|Fiat Seicento Sporting|
|Appears in||Gran Turismo 2|
|Engine||1.1-liter FIRE SOHC inline-4|
|Max Power||53 BHP|
|Max Torque||63.7 lb-ft|
|Length||3,332 mm (131.2 in)|
|Width||1,508 mm (59.4 in)|
|Height||1,430 mm (56 in)|
|Weight||735 kilograms (1,620 lb)|
|Power/Weight Ratio||13.87 kg (30.6 lb) per horsepower|
There are five colors available for this vehicle:
- Steel Gray Metallic
- Dark Gray Metallic
- Starter Red
- Broom Yellow
This description is taken from the PAL version of Gran Turismo 2:
The Fiat Seicento is a tiny wedge of Italian fun. Replacing the equally cute Cinquecento in 1998, the Seicento's design brief was simple - to be the most effective tool possible at tackling the congested streets of Milan, Turin, or Rome. Fiat's titchy city car is just about as cheap and basic as they come. Tyre-melting performance certainly isn't an option, especially not on the entry-level S and SX models. Best bet for cheeky entertainment is the Sporting, complete with a bodykit, saucer-sized alloy wheels and extra oomph. Providing the nippy nimbleness you'd expect of an Italian funster are MacPherson struts with coil springs at the front and simple flexible tie rods mounted to a sub frame at the rear. The Sporting gets the bonus of a front anti-roll bar. The stripped-bare standard specification means that drivers have to tackle with unassisted, though direct, steering. Steering assistance provided by a compact electric motor is available as an optional extra, as is an ABS system to prevent the wheels from locking up under extreme braking. All versions have little 13-inch wheels, with the Sporting gaining grippier 165/55 low profile tyres. The basic Seicento's power output would struggle to embarrass a lawnmower, its four cylinder, 899cc engine squirting out barely 39 BHP at 5,500 rpm. 0-62 mph 'acceleration' takes - wait for it - a full 18 seconds, while the top trundle is 87 mph. This makes the spunkier Sporting appear like a power house by comparison, offering up 54 BHP at 5,500 rpm from its 1,100 cc lump. The 0-62 mph time is cut to 13.8 seconds and the top speed is boosted to a heady 93 mph. Gear-swapping is provided by a five-speed manual with a Citymatic version that uses an electronically-activated clutch so a clutch pedal isn't needed. The Seicento might not be a driver's dream, but at least it can whip you down to the shops in a time that no Lamborghini can match.
This car can be bought at the Fiat dealership for 13,100 Credits.
- The replay nameplate of this car differs between the NTSC and PAL versions of the game. The NTSC version refers it as "Fiat 600", while the PAL version refers it as "Fiat 600 Sporting".
- "Seicento" is the Italian word for "six hundred".