2015 Aston Martin Vantage GT Owners Manual – It’s basically a given that in the event that you need another Aston Martin, you would be advised to spare your pennies. In any case, beginning this fall, you’ll have to spare impressively less of them.
As Aston Martin is presenting the new V8 Vantage GT for “only” $102,725 for the car, and $117,225 for the roadster. That is $18,500 and $18,000 less expensive than the standard V8 Vantage car and roadster models. Such an arrangement!
2015 Aston Martin Vantage GT Allow Us To Clarify
It really is somewhat of an arrangement, at any rate by Aston Martin principles. Allow us to clarify: first, it looks fittingly boss in any of its five bubbly attires—Alloro Green with white, Jet Black with silver, Skyfall Silver with anthracite, Mariana Blue with silver, and Speedway White with silver. Roadster models come solely with a dark texture top, while Vantage S side ledges, dark outside trim clear-focal point taillamps, and dim painted, precious stone turned 19-inch wheels render all V8 Vantage GTs adequately adorned.
2015 Aston Martin Vantage GT Size
Second, the V8 Vantage’s 4.7-liter, quad-cam dry-sump V-8 was not detuned for use in the new GT models—a remarkable opposite, really: with 430 pull at 7300 rpm and 361 lb-ft of force at 5000 rpm, the motor shows up in a similar condition of tune as the $133,525 Vantage S, not the 420 ponies and 346 lb-ft of the standard model. (It couldn’t be any more obvious, told ya it was an arrangement!) The standard transmission remains Aston’s flawless six-speed manual, while its seven-speed single-grip SportShift II robotized manual is discretionary. It rides on a game suspension tuned near that of the Vantage S.
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2015 Aston Martin Vantage GT SportShift II
As far as we can tell with the V8 Vantage, the SportShift II merits skipping. Particularly in the event that you need to include inside comforts like, say. Warmed seats, voyage control, an auto-darkening mirror with carport entryway opener. Bluetooth, a satellite radio, memory seats, and different things you may expect would come standard on any six-figure vehicle.
The obvious issue at hand, obviously, is that as sweet as it seems to be. The V8 Vantage is a 10-year-old vehicle. One that has experienced moderately scarcely any progressions since its dispatch. With freshly discovered rivalry from such breathtaking vehicles as the Jaguar F-Type, Aston needs a model like the more engaged GT to keep the vehicle on purchasers’ aggregate radar. The way that it’s more feasibly evaluated is good to beat all sweet cake.