How The $1.84M Ferrari 250 GT SWB From RML Shares Almost Nothing With The Original Car

 The Ferrari 250 GT SWB is the perfect depiction of the rise of the Phoenix from the ashes.


The 250 model series was one of Ferrari's most successful product lines around the 1950s and 60s. Between 1952 till 1964, a total of just 250 cars were produced. The 250 series, the corporation's most successful early line, includes many versions intended for both sports car racing and also road use. These 250 series can distinctively be distinguished by the use of a 3.0 L Colombo V12 engine developed by Gioacchino Colombo - an Italian automobile engineer. They were succeeded by the 330 and 275 series vehicles.

Several of the 250 model series are sold at auction for record prices in recent years. Today, it's extremely difficult to find one of these automobiles for sale, but there is finally an alternative for those searching for a Ferrari 250 GT SWB. It's not directly from Ferrari, but it's absolutely fantastic.

The new variant of the Ferrari 250 GT SWB comes from RML. RML is among the world's high-performance automotive engineering firms, with headquarters near Northampton, England. The nickname "Short Wheelbase" has been given to a highly modernized version of the Ferrari 250 GT SWB and is among their most current projects. In fact, there's more to this, as the new variant shares little to nothing with the rare Ferrari 250 GT SWB apart from the original platform.

An Eye-Catching Design: The $1.84M Ferrari 250 GT SWB


This is a car most Ferrari enthusiasts would love in their garages, with its production limited to only thirty units worldwide and each automobile finished to its customer's exact specifications. What you see from the design of the Ferrari 250 GT RML are flawless curves and magnificent detailing, but it's what is buried beneath the perfect carbon fiber bodywork and luxurious interior design that distinguishes the RML short wheelbase from other 'restomods'. This is a one of a kind project carried out to the highest of standards.

The styling is heavily influenced by the original Ferrari 250, but incorporates unique touches that make it appear more modern. From the round headlamps to the integrated projector lenses, as well as the wider front and rear tires. The chrome exhaust pipes located at the rear end, multi-spoke antique kind of alloys and chrome side mirrors are also pretty awesome touches.

RML has also built this automobile with incredible care and precision. The two-part clamshell body has almost all of its dimensions within a 2.5 millimeter tolerance. The painting of the automobiles required layer upon layer of special carbon primer, normal primer, as well as a silver base coat to achieve the stunning appearance of the pilot car. RML is also yet to decide on an official name for this sky blue color. The automobile is made of carbon fiber for weight savings and has adaptations of the 250 GT's distinctive design traits, such as stacked tail-lights, an exposed gasoline filler cap, a 'chip cutter' frontal grille, and air vents at the back of each wheel.

The RML is designed for the 21st century. The magnificent interior of this automobile includes a high level of convenience and discreet modernity, with sufficient leg and headroom. You'll be ecstatic to find a secret satnav system that deploys on demand, as well as excellent air conditioning and amazing hifi. Similarly, there's the simple comfort of cup holders as well as the elegance of smartphone connectivity, which includes Apple CarPlay.

It is the result of a thorough design approach, manufacturing, and engineering, and it pulls RML's unrivaled expertise as a one-stop remedy for race winners, state-of-the-art supercars, and intensely customized continuations. According to RML, the vehicle was created exclusively for grand touring, featuring a smooth ride, custom dampers, and a sturdy carbon fiber body.

Ferrari 250 GT SWB: Hood, Rating, And Performance


The engine is a 5.5-liter V12 that produces 479 horsepower at 7,000 rpm and 419 lb-ft of torque at 5,000 rpm. This output provides a 4.1 second acceleration from zero to sixty mph. The max speed of this automobile is 180 miles per hour. The V12 engine is linked to a six-speed manual transmission and sends power to the rear wheels via a limited slip differential.

Because the engines aren't brand new, they'll be dismantled and inspected to ensure that all internal components stay within Ferrari's "initial range of tolerance." Before even being put in the vehicle, the engines would be reassembled and certified on a dyno.


In keeping with the performance concept, this Ferrari 250 GT SWB from RML will be equipped with a sport revised inlet, oil, cooling and exhaust systems. According to the manufacturer, the upgraded components will allow drivers to make "maximum use of the vehicle's performance". In addition to the aforementioned adjustments, the suspension of this vehicle has been modified to "reflect the considerable changes done in the vehicle's design." The model, in particular, includes bespoke Ohlins dampers, a bigger anti-roll bar, and improved spring rates.

This vehicle intends to be a "quick and usable one with classic lines, ready to travel long distances with a level of comfort and ease unimaginable sixty years ago." Production would be limited to approximately 30 cars, with each car taking roughly six months to construct.

Ferrari 250 GT SWB: A Pricey Vehicle with A Twist!


This vehicle - The Ferrari 250 GT SWB from RML has been exquisitely designed to appeal more to North American buyers, with around 70% shipped from the United Kingdom. This is quite a unique twist as Ferraris are known to sell more among individuals in the United Kingdom, Germany and Italy. The reasons for targeting North American buyers is still a mystery.

Sources: Motor1, Audiodiscoveries, Oltnews


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