2000 Lamborghini Diablo GT

  • 2,433 miles
  • Arancio California
  • 1 of 80 Produced
  • $Sold

Year: 2000
Manufacturer: Lamborghini Model: Diablo
Model Variant: GT
Exterior Color: Arancio California
Interior Color: Arancio over Nero
Current Mileage: 2,433 miles
Chassis #YLA12516 (non-confirmed)
Engine Capacity/Power: 6.0 liter 4 valve V12/575BHP
Top Speed: 210MPH
Transmission: 5-speed transmission
Designer: Marcello Gandini (initial), Tom Gale for Chrysler Styling Center, Luc Donckerwolke
Limited Series: 1/81, 1/2 in Arancio Atlas (non-confirmed)
Parent Company: Audi AG/Volkswagen Group
Public Debut: 1999 Geneva Motor Show
Predecessor: Diablo SV Roadster
Successor: Diablo GTR
Years Produced: 1999-2000
Examples Produced in This Color: 1
Total Production: 81

CarFAX: No

Prod. #2516. Originally to Auto Kremer, Bonn, Germany on 5 Jul 00. Diablo GT #54.

Lamborghini introduced the Diablo GT in 1998 based on the formula of the SE30 and the SE30 Jota of
which only 81 examples were produced for sale. The Diablo GT was a track oriented iteration of the
Diablo and featured many unique components exclusive to the model. The GT was fitted with radically
altered aggressive bodywork, a stripped-down interior, and a larger engine. The GT variant was
exclusive to Europe only but some were imported into the US.

Exterior changes included an all new black carbon fibre front air dam with large brake ducts and a
central vent for the oil cooler (the car still featured driving
lamps, the single pair of round units featured on the Diablo VT Roadster).

In the front luggage compartment lid, a large air extractor was added, while the
small corner vents on the front wings were changed to NACA style ducts. The wings themselves were
widened to accommodate a wider front track. In the rear, the bumper and its lamps were removed
entirely, replaced by a carbon fibre diffuser which integrated the fog and reversing lamps into the
outer pair of the tail lamps, and shielded a pair of large center-mounted exhaust pipes.

The engine lid featured a large central ram air duct protruding above the roof; a rear spoiler was
standard equipment. This radical new body was composed mostly of carbon fibre, with the steel roof
and aluminum doors being the only components to retain their standard material. Special 3-piece OZ
wheels finished the GT’s exterior package.

Interior wise, the GT had more prominent carbon fibre panels, race-spec bucket seats with 4-point
seatbelt harnesses, a smaller steering wheel, and an optional Alpine LCD screen for GPS navigation
along with a bumper mounted reversing camera. Despite the racing pretenses of the model, air
conditioning was still installed as standard equipment; airbags could be optionally omitted.

While the basic V12 block remained the same, the engine was stroked from 80 mm (3.1 in) to 84 mm
(3.3 in) for a new displacement of 6.0 L (366 cu in); this engine, which would later be used in the
revised Diablo VT 6.0, had a power output of 575 PS (423 kW; 567 hp) and 630 N⋅m (465 lb⋅ft) of
torque. The transmission was the same 5-speed unit as used in other Diablo variants, but different
gear ratios could be specified by the buyer. The car omitted the all- wheel-drive system to save

“At Curated, we do not acquire cars simply for inventory but rather based on what the car is. We
love interesting provenance, very low production, very low mileage, very special and often weird
John Temerian, Jr.
Curated co-founder




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