После нескольких интригующих тизеров компания Hispano Suiza Cars полностью рассекретила купе Carmen. Купе стало не только демонстрацией нового прочтения основных ценностей марки, но и символом создания нового класса автомобилей: сверхроскошных и сверхмощных гран-туреров, транспорта для комфортных далеких путешествий.
Экстравагантный дизайн Carmen объясняется стремлением его создателей напомнить об испанском эксклюзиве первой половины прошлого века – купе H6C Dubonnet Xenia, появившемся на свет в 1938 году. Ретро-мотивы прослеживаются, например, в огромных колесных арках спереди и закрытых колесах на задней оси, при этом, несмотря на массивность, кузов Carmen получился вполне обтекаемым: коэффициент аэродинамического сопротивления составляет 0,325, что сравнимо с показателями Koenigsegg Agera RS.
Роскошный двухместный интерьер отделан кожей, замшей, алюминием и натуральным деревом и снабжен не только цифровой приборной панелью, но и мультимедийной системой с 10-дюймовым монитором, и возможностью записи телеметрии. Впрочем, создатели Carmen не предполагают, что владельцы отправятся с ней на гоночный трек, хоть купе и способно передвигаться очень быстро.
Hispano Suiza Carmen почти полностью построена из карбона, включая как монокок, так и кузовные панели. Ее электрическая силовая установка развивает чуть более 1 000 л.с. и, в отличие от ряда прочих электрогиперкаров, приводит в действие только задние колеса, а справляться с потоком тяги предполагается за счет электронных ассистентов: в их числе не только многочисленные системы стабилизации, но и функция активного распределения крутящего момента между колесами. Купе весом 1 690 кг (в отличие, например, от 2,5-тонной Tesla Model S) способно набрать первые 100 км/ч меньше, чем за 3 секунды, а максимальная скорость Carmen ограничена отметкой в 250 км/ч.
Т-образная литий-полимерная батарея расположена под полом по центральной оси купе и способна обеспечить запас хода в 400 км – если не злоупотреблять ускорениями. В полностью независимой подвеске гиперкара применены адаптивные амортизаторы, а в тормозной системе – карбон-керамические диски и шестипоршневые суппорты.
Компания Hispano Suiza Cars (не путать с Hispano Suiza Automobilmanufaktur AG) собирается выпустить лишь 19 экземпляров Carmen, и обойдется купе недешево: расчетная стоимость каждого экземпляра составляет 1,5 млн евро. Поставки планируется начать в 2020 году.
Галерея: Hispano Suiza Carmen
HISPANO SUIZA CARMEN
A next-generation electric hyperlux grand tourer
• Hypercar-rivalling performance from a carbon fibre monocoque chassis and
advanced fully-electric powertrain
• Brand’s heritage influences elegant and contemporary design, while
attention to detail and craftsmanship ensure exceptional luxury
• The Carmen embodies a proud Spanish spirit and strong family legacy
Barcelona, 28 February 2019 – The all-new Hispano Suiza Carmen makes its global
debut at the 2019 Geneva Motor Show, signalling the resurgence of an iconic Spanish
luxury car brand.
Designed, developed and manufactured in Barcelona, the fully-electric Carmen is a
‘hyperlux’ grand touring car – the ultimate expression of classically-inspired design,
cutting edge chassis and powertrain technology, exhilarating power and expertlyengineered
dynamics. It pioneers a new ‘hyperlux’ vehicle segment – one that
combines hypercar performance with exquisite luxury, painstaking craftsmanship and
meticulous attention to technical and engineering details. A genuinely unique
proposition, and a fitting tribute to an iconic Spanish car brand.
The production car world premiere is the realisation of a lifelong ambition for the Suqué
Mateu family and, in particular, for Miguel Suqué Mateu, current President of Hispano
Suiza and great-grandson of the brand’s founder. The Carmen is inspired by the
unique style and elegance of Mr Suqué Mateu’s mother, Carmen Mateu (1936-2018).
The all-new production model has been created from the ground-up to deliver an
exceptional and luxurious driving experience. Combining an advanced, fully-electric
750 kW (1,019 PS) powertrain with a bespoke super-stiff carbon fibre monocoque,
double-wishbone front and rear suspension and torque vectoring, Carmen delivers
exceptional dynamics, with a focus on thrilling performance and an easy-to-drive
character. With such prodigious power, and a kerb weight of just 1,690 kg, the Carmen
has world-class performance capabilities: 100 km/h is reached in under three seconds,
and top speed is electronically-limited to 250 km/h.
