New 2017 Dodge Challenger T/A


The Challenger T/A is back. Taking its name from the iconic model Dodge used to compete in the SCCA’s Trans-Am racing series starting in 1970, the 2017 Challenger T/A will be available in three different variants when the ordering process opens in October: T/A, T/A Plus, and T/A 392. All three sport a new hood with a massive center-mounted scoop. The hood, as well as the roof, trunklid, rear wing, body-side stripes, and fuel-filler door all are done up in satin black. Inspired by the Hellcat, the T/A has a similar ram-air design that allows air to pass through a headlamp to the engine intake, which gets a conical Mopar air filter. But whereas the 2016 Hellcat uses this airflow solution for only one of its lamps, both of the T/A’s inboard lamps feature the design, following the script written by the Challenger T/A concept from 2014. LED-illuminated T/A logos within the opening are just another reminder that this isn’t any ordinary Challenger. Old-school pins to keep the hood secured are optional. Along with the intake, Dodge also equips each and every T/A with a standard performance exhaust system. Unfortunately, both features make no measurable difference to engine output, with 5.7-liter V-8–equipped T/A and T/A Plus models producing the same 375 horsepower as their R/T kin, while the top-of-the-line T/A 392’s 6.4-liter V-8 makes the same 485 horsepower it does in other Challenger 392s. Nevertheless, we can confirm that the kit makes the car sound a hell of a lot meaner. All T/As come standard with a six-speed manual transmission, although buyers can opt for an eight-speed automatic transmission.


Further upping the ante is the addition of Dodge’s Super Track Pak. The performance kit comes standard on all T/As and includes a suspension that’s been lowered by 0.5 inch, Bilstein shocks, high-performance brake lining, a three-mode stability-control system that can be turned off completely, and stickier tires. T/A and T/A Plus models wrap a set of Goodyear Eagle F1s around 20-by-9-inch, 12-spoke forged-aluminum Mopar wheels finished in black, while the T/A 392 relies on a set of Pirelli three-season performance tires and 20-by-9.5-inch forged-aluminum wheels, also finished in black. Inside, the T/A takes things back in time with period houndstooth cloth inserts for the front seats. T/A Plus models replace the base car’s houndstooth seats with a pair of heated and ventilated leather buckets. Plus models also add a power tilt and telescoping leather-wrapped steering wheel, an upgraded audio system, and the latest Uconnect 8.4 infotainment system with Apple CarPlay and Android Auto functionality. Finally, the T/A 392 adds to the T/A Plus spec the aforementioned 6.4-liter Hemi V-8 and the wider wheels, as well as big, vented front brakes with six-piston Brembo front calipers and four-piston rears, model-specific suspension geometry, and “392” fender decals.


Dodge Unveils 2017 Charger Daytona


The Dodge Charger Daytona is back for 2017. Last seen in the 2013 model year, the car takes its inspiration from the big-winged Charger Daytona coupe that Dodge built in 1969 for NASCAR racing. Starting at $41,235, the Charger Daytona wears front- and rear-end bodywork that mimics its SRT and R/T Scat Pack brethren; however, the Daytona plows its own styling path by including model-specific matte-black design details including a rear spoiler, roof, a “Hemi” graphic on the center-mounted hood-scoop bulge, and “Daytona” graphics on the rear quarter-panels. Like the Challenger T/A, the Daytona also will be available in a handful of retro paint hues, including Green Go and Yellow Jacket. Two Daytona models will be available: the Daytona and the Daytona 392. Dodge’s 5.7-liter V-8 powers the former, while the brand’s 6.4-liter V-8 motivates the latter. Both engines benefit from an intake capped with a Mopar conical air filter, as well as a burly exhaust system. Both are the same V-8s you’ll find in their respective non-Daytona counterparts, which make 370 and 485 horsepower in the 2016 models.

A standard eight-speed automatic transmission puts power to the ground no matter which Daytona you opt for. Keeping the performance theme intact is Dodge’s Super Track Pak, which brings a stiffer suspension, better brake linings, a three-mode stability-control system with a dedicated “off” function, and high-performance tires. Inside, the Daytona is fitted with power-adjustable, heated and cooled front seats. Gold accent stitching is used throughout the interior, including for the embroidered Daytona logos on the front seats. A Daytona badge is also present on the instrument panel. Additional kit includes a power-adjustable steering column, driver’s-seat memory, HID headlights, LED interior lighting, and rear parking sensors.


