Today’s Ferrari supercars push the boundaries of technology, exotic style and high-tech aerodynamics for road cars. But in the days Enzo Ferrari was in charge, he preferred to let his rivals develop new technology while he sat back, only to sweep in and perfect it. Sometimes, Enzo’s reluctance cost him such as when Jaguar adopted disc brakes and went on to multiple LeMans 24H wins. Rear engine layouts were another source for skepticism from the great man. But Enzo’s son, Dino had convinced his father that “putting the cart before the horse” was the way to future success on the road and on the race track. Dino’s enthusiasm was strong enough to win over his father, and he was allowed to press forward with rear-mounted V6 powered sports cars. When young Dino became ill and passed away, every V6 powered Ferrari from that point forward would bear his name.
The Dino 206 and 246 were some of the most sublime and beautiful road cars ever produced by Ferrari, in spite of never officially wearing the Prancing Horse badge. The entry level Dino was successful enough that its successor, which had grown to 3 liters and 8-cylinders, was folded into the official Ferrari lineup for 1976. The Berton
left-hand-drive 1982 ferrari 308gtsi spyder black 5-speed black-leather rosso-corsa sat-nav v6 v8 italian fast red rwd supercar petrol leather black-interior 2wd dark-interior
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