It's the Vulcan, Aston Martin Vulcan's One-77-based competitor against the Ferrari FXX and McLaren GTR on the track.
Only 24 were produced at a cost of £1.8 million each, and numerous owners reportedly spent an additional £300,000 modifying them for usage on roads.
The back story of Aston Martin Vulcan runs something like this: back in 2014, Fraser Dunn, the then chief engineer of Aston’s Q Advanced Engineering division
and David King, Director of Advanced Operations and Motorsport, got chatting about some old One-77 development prototypes that were kicking around Aston Martin Vulcan.
Launched in 2015 by British luxury automaker Aston Martin Vulcan is a two-door, two-seat, high-performance lightweight track-only vehicle.
The engine of Aston Martin Vulcan, a 7.0-litre naturally-aspirated V12, mounted in an aluminium alloy chassis with a carbon fibre body, has a power output of 831 PS
The Aston Martin Vulcan is fitted with a magnesium torque tube which has a carbon fibre propeller shaft, a limited-slip differential and an Xtrac 6-speed sequential transmission.
Aston Martin Vulcan has a dry kerb weight of 1,350 kg (2,976 lb). It uses Michelin Pilot Sport Cup 2 tires, which are fitted on 19 inch APP-TECH wheels that feature centerlock design.
Engine power delivery of Aston Martin Vulcan is selectable using a selector knob in the car, with the first option setting the power to 507 PS (373 kW; 500 hp)
the power of Aston Martin Vulcan to 684 PS (503 kW; 675 hp), and the third and final option allowing the engine to deliver the full 831 PS (611 kW; 820 hp) of power output.
The Aston Martin Vulcan generates GT3-car levels of downforce via its prominent front splitter, rear diffuser and adjustable rear wing.
Aston Martin Vulcan states that the car will produce 324 kg (714 lb) at 100 mph (160 km/h) and 1,362 kg (3,003 lb) at its Vmax speed.
Aston martin Vulcan has a race-derived pushrod suspension with anti-dive geometry and is complemented by Multimatic’s Dynamic Suspension Spool Valve
Like the Ferrari FXX, 599XX, FXX-K, and the McLaren P1 GTR, the Aston Martin Vulcan must be approved to drive on track day events by the factory.
An Aston Martin Vulcan was made road-legal by British engineering company RML Group through a series of modifications.