While the Charger Daytona rides on a set of 20-by-9-inch, 12-spoke Mopar wheels finished in black, the Daytona 392 sits on a chunky set of 20-by-9.5-inch forged-aluminum wheels, also black. Other 392-specific features include “392” fender decals, a 220-amp alternator, and a 180-mph speedometer. Opting for the more powerful Daytona 392 will cost consumers $46,090, or $4855 more than the standard car. Consumers can order a Dodge Charger Daytona or Daytona 392 beginning next month.


Top-10 fastest cars made in USA

Tesla.jpg10. Tesla P90D (155 miles per hour)

Yes, the P90D is limited to a top speed of “just”155 miles per hour, just like a full-size SUV from Mercedes. But unlike other cars in the 155 club (a common top speed for limited cars), the P90D has 762 horsepower and can sprint from zero to 60 in an eye-watering 2.8 seconds. Top speed be damned, the P90D is just plain quick.

Continue reading “Top-10 fastest cars made in USA”

10 Best Off-Road Vehicles


Modern trucks and SUVs have gotten more comfortable on a day-to-day basis, but they have also gained considerable off-road capability as technological and engineering advances have helped to create virtually unstoppable four-wheel drive systems buttressed by electronic driver’s aides. You don’t have to spend a lot of money to sample some of the best off-road vehicles currently available, but if you want to, there are certainly top-dollar models out there that happily pair up luxury and a go-anywhere attitude. Let’s take a look at 10 of the best off-road vehicles that money can buy.

1) 2016 Nissan Frontier PRO-4X


The 2016 Nissan Frontier PRO-4X mid-size pickup truck is a great all-around package for those who are interested in leaving the asphalt behind. The Nissan Frontier PRO-4X package includes Bilstein off-road dampers, skid plates to protect delicate components underneath the chassis, a locking differential out back, knobby BFGoodrich tires, and, of course, four-wheel drive. All versions of the PRO-4X Nissan come with a robust 4.0-liter V-6 engine that generates 261 horsepower and 281 lb-ft of torque, yoked to either a six-speed manual or five-speed automatic transmission. Examples equipped with the automatic gearbox also have the option adding on hill descent control and hill start assist features.

2) 2016 Toyota 4Runner TRD Pro


The Toyota 4runner is pretty capable of getting you where you want to go, but the TRD Pro was designed specifically for those who are serious about their off-road adventuring. It’s powered by the everyday Tacoma’s 4.0-liter V-6, which puts out a capable 270 horsepower and is paired to a five-speed automatic gearbox with manual shift mode. The TRD Pro’s off-road credentials are real, though, thanks to a locking rear differential, a terrain select system, crawl control, lifted front suspension, and upgraded Bilstein shock absorbers.

3) 2016 Jeep Wrangler


The 2016 Jeep Wrangler is the undisputed king of off-road SUVs, with even the base model’s solid front axles, excellent ground clearance, and standard four-wheel drive making it a formidable trail master. Upgrading to the Jeep Wrangler Rubicon, however, introduces the vehicle’s most capable four-wheel drive system with a Rock-Trac transfer case, the strongest available axles front and rear, locking differentials, and the ability to disconnect the front sway bar electronically in order to improve suspension articulation. Power is derived from a 3.6-liter V-6 that puts out 285 horses and 260 lb-ft of torque, and buyers can choose between either a six-speed manual transmission or a five-speed automatic. The 2016 Jeep Wrangler is available in coupe and Unlimited four-door body styles.

4) 2016 Ford F-150


The 2016 Ford F-150 full-size pickup truck is designed around a lightweight aluminum body with glued and riveted panels, over a high-strength steel frame. If it doesn’t sound that durable, well, Ford used to make Land Rovers with a similar procedure. The 2016 F-150 offers a choice of four drivetrains, all of which are mated to six-speed automatic gearboxes. The FX4 package adds upgraded shocks, skid plates, and an electronically locking rear axle for off-road chops. Not tough enough for you? Just wait for the F-150 SVT Raptor edition to make its highly anticipated reappearance, due later this year.

