Bugatti Veyron 16.4

Bugatti Veyron 16.4    The Bugatti Veyron 16.4 was produced from 2005 until 2011. Until 2007 the Bugatti was the fastest production car in the world with a average topspeed of 408km/h (254 mph). In 2007 the SSC Ultimate Aero TT took the title of the fastest production car. With a topspeed of 413 km/h (256mph) it was faster than every other production car. The car is named in honour of Pierre Veyron. He was a Bugatti development engineer, test driver and company race driver. In 1939 he won the 24h of Le Mans with his co-driver Jean-Pierre Wimille  while driving a Bugatti.   The Veyron 16.4 was powered by a quadturbo W16 (it is not a real W-engine, the cylinder are ordered in a double V-form) engine. It is 640kg (1411lb) heavy with the gear box and has 10 coolers. The maximum petrol consumption is 100l per 100km.

Bugatti Veyron 16.4

The Bugatti Veyron 16.4 was produced from 2005 until 2011. Until 2007 the Bugatti was the fastest production car in the world with a average topspeed of 408km/h (254 mph). In 2007 the SSC Ultimate Aero TT took the title of the fastest production car. With a topspeed of 413 km/h (256mph) it was faster than every other production car. The car is named in honour of Pierre Veyron. He was a Bugatti development engineer, test driver and company race driver. In 1939 he won the 24h of Le Mans with his co-driver Jean-Pierre Wimille  while driving a Bugatti. 

The Veyron 16.4 was powered by a quadturbo W16 (it is not a real W-engine, the cylinder are ordered in a double V-form) engine. It is 640kg (1411lb) heavy with the gear box and has 10 coolers. The maximum petrol consumption is 100l per 100km.