- Hennessey Venom F5 will endeavour to go more than 500 km/h
- A 6.6-litre V8 motor will control it.
- Hennessey Venom F5 can go from zero to 100 km/h in 2.6 seconds.
Hennessey has been known for making probably the quickest vehicles on the planet. The famous tuner that has secured the title of producing the fastest car on the earth a few times previously is indeed attempting to establish another precedent with its most recent creation – Venom F5. It is a hypercar that has been planned with the sole objective of turning into the quickest vehicle on the planet. However, dissimilar to past occasions where Hennessey has altered different cars, the American organization is presently equipping to break records with F5 that is an all-new vehicle starting from the earliest stage.
Hennessey noticed that the Venom F5 would endeavour to go more than 500 km/h on a two-way approved speed hurry to establish the precedent for the quickest creation vehicle. For this, it will utilize a 6.6-litre turbocharged V8 back mid-mounted motor which will create 1,792 bhp at 8,000 rpm. For a car that weighs only 1,360 kg (more on this later), this will mean a capacity to-weight proportion of 1.32 bhp/kg, which is the most elevated of any street vehicle. The motor square itself weighs 280 kg, which is moderately light for V8 powerplant. It includes an all-new cast-iron square and aluminium chamber heads. Hennessey noticed that every Venom F5’s motor will be hand-assembled and use parts like titanium, aluminium, and Inconel.
Hennessey Venom F5 will be supported by a carbon fibre monocoque weighing only 86 kg. This, alongside the incredible motor and back tire drive framework, will help the hypercar accomplish some stunning figures like a maximum velocity of more than 500 km/h and zero to 100 km/h in 2.6 seconds. What’s more, to this blend, a streamlined plan pointed toward limiting air drag, and we have a hypercar equipped for setting another benchmark. Notwithstanding, every one of these cases will be put to the test when the Venom F5 will endeavour to establish another precedent.