5) 2016 Land Rover LR4


The 2016 Land Rover LR4 is a staple amongst families shopping for a luxury SUV, but the mid-size vehicle does far more than just coddle occupants. The Land Rover LR4 is a formidable trail weapon thanks to its relatively short wheelbase and its advanced full-time four-wheel drive system, which comes with Land Rover’s Terrain Response feature that can automatically adjust a wide range of vehicle parameters to specifically handle mud, snow, gravel, and rocks. A locking rear differential can also be added to the LR4’s list of features, and the vehicle’s air suspension system is adaptable to the driving conditions that the Land Rover is facing. All versions of the SUV are powered by a 3.0-liter supercharged V-6 engine that is good for 340 horsepower and 332 lb-ft of torque, and a six-speed automatic transmission is standard.

6) 2015 Nissan Xterra PRO-4X


The 2015 Nissan Xterra PRO-4X is frequently lauded for combining a tough, full-frame, off-road ready platform with the kind of daily driving manners that make it a viable commuter option. The Nissan Xterra PRO-4X enhances the mid-size SUV’s prowess by way of installing special tires and wheels, adding hill start assistance and a hill descent control feature, providing a locking rear differential, and offering additional exterior lighting. Four-wheel drive is of course a major component of the PRO-4X’s personality, and a 261-horsepower, 4.0-liter V-6 (that is also good for 281 lb-ft of twist) is included free of charge with the Xterra. Transmission choices include a six-speed manual and a five-speed automatic. Though the Xterra was discontinued for the 2016 model year, it’s worth looking around for a leftover 2015 model.

7) 2016 Toyota Land Cruiser


The 2016 Toyota Land Cruiser is another high-dollar off-road contender. The Toyota Land Cruiser is the priciest vehicle in the Japanese brand’s fleet, and it offers no options (everything is standard), but in addition to its three rows of cushy seating, it also offers a full-time four-wheel drive system, excellent ground clearance, an adaptive suspension system, the Multi-Terrain Select feature for handling a range of different driving conditions, and a crawl control system that allows the vehicle to creep forward while negotiating tricky situations. Off-Road Turn assist uses the brakes on the inside wheels during a tight turn to help better rotate the big vehicle. The Land Cruiser is outfitted with a 5.7-liter V-8 that is good for 381 horsepower and 401 lb-ft of torque, and a six-speed automatic transmission is standard.

8) 2016 Ram 2500 Power Wagon


The 2016 Ram 2500 Power Wagon is a serious three-quarter ton full-size pickup that makes use of an extremely aggressive rear axle ratio, locking differentials, a tough four-wheel drive system, a factory winch, skid plates, tow hooks, all-terrain tires, Bilstein shocks, and the ability to disconnect the front swaybar from inside the cabin. The Ram Power Wagon is a throwback to the days when one could spec out a heavy-duty truck to tackle the great wide open. A 6.4-liter Hemi V-8 is the only engine available with the Power Wagon, and it delivers 410 horsepower and 429 lb-ft of torque with a six-speed automatic transmission handling the gear-shifting duties and a Fuel Saver Technology feature for those breaks between climbs. (2015 model pictured.)

9) 2016 Jeep Grand Cherokee


The 2016 Jeep Grand Cherokee is not only a comfy people mover, but it also maintains Jeep’s high standards for off-road capability. The Trail Rated Jeep Grand Cherokee comes with the choice of three different four-wheel drive systems, although hardcore drivers will want to go for the Quadra-Drive II edition which offers Selec-Terrain (for configuring engine, transmission, stability, and traction control parameters for a particular type of driving situation) as well as an air suspension with adjustable ride height and a pair of locking differentials. The Grand Cherokee can be equipped with a 3.6-liter V-6 putting out 290 horses and 260 lb-ft of torque or a 360-horsepower, 5.7-liter V-8 that also generates a respectable 390 lb-ft of torque. Both come with an eight-speed automatic gearbox.

10) 2016 Mercedes-Benz G-Class


The 2016 Mercedes-Benz G-Class is the most expensive vehicle on this list, and it’s also the only one that was originally based on a military transporter. The Mercedes-Benz G-Class looks like a big box on wheels, and its upright charm conceals a host of serious off-road features, such as three locking differentials, a full-time four-wheel drive system with low-range capability, and exceptional departure and approach angles. The luxury-laden G-Class makes use of a 416-horsepower, 4.4-liter twin-turbo V-8 engine that also develops 450 lb-ft of torque, and it comes with a seven-speed automatic transmission. The AMG G63 version offers a twin-turbocharged V-8 that boasts 563 horsepower, and the new-for-2016 AMG G65 boasts 621 horsepower from its twin-turbo 6.0-liter V-12

Are 750-hp, Alfa Romeo-based Hellcats the future of Dodge muscle cars?