The Carmen’s highly emotive and striking design perfectly balances aggressive
sportiness and timeless elegance, in a profile that is clearly distinguishable from
anything else on the road. The styling is heavily influenced by mould-breaking Hispano
Suiza cars of the early 20th century, specifically the 1938 Hispano Suiza H6C
Dubonnet Xenia, of which only one example was ever produced. The Carmen
condenses the brand’s heritage of elegant design into a modern-day hyperlux car.
Hispano Suiza has curated the finest materials for the bespoke interior, taking styling
inspiration from the interiors of the most luxurious Hispano Suiza models of the past.
The exquisite two-seat cabin exudes refinement and opulence, perfectly
complementing the car’s effortless performance.
Hispano Suiza’s approach for the Carmen is illustrated by exceptional attention to
detail delivered through artisan handcraftsmanship. The car’s design, engineering and
production has been undertaken in Barcelona by a skilled team of highly-experienced
experts at QEV Technologies, an electric powertrain and motorsport engineering
The Hispano Suiza Carmen will cost from €1.5m (plus taxes), and only 19 examples
of the Carmen will be produced from late 2019 until 2021. Road testing begins in mid-
2019, with the first media drives in October. Prospective customers can now register
their interest to purchase one of the exclusive Carmen models, ahead of its official
customer launch date in June 2020.
Elegant and contemporary design, drawing on the iconic brand’s heritage
The Hispano Suiza team was clear on the primary goal from the earliest stages of the
vehicle development programme: the rebirth of the brand must pay homage to its
origins. The market for high performance cars is dominated by aggressive sportscars,
styled to look futuristic and to boldly demonstrate their technical accomplishments.
Carmen is different. Hispano Suiza is different. Since its earliest days at the start of
the 20th century, the brand has always been different.
One fundamental force in Hispano Suiza’s history has been beautiful styling. And one
of the most striking designs, which inspired the new Carmen more than any other, was
the 1938 Hispanos Suiza Dubonnet Xenia, a unique piece of one-of-a-kind art that
was commissioned by André Dubonnet. The former World War One fighter pilot raced
in Hispano Suiza cars and was also a prolific inventor who was passionate about
modern aerodynamics. He styled his special car, which also showcased Dubonnet’s
new coil spring suspension innovation. The suspension system was later licenced to
several other automobile manufacturers.
The Carmen unmistakably honours the Dubonnet Xenia’s distinctive form and styling
characteristics, resulting in a retrospective aerodynamic teardrop profile, albeit
modernised for the 2020s.
Deliberately, the Carmen’s styling is provocative, intended to generate an emotive
reaction, and to be instantly recognisable.
The face of the Carmen is a dominated by a large chrome-framed, deep set trapezoidal
grille inspired by its forebears from the 1920s and 30s. At its centre is the italicised
heritage ‘Hispano Suiza’ script and the marque’s new badge, a modern interpretation
of its original logo.
Semi-circular combination headlamps are set like feline eyes with an aggressive
‘frown’, seemingly projecting light from deep within the car’s body, with concentric LED
rings for daytime running lights and direction indicators. A pair of large air inlets flank
the grille at the chin of the front fender, accentuating the dominance of the central
grille, and emphasising the impression of dynamic forward movement. A ‘floating’ front
splitter – almost invisible in black – channels air under the car.
To each side, a sharp crease provides a dramatic change of surface between the hood
and the front quarter panel over the front wheel to the base of the A-pillar. The
bodyside line is heavily sculpted through the door panel, which houses an air outlet
from behind the front wheel. This concave bodyside scoop ends just as the dramatic
rear haunch takes over: a smooth ellipsis incorporates the covered rear wheel –directly
inspired by the Dubonnet Xenia’s tell-tale tear-drop aerodynamic cues.
Viewed from the rear, the taught haunches that arch over the covered rear wheels
taper slightly, flanking a dramatic narrowing of the roofline and rear screen that ends
in a distinctive, sharp, rear-facing point – the trailing tail of the teardrop. The model
name is displayed proudly at the clean straight lip of the rear deck panel: ‘Carmen’ is
presented in script, a direct representation of Carmen Mateu’s signature.
