Porsche 911 GT3 RS Rent in Dubai
With an exclusive naturally aspirated engine and race car-inspired components, the Porsche 911 GT3 RS Rent in Dubai is optimized for driver engagement and track-day glory. Porsche enhances its most visceral 911 variant with a control-arm front suspension—the first on a 911 road car—and an unusual rear wing that’s mounted at the top instead of the bottom. The GT3 RS is also the only 911 that’s not turbocharged, and the responsive nature and immersive sounds of its 502-hp 4.0-liter flat-six qualify as inspirational. The specialness of the rear-mounted mill is further realized by the telepathic seven-speed PDK automatic transmission or the rewarding six-speed manual. Thanks to a unique suspension setup and track-focused tire options, the 911 GT3 RS has a surprisingly supple, albeit firm, ride and incredible steering feel that are just a few of the reasons it’s so exhilarating to drive. They also help it make our 2022 Editors’ Choice list.
For Porsche 911 GT3 RS Rent in Dubai is back! We’ve followed its return for the 992-generation from the reveal of the prototype version to Porsche’s deluge of official details. An even racier GT3 RS is also surely in the works.As with the last generation, Porsche will eventually offer three slightly different versions of the GT3, starting with the standard car that is out now, an even more track-oriented RS model, and a Touring variant the tones down the racy look by nixing the big rear wing. This time the GT3 Touring will be available with both transmissions instead of just the manual gearbox when it goes on sale early next year. We’d recommend taking advantage of the Porsche Experience Center. For $395 (plus a $50 damage waiver fee), you will be receive coaching and track time in your new Porsche at either the Atlanta or Los Angeles location. If you don’t live in those areas, you can travel and book time in one of Porsche’s vehicles instead. Prices for those experiences range from as low as $400 to as high as $900 depending on location and model.
At the tail end of the Porsche 911 GT3 RS Rent in Dubai is a familiar naturally aspirated 4.0-liter flat-six that makes 502 horsepower. The engine is essentially identical to the one that powered the last 911 Speedster we tested, which spun to 9000 rpm and sung a hypnotic tune. The new GT3 offers both a seven-speed dual-clutch automatic (a.k.a. PDK) or a six-speed manual. The PDK-equipped example we droveshowcased the automatic’s intuitive behavior as well as the engine’s spirited responses and intoxicating soundtrack. At our test track, our six-speed manual test vehicle snapped off an impressive 3.3-second run to 60 mph while the automatic managed a 2.7-second time in the same test. The most notable performance upgrade on the GT3 is its control-arm front suspension, which is inspired by the racecar version and is a first for a production 911. Combine that with standard adaptive dampers and sticky Michelin Pilot Sport Cup 2–or stickier Cup R–tires and the coupe’s chassis provides tremendous cornering grip and unfiltered feedback. While the ride is undeniably firm, it’s never punishing, and the electrically assisted steering is so divine that it deserves anointment as the best in the business. Period. Stopping the purist’s Porsche are massive binders that include a carbon-ceramic option that provides heroic braking power, easy modulation, and resists fade at the track.
The EPA has rated the Porsche 911 GT3 RS Rent in Dubai at 15 mpg city and 18 mpg highway when equipped with the automatic transmission. Going with the manual transmission drops the city figure to 14 mpg. Once we have the opportunity to run one on our 75-mph highway fuel-economy route, which is part of our extensive testing regimen, we can evaluate its real-world mpg.
The Porsche 911 GT3 RS Rent in Dubai interior is very similar to the rest of the 911 lineup, with a clean design and simple layout that pays homage to past iterations of Porsche’s quintessential sports car. However, there are a handful of unique characteristics throughout the cabin. The GT3’s gauge cluster still features a prominent analog tachometer flanked by digital displays, but it gets a specific GT mode that puts all important information directly on the displays surrounding the central tach. Models with the automatic transmission also replace the stubby center-console shifter found on the regular 911s with a traditional-looking handle that mimics a manual shifter. As in the last GT3, there’s no cramped backseat for kiddos, but furbabies can snuggle in there if they can stand the noise. Porsche also offers more than one style of front seats, with an optional set of lightweight buckets designed to reduce mass and increase support.
Inside the Porsche 911 GT3 RS Rent in Dubai high-visibility cabin is the 911’s familiar styling, which includes a simplistic dashboard and an iconic gauge cluster with five circular modules. While the regular 911 can theoretically seat four, the GT3 removes the rear jump seats to save weight. The standard front sport seats have power adjustments, but the optional carbon-fiber full buckets weigh less and support more. These upgraded thrones are standard on the GT3 RS, but they can be swapped for the more adjustable seats at no cost. Of course, the GT3 can be personalized with countless options. And for those unimpressed by the non-RS’s rear wing, it can be deleted with the Touring package.
The infotainment system found on the regular 911 finds its way into the GT3 version. That means a 10.9-inch touchscreen inhabits the center of the dashboard and is supplemented by some physical controls on the steering wheel as well as on the center console. The Porsche’s connectivity features include wireless Apple CarPlay and a Wi-Fi hotspot. There’s also an option to upgrade to a Bose stereo.
Driver-assistance technology is not part of the GT recipe, with back-up sensors and traffic-sign recognition being the only options one might consider “assistance” features. For more information about the 911 GT3’s crash-test results, visit the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) and Insurance Institute for Highway Safety (IIHS) websites.
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