Next Generation Alfa-based muscle cars will be lighter and more powerful

With 707 hp, the Dodge Challenger and Charger Hellcats are two of the most powerful American neo-muscle cars off the showroom floor, and they’re about to get even more oomph. According to Automobile Magazine, the next generation of Mopar muscle will be fixed to the Alfa Romeo Giulia platform and in Hellcat trim will have at least 750 hp.

The platform change makes sense, considering Dodge’s pony car is getting close to a decade old and the Alfa Romeo Giulia platform is brand new and already rear-wheel drive. The Alfa was also developed to handle lots of power, but unlike the current generation Challengers and Chargers, still being light enough to throw around.

Dodge also could revive the Challenger’s E-body brother of yore — the Plymouth Barracuda. The Dodge Barracuda would be the name for convertible Challengers and make Chrysler’s muscle car desirable for fans of open-air cruising. Reviving the ‘Cuda could also open the floodgates for special packages like AAR and Formula S to make a comeback.

Dodge just sold 28 Vipers in 40 minutes

Cancelled supercar gets new special edition to satisfy demand. Go figure
Remember the special edition end-of-the-line Dodge Vipers? Well, Dodge sold all 206 of them … in five days. Considering that Dodge managed to sell only 47 Vipers in May and 241 Vipers over the first five months of 2016, slinging 206 of these beasts in a week is almost mind-bending.

Dodge ran out of the 28 1:28 Edition ACR Vipers in 40 Minutes. The VooDoo II Edition was next to go, selling all 31 models in only two hours. Add that up and you’ll see that these two special editions totaled 59 Vipers in 120 minutes. Selling at a slightly slower pace, the 100 GTS-R Commemorative Edition ACR Vipers were gone in two days, as were all 25 of the Snakeskin GTC Vipers. It took five days to unload the 22 Dealer Edition ACR Vipers, which is still faster than most Viper sales.
Head of Dodge passenger cars Tim Kuniskis remarked, “From just 40 minutes to five days, the 25th Anniversary special edition Dodge Vipers sold out incredibly fast, insuring their future collectability.”

Responding to the success, Dodge is creating another final edition — dubbed the Snakeskin ACR, which is a callback to the 2010 model of the same name. Only 31 Snakeskin green ACR Vipers will be made, and they’ll become available mid-July. If the other special editions are any indication, you should probably get started on trying to get one of these final 31 no-seriously-for-real-this-time Snakeskin ACR Vipers as soon as possible.

The 12 Rarest Cars In The World

12. Dodge Coronet Convertible – $250,000
The convertible Dodge Coronet was manufactured in 1967 and again in 1970. And it makes it onto this list for being extremely rare as only two cars were built in each model year. That means that there are only two 1967 and two 1970 Dodge Coronet convertibles. While the Dodge Coronet is not the prettiest convertible ever built, and there is nothing particularly innovative about the car, the fact that it is so rare has boosted its price the few times one of the four models in existence has made it to auction. For collectors, the fact that this car is so rare is enough to make them shell out big bucks for it.

11. Packard Panther – $360,000

The Packard Panther was a show car built in 1954 and featured a number of radical designs for the era. Known as a two-seat luxury car that came in a convertible model, the Packard Panther had Clipper taillights, a one-piece fiberglass body, and a removable hard top roof (on one model). Only four Panthers were built, of which two still survive. One of the surviving cars sold at auction in 2006 to an unknown buyer for $360,000. Also named “Daytona,” the Packard Panther was meant to show the automotive world where cars were headed and what the Packard company planned to feature in their upcoming 1955 models. Never put into full production, the Panther remains a very rare automobile to this day.

10. 1969 ZL1 Camaro – $1 million

Considered the finest model of the iconic Camaro, the 1969 ZL1 is a stylish muscle car that has been popular with collectors, and drag racers, since it rolled off the assembly line. Camaro is a classic car brand that can fetch up to $1 million at any auction, but this particular model is widely sought after by collectors because it is the last model year of the first generation of Camaro, which were produced between 1967 and 1969. It also features rear-wheel drive and was designed to fit a variety of different engines in its engine bay. A classic muscle car, the first generation 1969 ZL1 Camaro has sold for $1 million at auctions around the United States.