Beneath the abrupt lip of the rear deck panel is a dark void, a space that is punctured
by the Carmen’s distinctive taillamps and prominent rear diffuser. The circular
combination rear lamps initially appear relatively conventional with the taillamps and
brake lamps illuminating as LED rings. But that’s where convention ends. First, in the
centre of the rings, the signature Hispano Suiza stork graphic – modernised for the
brand’s reincarnation – features as the car’s reversing lamps. Further theatre is
provided by the rear indicators. The outer rings of each rear lamp incorporate eight
small teeth around their inner perimeter. These teeth are in fact the tips of longitudinal
LED strips that extend from deep within the car’s bodywork. When seen from an angle,
the indicator pulses along the length of the lamp cones creating a dramatic and
arresting visual spectacle.
Aerodynamically, a principal challenge for the development team was achieving low
drag while also ensuring the requisite airflow across the car’s radiators to cool the
battery and powertrain components efficiently. Testing and development was
undertaken using computational fluid dynamics (CFD) and virtual wind tunnel
The drag coefficient is Cd 0.325, lower than the Porsche 918 Spyder (0.34),
Koenigsegg Agera R (0.37) and Ferrari F12 (0.33).
The front splitter, flat floor and rear diffuser work in unison to reduce lift. The front
splitter creates a low-pressure zone at the front, while the diffuser does the same
between rear wheels using a convex geometry effect. The flat floor keeps the flow
energy as high as possible from the front to the rear, enhancing the efficacy of the rear
Air is channelled into the rear wheel arch through a low-drag ‘NACA’ air inlet in the flat
floor and out through the rear end of the car: this airflow aids convection cooling of the
Exquisite luxury interior blends modern technologies with classic
The passenger cabin of the Carmen is a finely conceived marriage of classic design
cues from the first chapter of Hispano Suiza’s story, and modern, advanced
technology to deliver extraordinary luxury, comfort and refinement.
Before even entering the car, the driver and passenger are provided with a dramatic
theatrical performance as the scissor doors rise and pivot in one smooth, elegant
Awaiting the occupants inside the car is a combination of the finest leather and
Alcantara that is used to trim the heated, four-way power-adjustable carbon fibre
composite seats, as well as the door panels and roof lining. All upholstery is handtrimmed
and hand-sewn in-house at Hispano Suiza’s Barcelona assembly facility,
helping ensure that the driver and passenger are cosseted within an authentically
sumptuous environment. Such is the focus on the ultimate ownership experience,
each Carmen will feature a custom perfumed interior, specified and developed with
the buyer to ensure the car is aligned perfectly with their preferences.
The artisan craftsmanship that is apparent throughout the interior retains a direct
lineage to the brand’s history. For example, the dash reflects the characteristics of the
Carmen’s predecessors, with a traditional style using real wood veneers and machined
high-grade aluminium, perforated by authentic toggle switchgear for reassuring
mechanical tactility. The classic clockface at the centre of the dash features a Swiss
mechanism with design and development by a Spanish watch maker. It echoes the
position and status of the timepieces that featured in the brand’s earlier cars. Similarly,
the triangular gear selector is a direct reference to the art deco steel triangle that
featured on the dash of Hispano Suiza’s in the company’s historic models.
While the style is unashamedly retrospective, the technologies employed deliver the
best experience possible for occupants. Ambient LED lighting strips are hidden along
the door panels and in the footwells to ensure that the interior is a welcoming and
The steering wheel spokes feature smartphone and multimedia controls, while a
highly-intuitive user interface sits at the centre of the driver-focused infotainment
console. A high-definition, 10.1-inch touchscreen display allows owners make
infotainment selections and configure vehicle settings with ease. The screen is also
where video output from the rear parking camera is presented.
High-fidelity audio is delivered by six premium speakers and a subwoofer, providing a
unique 360-degree audio experience. Bluetooth and USB audio connectivity, as well
as Android Auto and Apple CarPlay integration, is included as standard.
A dedicated Hispano Suiza mobile app enables owners to remotely set cabin
temperature, operate the lights, and set the alarm, as well as monitoring the battery
charge status. Inside the car, mobile phones can be recharged wirelessly by placing
the device on a charging pad beneath the centre console, or via a USB connection.
Advanced electric powertrain delivering effortless performance
One of the fundamental decisions made in conceiving the first Hispano Suiza
production car since the late 1940s was the choice of powertrain technology.
