,), a Burmester sound system ($), and a front axle lift system ($). Porsche's AI also told us the $10, bespoke leather interior is an 86 percent match for us. And it would be, if only our pockets were deeper than the Mariana Trench.

Porsche says the suggestions are based off millions of data points from the configurator (it sometimes seems that there are that many options, too), and it uses algorithms to find patterns and predict user options. Porsche boasts that its recommendations are more than 90 percent accurate in suggesting something that the customer will end up choosing. Bentley launched a similar program in , using facial recognition to build customers a suggested Bentayga SUV, though it's no longer available.

The new suggestion tool is available on Porsche's online configurators in Germany, China, Switzerland, Taiwan, the U.K., and the U.S, and Porsche says it'll be available elsewhere in the world soon. It works on all Porsche models from the Boxster and Cayman to the Cayenne SUV.

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Turbo s 911 configurator porsche

Configurator Challenge: Porsche range


Porsche's range offers a dizzying array of options – here are the boxes the CarAdvice/Drive team would tick.


Customisation is in vogue at the moment, but choice can be seriously confusing. In our configurator challenge, we let the CarAdvice and Drive team loose on a manufacturer’s website to create their ideal combination for a certain model.

Few cars offer more customisation options than the subject of this week's challenge, the Porsche With 21 different variants on offer as of publishing, there's an option for 'everyone' – including our team.

Let us know your ideal in the comments, and which cars you'd like to see us configure next.

Click any of the images in this story to view the full image gallery.


James Ward, Director of Content

Asking to choose from any would always eventuate in a GT3. I have to admit, I was torn between the iconic Guards Red and the new Gentian Blue paint, but I felt Gentian balanced really well with the 'Aurum' gold wheels and matching decals.


Inside, I've added plenty of red highlights (perhaps further supporting the selection of blue paint) with the Clubsport package (a must-have), Chrono stopwatch (also a must) and a manual transmission finishing it out.

For me, a GT3 needs to have a bit of a 'wow' factor to it, and as history has shown, bold-specification Porsches tend to command higher resale value down the line – if you were to sell it that is. Which, to be clear, I wouldn't.


Kez Casey, Production Editor

Standing at the buffet of all-you-can-Porsche, the call of a Turbo S or GT3 is hard to ignore, and a base just looks too simple. Call it configurator overload, perhaps, but this sudden outlandish retro vibe took hold of me, and wouldn't let go.

This won't be the spec that pleases everyone (actually if it pleases anyone I'll be stunned) but this hair metal '80s vibe shook me all night long and just wouldn't let go.


The car I've chosen is a Targa 4S, with kW and Nm of twin-turbo flat-six rustling the eight-speed PDK transmission via all four wheels. Just a little something extra over the kW/Nm entry-level Targa 4. Porsche convertibles never look quite right to my eyes, but the Targa is iconic, looks fantastic, and is the ideal way to let the outside in.

Peak Targa, for me, occurred with widebody '80s models, but if I were to run something wild down the line today, it would be Guards Red, with colour-matched wheels. Something for the bold.


While you can get some interesting interior colours, none are really loud enough. The available Mojave beige feels just the right amount of uncomfortable to go with the exterior though, so Mojave it is.

Somehow, this car is simple, with a super-low $ of options, but on top of the $, (before on-road costs) ask for a Targa 4S probably isn't for the budget conscious – or the timid, really.


Emma Notarfrancesco, Senior Journalist

I couldn't go past the new GT3, and love that you can go crazy with options! My selections came to a very conservative total of $58, over the base car's $, before on-road costs price.

I specified mine in Carrara White Metallic with inch front and inch rear GT3 wheels in satin black, with a lot of coin going towards the Porsche Ceramic Composite Brakes (almost $20,).

I decked out the interior with an extended package in Carbon matte, plus the Bose surround system, and race bucket seats with matching seatbelts (in yellow, naturally to match the brake calipers).


Give me a choice of anything in the range and it'll almost always be a GT car, more specifically a GT3. There's a lot of hype around the GT3 Touring at the moment - and why wouldn't there be, it's stunning - but if given the choice I want my GT3 to look like a bonafide race car. Which is why I've opted for a manual GT3 with the Clubsport package.

Even though it's make-believe I agonised over my colour choice. I would love a bright colour on my GT3 such as Carmine Red or the new Shark Blue, but in the end I wound up with GT Silver which looks gorgeous in the metal. It doesn't have the outright shock value of a flashy, bright colour, but this is a car that I'd likely keep for the rest of my life and I don't think I'd ever get bored of GT Silver.


My full-on style bucket seats are upholstered in regular leather with Race-Tex suede inserts, while the rest of the interior features the Clubsport roll cage, Chrono package, carbon-fibre accenting, red dials, aluminium pedals, a Bose sound system, and red seat belts. I've also picked the carbon ceramic brake package with black brake calipers and tinted matrix LED headlights.

Though it feels like a conservative spec, it still equated to $62, in over Porsche's list price. I suspect my box-ticking would be a little more judicious if I was spending my own money.


Alex Misoyannis, Journalist

My response to this challenge started with a Carrera GTS coupe. There's a reason why the GTS variants are often dubbed the 'sweet spot' of the range: plenty of power, a sharp chassis and extensive standard equipment. And as much as I love the Targa body style, the coupe represents the only non-GT to offer a manual transmission – meaning it was a must-have.

But after watching all of my colleagues specify wings with their GT3s – and that a well-optioned GTS matched a base GT3 on price, despite the latter's superior driving experience – I thought I'd balance the aerodynamic ledger and opt for the Touring spec.


(Accidentally) channeling my inner Chris Harris, I've opted for Racing Yellow exterior paint over 'Darksilver' grey centre-locking alloy wheels and contrasting red brake calipers – not unlike my Lotus Emira build a fortnight ago.

I've selected $25, worth of extras – chump change, in the world of Porsche options – including the no-cost black exterior pack, GT Silver and black leather interior package, way electric seats (with optional seat heating, for a rather rude $), red tachometer and Chrono dials, and a Bose sound system.

And to explain the image below – I'm not completely sold on the Touring's body-coloured lower front fascia. In less flashy colours it's tolerable, but in brighter hues it doesn't do it for me – so I thought I'd swap the bewinged GT3's front end back on in Photoshop.


Alex Misoyannis has been writing about cars since , when he started his own website, Redline. He contributed for Drive in , before joining CarAdvice in , becoming a regular contributing journalist within the news team in Cars have played a central role throughout Alex’s life, from flicking through car magazines as a young age, to growing up around performance vehicles in a car-loving family.

Read more about Alex Misoyannis
Sours: https://www.drive.com.au/news/configurator-challengeporscherange/

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