|Nissan SKYLINE GT-R V • spec N1 (R32) '93|
|Appears in||Gran Turismo 4|
Gran Turismo PSP
Gran Turismo 5
Gran Turismo 6
|Type in GT5||Standard|
|Interior in GT6||Simple|
|Engine||RB26DETT, L6 DOHC twin turbo|
|Max Power||276 HP / 6800 rpm|
|Performance Points||452 PP|
|Max Torque||260.38 ft-lb / 4400 rpm|
|Top Speed||187 miles per hour (301 km/h)|
|Length||4,545 millimetres (178.9 in)|
|Width||1,755 millimetres (69.1 in)|
|Height||1,355 millimetres (53.3 in)|
|Weight||1,470 kilograms (3,200 lb)|
|Power/Weight Ratio||5.33 kg (11.8 lb) per horsepower|
Only one color is available for this car:
- Crystal White
"The N1 spec GT-R with Brembo brakes for added performance."
After a 16-year absence, Nissan resurrected the heralded "GT-R," in August 1989 in the form of a sleek 2+2. Nicknamed the "Ken-Mary" GT-R, this new 2+2 was based on the eighth-generation Skyline, and it would change the landscape of Japanese GT cars forever.
Under the hood lurked a new 2.6-liter DOHC inline-6 with two ceramic turbos. Power was pegged at Japan's federalized maximum limit at 276 BHP with head-snapping 260.3 lb-ft of torque. Nissan poured its motorsports know-how into this powerplant, using special exhaust valves, throttle, and a reinforced cylinder block. The power was distributed to all four wheels via Nissan's ATTESA E-TS that provided incredible traction and grip on tarmac or gravel.
In the handling department, the R32 knew few equals at its suspension - a unique multilink setup at both the front and rear - kept the car steady through sharp turns. The R32 also had a special steering system too, in the form of the Super HICAS four-wheel steering. The discs brakes at all four corners features aluminum calipers, with four pistons up front and two on the rear.
Nissan's motorsports arm, Nismo, created a limited-edition model which was followed by V-spec and V-spec II, both models taking the already awesome performance of the R32 to higher levels. Unfortunately American motorists never had the opportunity to sample its prowess; nevertheless Nissan still managed to sell 43,934 units by November 1994.
This car can be bought at the Early '90s Used Car Dealership for between 18,000 to 26,000 Credits, depending on the mileage.
This car can be purchased for 50,900 Credits.
This car is a Standard Car, and can occasionally be bought at the Used Car Dealership for around 44,000 Credits. The exact price of the car may vary depending on the mileage. It is a Level 5 car.
This car can be purchased for 50,900 Credits. It is a simplified car.