Full-Carbon Porsche 911 Turbo S: $550,000 Stinger GTR Cabrio by TopCar

Only a few cars are visually shocking in the world of the Porsche 911, and most of them are vintage, like the ones Singer and RUF make. However, there is one exception, and that’s the Stinger GTR, a full-carbon makeover for the contemporary Porsche 911 Turbo.

From what we gather, TopCar is only supposed to make 13 Carbon Edition versions of the 911 Turbo, this one being the 3rd. We have seen the other two and know something is different about the latest carbon creation. First, it’s a convertible, and second, the carbon goes literally everywhere.

This video does a fantastic job at capturing how exotic the 911 Turbo S looks in full carbon. And we assure you it’s not a wrap. Almost every exterior component is changed, and a few of them differ wildly from the stock Porsche design.

For example, we have a carbon hood with vertical accent lines. The side skirts are also much sharper, with little vents to add detail. And this could pass for a high-performance homologation model because it’s got 911 GT3 vents on top of the front fenders.

The crazy full-carbon makeover is present at the back as well, where the bumper has been redesigned. One interesting trademark of TopCar’s kit is that the weave changes the angle by 90 degrees right down the middle of the car. The symmetry is strong with this one.

How much does a TopCar Stinger GTR cost?

Sometimes, top European customizers don’t announce prices, and that’s usually the case with TopCar. However, this particular example appears to be for sale at €500,000, which is equivalent to $550,0000. You could probably have it imported… unless they changed the VIN.

There are other changes too, like the full Akrapovic exhaust system. The output is the same, sadly, as it was in 2020. However, 650 horsepower is plenty, and we’ve seen Turbos destroy all kinds of Italian exotics with their 2.8s 0 to 62mph times.

And, of course, you can’t charge Rolls-Royce money on a Porsche without changing the interior. Carbon is the material of choice again, present in everything from the steering wheel to the center console. Yellow accents brighten an otherwise black cabriolet cabin.

Now, carbon construction isn’t exactly a new thing to supercars. Some of them have carbon tubs and a few also use the material for the bodywork. Of course, most full-carbon supercars cost at least $1,000,000.

The Porsche 911 is known for being technologically advanced and quite expensive. However, it doesn’t play in that ballpark. The basic 911 is just a sports car, and although the Turbo S model can technically be called a supercar, the chassis is quite similar.



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