Hot Wheels Lamborghini Aventador LP 700-4
The Lamborghini Aventador LP 700-4 is a mid-engined sports car produced by the Italian manufacturer Lamborghini. Launched on 28 February 2011 at the Geneva Motor Show, five months after its initial unveiling in Sant'Agata Bolognese, the vehicle, internally codenamed LB834, was designed to replace the then-decade-old Murciélago as the new flagship model. Soon after the Aventador unveiling, Lamborghini announced that it had already sold over 12 of the production vehicles, with deliveries starting in the second half of 2011. By March 2016, Lamborghini had already built 5,000 Aventadors, taking five years to achieve this milestone.
In keeping with Lamborghini tradition, the Aventador is named after a fighting bull. Aventador was a bull that fought particularly valiantly in the bull ring of Zaragoza, Spain in 1993. The bull which the Aventador is named after earned the Trofeo de la Peña La Madroñera for its courage in the arena.
Production was limited to 4,000 vehicles. The molds used to make the carbon-fibre monocoque are expected to last 500 molds each and only 8 have been made. The base price of the Aventador is US$393,695 (or ~€351,000). The Aventador LP 700–4 uses Lamborghini's new 690 bhp (510 kW) 6.5 litre 60° V12 engine weighing 235 kg with 689 N·m (508 lb·ft) at 5,500 rpm. The Aventador has a 0-97 km/h (60 mph) time of 2.9 seconds and an official top speed of 350 km/h (217 mph). It has a single-clutch seven-speed semi-automatic Despite being single-clutch, gear-shifts are accomplished in 50 milliseconds.
Hot Wheels Datsun 620
The Datsun 620 was a compact mini-truck built by Nissan from 1972 through to 1979 for the 1972-1979 Model years in Japan and sold across the world. The 620 debuted in 1972 alongside its GM competitor the Isuzu Faster. The 620 was built on the Nissan 610 platform, which succeeded the 510 Saloon and Wagon in 1973. In the earlier phases of production, the Datsun 620 came with the Datsun J15 engine, producing 77 hp (57 kW) and a top speed of 135 km/h (84 mph). A 2.2 liter diesel engine with 66 hp (49 kW) was later made available. There were also 1.6 Litre L15 and 1.8 Litre L18 Engines available, but engines available for the 620 varied depending on where they were sold. Later in it's production life, the 620 was the first extended-cab utility built by Nissan which was introduced in 1977. The 620 had an image in North America as more of a normal driving vehicle than that of a classical 'work' truck. Interestingly, even though it was typical for Nissan cars sold in Japan to be sold under the Nissan nameplate, the 620 like the Datsun Fairlady Roadster, bore the 'Datsun' nameplate in all markets, including the Japanese Domestic Market. After the second World War, 'Datsun' was the marquee used on all Nissan models to be sold outside of Japan with some exceptions and simply brand all JDM models as 'Nissan' cars.