interior dual cockpit theme
- It is to describe as a “2+” interior by Ferrari with a small backseat area. The dashboard features digital instrumentation and a multi-function steering wheel (both shared with the SF90 Stradale) for the driver.
- The trim piece running through the centre of the interior separates the driver and the passenger and is integrate seamlessly into the dashboard.
- A centrally-mounted 8.4-inch portrait touch screen controls most of the car’s functions.
- A third horizontal touchscreen can integrate into the dashboard on the passenger side of the cockpit.
- This display allows the passenger access to the HVAC controls along with multimedia and navigation controls.
- The passenger can also view the performance metrics of the car.
- This third touchscreen emphasizes the passenger’s role as navigator and co-pilot.
- A newly design key allows the driver to open the doors of the car by the push of a button near the flush door handles of the car
- The overall exterior is reminiscent of the racing car and the 250 GT Lusso and 250 GT 2+2 grand touring cars. The model also shares deep roots with the 612 Scaglietti
- The front of the car draws inspiration from the SF90 Stradale flagship sports car,
- while the side profile of the car is reminiscent of the 812 Superfast. Significant design features include a body coloured grille.
- flush door handles, slim LED lights at the front and rear,
- a deep chin spoiler and an active rear wing that sits flush at speeds under 100 kph.
- The Roma’s power by the award-winning Ferrari type F154 engine
- It is a 3.9 litres (3,855 cc), turbocharge, 90 degree V-8, dual overhead cam (DOHC) design.
- The Roma’s type 154BH is rated at 456 kW; 612 hp (620 PS) between 5,750 and 7,500 rpm and 761 N⋅m (561 lb⋅ft) of torque between 3,000 and 5,750 rpm.
- The forced induction air intake system uses twin parallel water cooled turbochargers and two air-to-air intercoolers.
- The dry sump lubrication system helps prevent oil starvation during high g-force operation.
This is Ferrari’s, erm, compact GT, variously described by the company’s marketing people as ‘an F1 car in evening attire’ and a 2020 reboot for that ineffably Italian idea of la dolce vita. To the rest of us who don't speak 'branding', it's a two-door, 2+2 seater coupe with a front-mid mounted twin-turbo V8 driving the rear wheels. Think of it as a baby 812 Superfast and, again,
Now, you might surmise that Ferrari has been in the gran turismo business pretty much since day one, when Enzo Ferrari cottoned on to the fact that the world’s high-net worth individuals (they were plain rich back then) would pay handsomely for house-trained versions of his beloved racing cars.
Ferrari’s GT cars are the foundations upon which the House of Enzo was built, but the template drifted with 1975’s mid-engined 308 GTB and no-one really fancied the louchely chiselled 365 GT4/400i.