The development team and Hispano Suiza senior executives decided quickly that the
car should look forward and embrace the future. This aligned with the eco and
sustainability values of Hispano Suiza’s parent company, Grup Peralada, the Suqué
Mateu family’s business. In addition, before co-founding the company in 1904,
Hispano Suiza’s Technical Director, Mark Birkigt experimented with electric
powertrains. He created one of Spain’s first electric vehicle prototypes – another factor
influencing the decision to opt for a fully-electric powertrain for the Carmen.
Hispano Suiza’s production partner in the development of the Carmen – QEV
Technologies – has extensive experience in developing electric vehicle powertrain
technology, specifically for teams participating in FIA Formula E and FIA Electric
Production Car Series (EPCS). As such, QEV Technologies brings unprecedented
levels of engineering know-how to the Carmen’s electric powertrain, contributing to the
Carmen’s exceptional performance, efficiency, reliability and safety.
The Carmen is powered by two 375 kW permanent-magnet synchronous motors
(PMSM), one for each rear wheel. Each motor’s significant torque is controlled through
sophisticated torque vectoring systems developed in-house by QEV Technologies.
The fully-electric 750 kW (1,019 PS) power output combined with a low kerb weight of
just 1,690 kg, enable the Carmen to sprint from 0 - 100 km/h in under three seconds,
and on to a top speed of 250 km/h (electronically-limited).
The high-energy battery pack is T-shaped, running as a central spine of the car and
behind the seats. It also serves as a tuned mass damper (TMD), providing stability
and reducing structural vibration.
The Lithium Ion polymer battery pack boasts a power density of 230 Wh/kg on a fixed
volume of 560 litres, for a base capacity of 80 kWh. The carbon fibre battery housing
allows for easy upgrades when new technologies become available, future-proofing
the Carmen: by 2020, it is anticipated that 300 Wh/kg should be a commercial reality,
increasing the battery capacity up to 105 kWh. High-efficiency mechanical and electric
components give a total energy loss from the battery to the ground of less than 10%,
maximising vehicle range, which is targeted to exceed 400 km.
The battery pack – made up of 700 cells – was designed and produced entirely inhouse,
including a complete temperature control system to ensure the cells can
operate optimally. The battery monitoring system ensures stable charge and discharge
performance and delivers the safety strategies required for a 750V DC architecture.
The Carmen is compatible with the 80 kW CCS2 fast charging protocol, as well as
CHAdeMO and GB/T charging options.
The battery and electric powertrain components are liquid-cooled via three front
radiators: one under the hood at the front of the car for battery cooling, and one each
side, inboard of the front wheel arches, for cooling powertrain components. The three
front air intakes provide airflow to help cool the electric drivetrain system and battery.
The location, size and diffuser-style shape of these intakes, together with split planes,
distribute the air in the radiator’s core to achieve the optimal balance of drag and high
air flow across the radiators. The outlets in the hood that expel air from the front
radiator, and those in the front wheel arches that expel air from the side radiators,
have been carefully designed and located to minimise drag.
Battery heat expulsion is controlled by the front central radiator and condenser. The
battery thermal management system uses a passive heat exchanger (radiator) and an
active cooling system, which shares its refrigeration cycle with the passenger cabin’s
air conditioning. Also, a PTC (Positive Temperature Coefficient) heater warms the
battery in cold conditions.
The car’s Electronic Control Unit (ECU) software manages all vehicle power and
control strategies, continuously interrogating myriad data streams and instruction
actuators to control vehicle behaviour. These strategies are all developed and tested
in-house by Hispano Suiza software engineers. A complex network feeds a huge
amount of data to the ECU at a rate of up to 1,000 samples per second.
Data is also fed via the cloud to the Hispano Suiza back office infrastructure to ensure
that vehicle status and condition is monitored by Hispano Suiza in real time to ensure
ultimate reliability. This functionality also enables eCall emergency services as
Bespoke carbon fibre monocoque chassis
The Hispano Suiza Carmen is one of the most carbon fibre intense cars in the world.
Carbon fibre composites are employed extensively throughout the vehicle, and
account for the vast proportion of vehicle structures.
