Something is wrong with the Gryphon.
Exactly a year after an uncommon $1.5 million or more Koenigsegg Agera RS smashed amid testing in Sweden, it’s happened once more. To the same, repaired supercar. Swedish outlet Teknikens Varld reports the crash happened a week ago after the Agera RS collided with a dump in a country territory close to the National Electric Vehicle Sweden (NEVS) base camp where Koenigsegg test-drives its cars. It affirms it’s a similar vehicle that slammed in May 2017 after the driver lost control of it on the wet track.
As indicated by The Drive, it’s an Agera RS Griffin, an all-carbon fiber, 3,075-pound monster with 24-karat gold leaf trim that completes a crazy 1,360 horsepower and 1,011 pound-feet of torque. It was initially worked for U.S. car authority Manny Khoshbin before it destroyed a year ago in the blink of an eye before conveyance. The Swedish supercar producer purportedly set to chip away at a substitution Griffin following that disaster area while vowing to repair the smashed model for use as an industrial facility test and exhibition car. It’s not clear what caused the latest crash. The peruser who presented the photograph said it was obvious from slide denotes the car had been on the two sides of the street. It likewise wasn’t certain whether the driver endured any wounds.
Teknikens Varld says it’s accepted to be the first run through the repaired car had been driven in the open since the 2017 crash. The Agera RS is the world’s quickest generation car.
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