Electric hypercar undergoes safety tests for approval
It is well known that the safety testing process for homologating a hypercar is not an easy task for those who see it, as it tends to expose the vehicle to a tremendous degree of destruction. …
The goal is really this: to see the degree of resistance to the level of destruction of the subject. But when it comes to a hypercar, there is also talk of a car that can cost millions, which is usually handcrafted, and given its price tag, several copies have been made.
The new creation by Rimac Automobili fits into this scenario with a price tag of 2 million euros. A total of 150 copies of the Rimac Nevera will be produced, the Croatian brand’s electric hypercar with nearly 2,000 horsepower. (exactly 1427 kW).
And the prototypes that are now being produced are undergoing a crash test. And so they say goodbye to life. Rather, they no longer have a life as Meit Rimak, the manufacturer’s CEO, tried to find another way to say goodbye.
Nevera approval tests for Europe have already been carried out and appropriate tests for the US market need to be carried out.
Nevera was born out of three experimental prototypes, which were later joined by prototypes, and later by prototypes, 95% finished, which were used for advertising and presentations, as well as for the latest tests.
A total of 16 prototypes were made, and the one depicted in the Rimac Automobilia video “will unfortunately suffer the same fate.” After applying the paint required for these tests, this vehicle will undergo several frontal crash tests.
“Since we’re going to smash it, why not do something that you probably never will, and have some fun with the car before we hit the wall?” is a question that Mate Rimak does not leave unanswered.
It is a pleasure to rush through the ground, mud, drfit and donuts through “this torture” unusual for such a hypercar, but one that this Nevera went through before “preparing to face the wall.” …
Before the beat (s), take the opportunity to see how Mate Rimak took the opportunity. Even because the painful moment of destruction seems to be promised for later with “continue …”