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Submitted by on Feb 4, 2022

Pagani Automobili S.p.A. is an Italian sports vehicle and carbon fiber component manufacturer. Horacio Pagani, an Argentinian, created the firm in 1992, and it is situated in San Cesario sul Panaro, near Modena, Italy.

Pagani Composite Research was formed in 1988 by Horacio Pagani, who previously led Lamborghini’s composites section. The restyling of the Lamborghini Countach 25th Anniversary Edition, the Lamborghini LM002, the P140 design concept, and the Diablo were all projects that this new business worked on with Lamborghini. Pagani began designing his own automobile in the late 1980s, which he dubbed the “C8 Project.” Pagani intended to nickname the C8 “Fangio F1” in honor of his buddy, five-time Formula One winner Juan Manuel Fangio of Argentina.

Pagani founded Modena Design in 1991 in order to address the growing demand for his design, engineering, and prototyping skills. He started building a Fangio F1 prototype in 1992, and by 1993, the car had been tested in the Dallara wind tunnel and had received positive results. Mercedes-Benz agreed to provide Pagani with V12 engines in 1994. These automobiles cost a total of 2.3 million dollars.

The Zonda C12, the first in the Zonda range, was the final automobile (the Fangio F1 name was dropped out of respect for Fangio, who died in 1995). It was unveiled for the first time during the 1999 Geneva Motor Show.

Pagani declared in 2005 that it would increase its production capacity over the next three years, and that it will join the US market in 2007.

Pagani set a new record for production-based vehicles on June 30, 2010, when the Pagani Zonda R completed the Nürburgring in 6:47, defeating the Ferrari 599XX.

Pagani unveiled the “Zonda Cinque,” a Zonda variation that was offered as a 2009 model. The Cinque is based on the track-only Zonda R, but it has a new Mercedes-Benz M297 V12 engine with 678 horsepower (687 PS; 506 kW), active aerodynamics, and external parts made of a newly discovered material called “carbon-titanium fibre,” which is stronger and lighter than traditional carbon fiber. Only five were made, and they were all quickly snapped up.

In July 2009, Pagani revealed the Zonda Cinque Roadster, of which only five were made. The roadster is powered by the same Mercedes-Benz M297 V12 engine as the coupé, but it is lighter and stronger to maintain structural rigidity. Both the coupe and the roadster go from 0 to 60 mph (97 km/h) in 3.4 seconds and 9.6 seconds, respectively, with a peak speed of 217 mph (349 km/h). Brembo carbon-ceramic brakes are used on the Cinque. They aid in the car’s deceleration from 62 mph (100 km/h) to 0 mph in 2.1 seconds and 124 mph (200 km/h) to 0 mph in 4.3 seconds. With road tyres, the maximum side acceleration is 1.45g. At 186 mph (300 km/h), the automobile generates 750 kilograms (1,653 lb) of downforce.

Pagani unveiled the special Zonda Tricolore at the 2010 Geneva Motor Show, constructed to honour the 50th anniversary of the Frecce Tricolori, the Italian Air Force’s aerobatic squadron. Originally meant to be a single automobile, three were finally manufactured. The Tricolore is based on a Zonda Cinque with top-of-the-line specifications, including a carbon titanium chassis, sequential transmission, and titanium exhausts. The 7.3L M297 Mercedes AMG V12 engine develops 670 horsepower (679 PS; 500 kW), allowing the car to reach 217 mph (349 km/h) with a 0″60 mph (97 km/h) acceleration time of 3.2 seconds.

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