Even in this, the most elementary structure of the Carmen, Hispano Suiza has created
a unique work of art: the hand laid carbon fibre deployed for the monocoque chassis
is specifically oriented in a mirrored opposing weave pattern. This results in the
forward-facing directional arrow shape down the centre-line of the car from back to
Carbon fibre composite is also used for the crash protection structures that absorb
and dissipate impact energy to protect the monocoque at the front and rear. Unusually,
the rear subframe is also constructed in carbon fibre and is bolted to the primary
The monocoque chassis weighs only 195 kg and exhibits exceptionally high rigidity to
provide a torsional stiffness rating of 50,000 Nm/deg. This not only contributes to a
stronger and safer passenger cell, but also benefits the car’s dynamic performance.
The Carmen’s stiffness-to-mass ratio (256 Nm/deg per kg) out-performs any other
hypercar: for comparison, the Lamborghini Aventador’s stiffness-to-mass ratio is 237
Nm/deg per kg.
The 11 carbon fibre body panels are also incredibly lightweight, tipping the scales at
just 64.5 kg – including the front splitter and rear diffuser.
Even the seat structures and interior upholstery-support panels are carbon fibre
composites. Furthermore, composites are also deployed as electric insulation
materials and as part of the car’s NVH management, as a sound and vibration
The opening mechanism for the scissor doors employs a combination of an electric
actuator and a gas spring, which takes over the door weight as it opens.
The Carmen’s development team was focused intensely on honouring the legacy of
early Hispano Suiza cars that, from the early 1920s, established a reputation as
exceptional drivers’ cars; rapid, reliable and comfortable machines that could make
every journey enjoyable and very swift. Hispano Suiza models were recognised as
benchmarks for the maturing car industry and achieved repeated success in racing
and endurance competitions around the world.
Inspired by the performance-focused past, the blistering straight-line speed is married
with driver-focused dynamic capabilities thanks to the highly experienced team at QEV
Technologies. It has developed and integrated a range of advanced chassis systems
to achieve the dynamic goals for the car. Not only will the Carmen exhibit exceptional
handling, but the characteristics and behaviour of the car should be predictable and
easy to drive. Carmen is not a racing car for the road: rather, it is a grand tourer that
embraces and harnesses the most advanced motorsport-inspired technologies and
techniques to engage and bring joy to the driver.
Double wishbone suspension is fitted at the front and rear, which is paired with
adaptive damping control and variable roll stiffness distribution technologies to deliver
precise and responsive handling, while retaining a refined and comfortable ride.
True torque vectoring manages the distribution of the two motors’ torque to each rear
wheel, according to driver inputs and levels of grip available. This provides a series of
benefits, particularly in dynamic response during the most spirited driving, greater
high-speed stability, and improved safety on low-grip surfaces.
Carmen employs a brake-by-wire system. In place of a regular hydraulic braking
system, the electronic braking system saves weight and provides more rapid
response, as well as enabling the recovery of energy during braking, which can be
returned to the battery.
Additional active safety technologies include anti-lock braking (ABS), traction control
(TCS) and electronic stability control (ESP) systems. Meanwhile, the Carmen’s brakes
are powerful carbon-ceramic composite units from AP Racing. The 380 x 34 mm front
and rear ceramic discs work with the six-piston Radi-CAL calipers to ensure the
Carmen can shed speed rapidly and consistently.
Testing and development
Remarkably, the Carmen was still merely a conceptual idea just nine months ago. The
design programme began in July 2018 with the target to have the first production-intent
vehicle ready to present at the Geneva Motor Show in March 2019. Equally impressive
is that the Carmen is not the result of hundreds of designs and engineers. A small but
passionate development team of just 25 is responsible for designing, developing and
building the first Carmen.
A major factor in the short development period is the extensive reliance on engineering
simulations using computer-aided engineering (CAE) technologies. Simulations have
used Altair Hyperworks Suite software, which offers a wide range of simulation
techniques to attack different problems during the Carmen’s design and development.
Soon after the Geneva Motor Show, Carmen will continue its testing and development
phase at the world-famous IDIADA (Institute for Applied Automotive Research) test
facilities in Tarragona, Spain, as well as on local race tracks, the Pyrenees mountains
and the roads in the south of Spain. This process is anticipated to take up to six
A proud Spanish spirit and strong family legacy
Hispano Suiza was responsible for the design and manufacture of more than 12,000
luxury performance cars and 50,000 aeroplane engines between 1904 and 1946. Even
before he joined Hispano Suiza as its Technical Director, Marc Birkigt (from
Switzerland) was experimenting with cutting edge technologies in the new era of the
automobile, leading a team that built one of Spain’s first electric car prototypes in 1899.