9. Tucker ’48 – $1.2 million

The Tucker ’48 automobile has the distinction of being both a rare car and an infamous one with a notorious backstory. Known as the “Tucker Torpedo,” The Tucker ’48 is named for both its maker (automobile manufacturer Preston Tucker) and its model year (1948). Preston Tucker only managed to produce 51 of these cars in Chicago in 1948 before his company folded on March 3, 1949, amidst a stock fraud scandal that attracted a Securities and Exchange Commission investigation and negative media coverage. Although Preston Tucker was acquitted in court, his company never recovered—making the 51 Tucker ’48 cars he produced extremely rare. There is a conspiracy theory that the Big Three automakers tried to put Preston Tucker out of business as they saw his fledgling car company as a threat. The 1988 movie Tucker: The Man and His Dream is based on the saga surrounding the car’s production, and that movie’s director, Francis Ford Coppola, is a Tucker owner who proudly displays his vehicle on the grounds of his California winery. And while the Tucker ’48 originally sold for $1,000, the car’s value today is estimated at $1.2 million.
8. Aston Martin Bulldog – $1.3 million

The Aston Martin Bulldog is an unusual looking car. It looks a lot like the DeLorean featured in the Back to the Future films, and even has the same gullwing doors as that iconic vehicle. In reality, this odd-looking car was a one-off testbed vehicle produced by British car manufacturer Aston Martin back in 1979. The car maker had initially planned for a limited run of about 25 of the cars to test the market for them and see how they sold. However, only one Bulldog was actually ever built. And it was given the code name DP K9 01 after a character in the science fiction TV show Doctor Who—adding to the strangeness of the project. The Bulldog is a left-hand drive car even though it was made in England, and it is quite long at 15 feet, and quite low at just 43 inches high. The car’s interior uses digital instrumentation and the rear view consists of a television monitor mounted on the center console. Under the hood, the Bulldog has a 5.3-liter twin turbo V8 engine that provides 600 horsepower and enables a top speed of 190 miles per hour. Aston Martin auctioned off the only Bulldog in 1980 for $130,000 to an American collector. It resurfaced for sale in 2011 and was purchased for $1.3 million by a buyer in England. Although, it is now painted green and is no longer in its original metallic silver color.
7. Mercedes 300SL Gullwing – $1.5 million

A truly unusual looking car, the 300SL Gullwing is unique among the Mercedes brand. Introduced in 1954 as a two-seat coupé with distinctive gullwing doors, the 300 SL was also the first car to feature fuel injection and boasted the world’s fastest top speed back in the day—accelerating to a then-unheard of 160 miles per hour. The original coupé was available from March 1955 to 1957. A modified roadster version was produced until 1963 when the car then went out of production. Popular with post-war Americans in the 1950s, the 300 SL is named after its 3.0-liter engine, with the “SL” standing for “Sport Light” vehicle. Unveiled at the 1954 New York Auto Show, the Mercedes 300SL was an immediate hit. And it has only grown in esteem among collectors over the years, many of whom covet the car for its unique gullwing doors. This car has sold for as much as $1.5 million at auction.

6. Talbot Lago Grand Sport – $2.5 million

Talbot is a car manufacturer with an infamous history. It began as a standalone company in 1903 and existed in various forms and under different ownership right up until 1994. The company didn’t produce any cars from 1960 to 1978 and was owned at various times by auto makers ranging from Chrysler to Peugeot. Over the years, Talbot filed for bankruptcy protection multiple times and, in addition to producing cars for everyday use, Talbot also manufactured a number of race cars that competed in Formula One competitions. Talbot won the 1981 World Rally Championship. And during the company’s tumultuous history it produced the notorious and rare Lago Grand Sport, a car introduced in 1948 that came in both a racing and luxury version. Not only is the Lago Grand Sport part of Talbot’s legendary history, but only 12 of the luxury models were ever produced—making it extremely rare and highly sought after by collectors who have paid as much as $2.5 million for this infamous car.

