Nissan has unveiled two new limited edition versions of the Nissan GT-R T-Spec, destined for the Japanese market.
The two limited grades are the the GT-R Premium Edition T-spec and GT-R Track Edition Engineered by NISMO T-spec. All are scheduled to go on sale in Japan in the second half of October.
The two T-spec limited editions are specially equipped with exclusive carbon ceramic brakes, a carbon-fiber rear spoiler, an exclusive engine cover, and an exclusive badge for front and rear.
Only 100 units
A total of 100 units of the limited-edition models are planned for sale, with successful purchasers selected by lot.
Two new body colors, Midnight Purple and Millennium Jade, have been added to the T-spec options.
Midnight Purple is an advanced version of the colour used on previous generations of GT-Rs and is inspired by colour-shifting of the aurora borealis. Meanwhile, the Millennium Jade colour exudes sophistication and conveys a quiet, yet powerful presence.
The Nissan GT-R T-Spec
According to Nissan, the name T-spec represents the GT-R’s philosophy of leading and shaping the times and is inspired by the words trend and traction. We have no idea what that means. Do you?
The Nissan GT-R Premium Edition T-spec also has an exclusive interior design, Rays forged alloy wheels (bronze), and suspension that takes advantage of weight reductions below the springs.
An expanded wheel-rim width has increased tire rigidity, enabling smooth and sensitive handling.
Developed with a focus on enhanced driving performance, the GT-R Track Edition engineered by NISMO T-spec is specially equipped with an exclusive carbon-fiber roof and trunk lid.
The GT-R Track Edition engineered by NISMO is a grade based on the standard model enhanced with NISMO technology.
All variants are powered by the same 3.8-litre twin-turbo VR38DETT engine which is paired with the GT-R GR6 six-speed dual clutch transmission, and an all-wheel drive system.
Together, the powertrain package produces 565 hp and 633 Nm of maximum torque, enabling the GT-R to accelerate from standstill to 100km/h in a claimed 3.3 seconds, while clocking a top speed of 330 km/h.
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