The Daytona, or 365 GTB/4 if you're Ferrari, was given its name by the media after the Scuderia finished 1-2-3 at the 1967 24 Hours of Daytona. The brand's new flagship got a bored-out version of the 275's Colombo V12, a five speed manual gearbox, and four wheel independent suspension. Clever weight distribution and a 174 mph top speed (in 1968) made it a bit of a hit at the racetrack as well. In total, 15 racing versions were built by Ferrari for their privateer clientele, favouring aluminium and fibreglass bodies over the steel of the road cars. Power went up from 350 to 400 and then 450 horsepower with each production run of five cars.
Dan Gurney and Brock Yates drove a Daytona to victory in the inaugural Cannonball Baker cross-country race. The trio traveled from New York to LA in 35 hours and 54 minutes and Gurney promised that they had "never once exceeded 175 mph." May we all be as responsible this #ferrarifriday !
There's some serious fucking losers in the world. By losers I mean people that try to keep you down, because they are too afraid to go after what they really wanted in the first place and never believed they could achieve and if you possess that trait they do not you got yourself an enemy my friend.
I guess my point is no one who is happy, financially successful or achieve what they have worked hard for. This group never ever hate on the winners because they are one 😎 #FerrariFact#FF#FerrariFriday
Ferrari Friday! Blacked out F12 Berlinetta gettin some race fuel💥 You can from now on Fuel up your supercar with racing Fuel from @gulfoil_official at @platinumcarsse check them out best supercar showroom in Europe!!💯 📸: @platinumcarsse