The Rimac Nevera is one of the hottest supercars right now, so it came naturally to Jay Leno’s Garage. Rimac also sent development controller Miroslav Zrncevic to explain the electric superstar in detail.

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Nevera is the product of the Rimac C_Two concept that made its debut at the 2018 Geneva motor show and is the successor to the Rimac Concept_One, Rimac’s first electric supercar. After a lot of development work (about 1.6 million hours, by Zrncevic’s calculations) and delays related to the coronavirus, the Nevera has recently entered production, with its first customer car. belongs to 2016 Formula 1 champion Nico Rosberg.

Headline figures include four electric motors that make a total of 1,914 hp and 1,740 lb-ft of torque, allowing the Nevera to run 8.6 quarter-miles at 167.5 mph in life. testing 2021 — a production car record, Rimac claims. The Nevera also has an EPA-compliant 287-mile range.

Zrncevic explains in the video that the advantage of having four engines—one powering each wheel—is more control over how the force is distributed. Rimac’s control system allows to change the front/rear torque split, as well as the torque vectoring. Those parameters, along with suspension stiffness, steering weight and throttle response, are incorporated into five drive modes for different skill levels and situations—including drift.

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Like other supercars of established automakers, the Nevera has a carbon fiber monocoque chassis. This is the largest single carbon fiber component currently produced by the automotive industry, Zrncevic says in the video. The battery modules are located behind the seats (approximately where the engine is in traditional mid-engine supercars), in the footrests and in the center tunnel to keep the center of gravity as low as possible and Optimized weight distribution.

Also featured in the video are the Nevera’s active aerodynamic elements, including the front hood, underbody hood, rear spoiler and rear diffuser. They can be adjusted to add or subtract downforce and work with side air inlets to aid in cooling. Those inlets are shaped like a tie known as a tie, reminiscent of Rimac’s native Croatia, where that garment originated.

Rimac plans to build 150 Neveras at a rate of 50 per year, and priced at approximately $2.4 million each.

With production underway, Rimac will move on to developing cars in concert with Bugatti. Rimac’s car division merged with Bugatti last year to form Bugatti Rimac.

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