Some of the innovations that he later went on to develop helped Hispano Suiza cars
to be considered among the world’s finest and most advanced. Indeed, many media
and high-profile automotive enthusiasts considered Hispano Suiza cars among the
best in the world. Even three decades after Hispano Suiza had stopped making cars,
other luxury brands were still using automotive technology licenced from Hispano
Hispano Suiza is a fourth-generation family business. Its president, Miguel Suqué
Mateu is the great-grandson of the brand’s founder, Damián Mateu. It is believed that
Hispano Suiza is unique in nurturing an unbroken family lineage in the reintroduction
of an automotive brand born in the first era of the automobile. The company is intensely
proud of its Spanish roots – its headquarters, technical centre, and manufacturing
facility are all based in Barcelona, and more than three-quarters of the Carmen’s
components are sourced in Spain.
Through the President, the Mateu family retains an intimate relationship with the
reborn Hispano Suiza operation, influencing the brand’s direction, management, and
planning, plus the design and specification of the new Carmen. The family also
sustains a link to the earliest days of Hispano Suiza remaining good friends with the
Birkigt family and seeing each other regularly.
The Mateu’s were also keen for the Carmen to reflect the heritage and values of parent
company, Grup Peralada, including design cues, fashion inspiration, core eco and
sustainability values, plus an interest in the sustained economic success of Spain.
Grup Peralada was established in 1904 and has been owned and managed by the
Suqué Mateu family since it was founded. The group of businesses has continued to
grow and represents the pinnacle of luxury in gastronomy and entertainment. Its
highlights include a three-time Michelin star restaurant – Castell Peralada – in northeast
Spain, where it also owns 12 award-winning wineries, an 18-hole golf course and
hotel and offers the world’s first wine-spa health treatments. It also hosts the annual
Peralada International Music Festival, celebrating the arts, opera and ballet. It
operates 21 restaurants, eight casinos and six five-star hotels across Europe and Latin
Technical specifications: Hispano Suiza Carmen
Body type 2 doors, 2 seats, Grand Tourer
Top speed ≥250 km/h (limited)
Mileage (NEDC) ≥ 400 km
Energy consumption < 24.0 kWh/100 km
Turning radius 12.5 m
Length 4733 mm
Width 2040 mm
Height @ 100 mm 1242 mm
Wheel base 2800 mm
Kerb weight 1690 kg
GVW front load ratio 40%
0-100 km/h acceleration < 3 s
Driving modes (Long-range, Comfort, Sport)
Motor and transmission
Layout 2 x rear 375 kW
Maximum power 750 kW (1019 PS)
Torque vectoring ●
Type Lithium Ion
Available capacity Base 80 kWh (upgradeable)
Charge protocol CCS2
AC charging power 3.3 kW - 6.6 kW / 22 kW
DC charging power > 50 kW
Charging time (AC) <12 h
Charging time (DC) <0.5 h (30~80%)
Chassis, suspension and brakes
Drive type RWD
Front suspension Double-wishbone
Rear suspension Double-wishbone
Monocoque CFRP ●
Electronic parking brake (EPB) ●
Brake disc – carbon ceramic (front & rear) AP Racing 380 x 34 mm
Brake calipers (front & rear) AP Racing Radi-CAL - 6 pistons
Electric Power Steering (EPS) ●
Tyre Pressure Monitoring System (TPMS) ●
Wheels and tyres
Front tyre 265/30 R19
Rear tyre 305/30 R20
Driving safety assistance system
Hill-start assist ●
Front airbag: driver and passenger ●
Parking assistance system
Reversing radar ●
Front parking radar ●
Rear parking camera ●
Interior lightning delay ●
Headlights auto delay ●
Leather steering wheel ●
Multi-function steering wheel ●
Auto A/C ●
Remote A/C ●
Air filtration system ●
Remote key 2
Automatic door opening ●
Keyless entry ●
Start / Stop Auto
Racing seats 2
Leather seats ●
Heated seats ●
4D electric driver seat adjust ●
4D electric passenger seat adjust ●
Lumbar support ●
Leather / carbon fibre / wood dashboard ●
LCD display ●
Instrument panel screen ●
Touch screen ●
10.1-inch LCD screen ●
Multimedia system ●
USB interface 1
USB charger 2
Wireless charger ●
Premium speaker 6
Hi-tech specification and telematics
Vehicle remote control (Mobile app) ●
Remote door control ●
Vehicle status remote supervision ●