5. Porsche 916 – $3 million

We are all familiar with the Porsche 911. The Porsche 916, not so much. In the cult of Porsche, the 916 is the rarest of models and one of the rarest cars in the world today. Only 11 of the 916 models were built in 1972, all of them prototypes. And among the 11 cars made, only one was shipped to the United States. It is now housed at the Automobile Atlanta Museum in Marietta, Georgia. What doomed the Porsche 916 was its price. With a retail tag of $14,000 (a lot of money in the early 1970s), it was eventually decided that the 916 model would be too expensive to attract buyers and the project was scraped after the prototypes were made. The head honchos at Porsche decided to focus instead on the 911 model, which sold for $10,000 at the time, and the rest, as they say, is history. Still, it is a shame that the 916 never got off the ground. The car had a top speed of 145 miles per hour, which made it the fastest Porsche ever at the time. It was also the lightest Porsche and featured stiffer springs than the 914 and 911 models, as well as pressurized shocks, four-wheel vented disc brakes and sway bars at the front and rear. It has sold for $3 million to private buyers in recent years.

4. 1954 Oldsmobile F-88 – $3.5 million

Even if the Oldsmobile F-88 were not rare, it would be a car that is coveted by collectors all over the globe. First made in 1954, the F-88’s gorgeous body and design make it a classic car in its own right. The fact that only four of these stunning cars ever rolled off the assembly line makes it an extremely hot commodity in the rarified world of car collecting. Other features that make the General Motors-produced Oldsmobile F-88 impressive include a 250 horsepower V8 rocket engine and a fiberglass body. Many historians cite the Oldsmobile F-88 as a car that changed the style of all cars that came after it. One Oldsmobile F-88 is on display at the Gateway Colorado Automobile Museum. Another recently sold at the Barrett-Jackson Collector Car Auction for $3.5 million, which was a record for a vehicle sold by Barrett-Jackson.

3. Ferrari 250 GT Spyder Convertible – $10 million

Only one convertible model of the Ferrari 250 GT Spyder was ever manufactured, making it the rarest of all Ferraris. Every other version of the 250 GT Spyder, manufactured between 1953 and 1956, were coupés, meaning they had roofs. The lone convertible was sold to New York car collector Bob Lee off the stand at the 1956 New York Auto Show for $9,500. Bob Lee negotiated the price personally with company founder and namesake Enzo Ferrari. Bob Lee still owns the convertible Ferrari 250 GT Spyder today, making it one of the oldest Ferraris still in the hands of the original purchaser. The estimated value of the car today is $10 million, although many car enthusiasts speculate that it could sell for much more at auction.

1921 Helica de Leyat – $20 million

The 1921 Helica, made by French automobile manufacturer Marcel Leyat, has it all. It is an extremely old car, rare in that only 30 of the vehicles were ever manufactured, and is completely original and unique in its design and appearance. Built in France, the Helica was called “The plane without wings” by the newspapers of the day. Passengers in the car sat behind each other as in an aircraft, and the car was steered using the rear wheels. And, this automobile was not powered by a conventional engine turning the wheels, but rather by a giant propeller similar to those found on an airplane. The body of the vehicle was made of plywood, and weighed a light 550 pounds. The lightweight configuration made the Helica dangerously fast, as it could reach a top speed of 106 miles per hour—mind-boggling at the time. A true experimentalist, Marcel Leyat continued experimenting with the Helica throughout the 1920s, adding propellers with two and four blades and adjusting the engine several times. However, owing to its unconventional style and breakneck speed, only 30 of these vehicles were sold between 1919 and 1925. Today, the remaining ones are in the hands of private collectors and rarely come up for sale. But it is estimated that an original model in decent shape would sell for more than $20 million.

1. Rolls-Royce 15 hp – $35 million

The Rolls-Royce 15 hp was the first model of car produced by Charles Rolls and Henry Royce in Manchester, England, in 1904. A total of six Rolls-Royce 15 hp were made and only one is known to still exist—making it one of the oldest and rarest cars on the planet. The name of the car simply refers to the engine’s horsepower (15), which was a lot for the period but quite weak by today’s standards. Boasting a three cylinder engine and a top speed of 39 miles per hour, the first Rolls-Royce debuted at the Paris Salon in December 1904 and gave birth to a legendary car company that is today synonymous with luxury vehicles. The lone remaining Rolls-Royce 15 hp can be seen touring the world in car museums and at automotive shows. It is hard to estimate its worth, but insurance companies have appraised its replacement value at $35 million. Rare indeed!