The Lexus LFA

The Lexus LFA (Japanese: レクサス・LFA, Rekusasu LFA) is a two-seat supercar from Lexus. It is the second model in the F marque line of performance vehicles from Lexus, following the IS F. Three concept versions have been shown, each debuting at the North American International Auto Show with the LF-A designation as part of the LF Series concept line. After beginning development in the early 2000s (codenamed P280), the first LF-A concept premiered in 2005, followed in 2007 by a second LF-A with a more completely furnished interior and exterior. The third version of the LF-A, a roadster model, premiered in 2008. The production model, trademarked LFA,[2] was shown at the Tokyo Motor Show in October 2009.[3]

Lexus LFA
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Lexus LFA (US)
Manufacturer Lexus (Toyota)
Production Dec 2010 – Dec 2012
Model years 2012
Assembly Motomachi, Toyota CityJapan
Body and chassis
Class Sports car (S)
Body style 2-door coupé
2-door roadster (concept only)
Layout Front-mid-engine, rear mid-transaxle, rear-wheel drive
Engine 4.8 L 1LR-GUE even-firing V10
Power output 412 kW (560 PS)
Transmission 6-speed automated sequential gearbox
Wheelbase 2,605 mm (102.6 in)
Length 4,505 mm (177.4 in)
Width 1,895 mm (74.6 in)
Height 1,220 mm (48.0 in)
Curb weight 1,614 kg (3,559 lb)

Akio Toyoda, CEO of parent company Toyota Motor Corporation (TMC) saw the LFA as an opportunity to create a global icon for the Lexus brand, embodying Toyoda’s idea that the ultimate Lexus should connect with its owner.

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The production Lexus LFA features a new even firing V10 engine and a carbon fiber-reinforced polymer (CFRP) body. CFRP materials account for 65 percent of the LFA’s body composition by mass.[5] The LFA went into production in late 2010, with a base price of US$375,000.[6][7] A circuit-tuned variant debuted in 2012 with a base price of US$445,000,[8] making it one of the most expensive Japanese road cars ever built.[9] Production ended in December 2012 with 500 vehicles completed, the final car being a Nürburgring Package model.

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In February 2016 European boss Alain Uyttenhoven confirmed that there would be no new LFA replacement in the near future, stating: “The LFA is an icon now and possibly always will be – we don’t need to replace it to keep that status. It is a car we can reference for another 25 years if we choose. Its status is assured.” He went on to state: “It is possible that we will one day create another supercar, but in my view a super-high-end machine is not what we need right now.



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