The Lamborghini Aventador Ultimae takes us back to a time when supercars were rough around the edges. The same goes for the rear diffuser, which is pure SVJ.
The Lamborghini Aventador Ultimae with its single-clutch automatic transmission delivers brilliant, lightning-quick shifting at full throttle. However, in any real-world scenario, shifting takes so long that the question arises: is the tiny person in the transmission tunnel actually physically moving the shift forks.
Aventador Ultimae appreciates the presence. Its low and wide body dominates the road while providing impressive stability. When the car so often feels like it’s planted. It asks the driver to apply a little more power and brake a little later with each subsequent turn. Even aggressive driving in an area seemingly meant for this type of handling a fraction of the full power. But you never want to stop trying to reach that golden circle.
the Ultimae is more Aventador S than anything else. While the front bumper’s design seems quite angular, it’s entirely intentional. Like in any modern supercar. The goal is to channel as much air as possible to the braking system and the car’s various radiators.
Some credit for this feeling of infinite traction goes to the Pirelli P Zero Corsa tires wrapping 20-inch front and 21-inch rear wheels. But most of it is due to the chassis tuning.
The Lamborghini Aventador Ultimae Interior
Inside, the Aventador Ultimae is also a hybrid of its two siblings. Lamborghini claims to have added a bit more sound deadening compared to the SVJ. But you can absolutely hear that V12 behind you like it’s attached to your spine. However, the situation can be mitigated by driving in street mode. On the freeway below 4000rpm the exhaust shuts off completely and you get a car with wonderful long distance handling. However, tap the throttle and you get a full V12 roar.