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Showing 1–12 of 14 results

  • 86 Celebration Tee

    $35.00

    The 86 Celebration tee is to commemorate the legendary lineage of the Toyota 86. Now in its current form, the GT86, proves that power is not everything and the thrill of driving can be had from its sublime handling.

    The 86 Celebration tee is made from super smooth and comfortable cotton touch polyester jersey that won’t fade after washing. All tees are quality printed, cut, and hand-sewn.

  • Calsonic R32 GT-R Homage Snapback

    $30.00
  • Godzilla Calsonic Legend Tee

    $35.00

    The Godzilla Calsonic Legend tee is an homage to the Group A Nismo Calsonic BNR32. Made from super smooth and comfortable cotton touch polyester jersey ensures that the print shouldn’t fade after washing. All tees are quality printed, cut, and hand-sewn.

    Calsonic BNR32 GT-R

    One of Nissan’s main intents when building the R32 GT-R was to win Group A races. Group A race cars were normally based on production cars with at least 5000 units produced over a 12-month period, but regulations included a supplementary clause that allowed for an “upgraded” model, as long as at least 500 of the road-going versions were produced during the year.

    Enter the Nismo GT-R. In 1990, Nissan marketed 500 limited edition GT-Rs under the Nismo banner. Nismo was Nissan’s motorsports and aftermarket division. The biggest difference between the stock GT-R and the Nismo was that the latter had a metallic turbocharger instead of a ceramic one. Nissan developed the car as a Group A racer, entrusting it to drivers Masahiro Hasemi and Kazuyoshi Hoshino.

    The R32 GT-R performed impressively on the track as expected, beating its main rival, the Ford Sierra RS500 Cosworth. The 542 HP generated by the twin-turbocharged inline-6 was distributed to all four wheels that accounted for excellent grip on all types of road surfaces. Hoshino in the blue Calsonic GT-R thrilled fans with his intense racing style of catching air over the corner curbs. From the first race of 1990 to the last of 1993, the R32 GT-R won all of its 29 Japan Touring Car Championship races, with the Calsonic Skyline claiming 15 of those victories

  • Godzilla Wnfld Legend Tee

    $35.00

    The Godzilla Wnfld Legend tee is an homage to the Group A Gibson Motorsports/Winfield BNR32 that gave the GT-R it’s moniker Godzilla. Made from super smooth and comfortable cotton touch polyester jersey ensures that the print shouldn’t fade after washing. All tees are quality printed, cut, and hand-sewn.

    This Group A Gibson Motorsports/Winfield BNR32 is the one that made a huge impact on Australian touring car racing back in the early 1990s. Piloted by Mark Skaife and Jim Richards, it annihilated the Ford and Holden V8s of the day with its 600hp all-wheel drive running gear.

    It is one of the most iconic racing cars in Australian motorsport history. It simply left its competition for dead out on the track, and even won the famous Bathurst 1000 race in 1992. It also caused drastic changes to the Australian touring car regulations, which lead to the introduction of the V8 Supercars series.

  • Million Dollar Widowmaker (Guards Red)

    $35.00

    The unisex guards red Million Dollar Widowmaker tee is a homage to the Porsche 911 GT2 Evo which is one of the rarest and hairy Porsches around.

    Porsche built just 11 examples of the 993-series 911 GT2 Evo homologation special in the mid-1990s, and in the recent years, one of the cars has been sold at auction for an impressive $1.45 million.

    In the early ‘90s, Porsche was racing in various GT2 competitions using its 993-series 911 GT2 race car. However, the automaker was in need of something more extreme to race in GT1 events. Thus, the 911 GT2 Evo was born.

    The lightweight RS set the basic template with wheel-arch flares, larger brake discs clamped by 4-piston calipers and adjustable front and rear anti-roll bars. The GT2 Evo combined the RS/RSR’s purity of purpose with a tuned version of the 993 Turbo’s 3.6-litre twin-turbocharged engine rated at a peak 600 horsepower and 490 pound-feet of torque designed to compete in the FIA GT1 category.

    Essentially a street legal race car, the GT2 Evo sported an aggressive-looking front spoiler with upturned side winglets, wider bolt-on wheel flares and a huge rear spoiler with integrated air scoops. Using 2-wheel drive instead of the production Turbo’s all-wheel system shaved even more weight, resulting in a top speed of almost 190 MPH and road-holding that bordered on the supernatural. Porsche widened the rear fender extensions to cover wider modular wheels and added a new front spoiler with inlets for oil and brake cooling. A second deck appeared on the already outlandish rear spoiler, which could be mounted higher in the air stream for added downforce. Alas, by then the competition in GT1 had already left the Evo behind. Only 11 were ever built before Porsche moved onto the 996, making these cars among the rarest in the 911 racing lineage.

  • Million Dollar Widowmaker (Lava Orange)

    $35.00

    The unisex lava orange Million Dollar Widowmaker tee is a homage to the Porsche 911 GT2 Evo which is one of the rarest and hairy Porsches around.

    Porsche built just 11 examples of the 993-series 911 GT2 Evo homologation special in the mid-1990s, and in the recent years, one of the cars has been sold at auction for an impressive $1.45 million.

    In the early ‘90s, Porsche was racing in various GT2 competitions using its 993-series 911 GT2 race car. However, the automaker was in need of something more extreme to race in GT1 events. Thus, the 911 GT2 Evo was born.

    The lightweight RS set the basic template with wheel-arch flares, larger brake discs clamped by 4-piston calipers and adjustable front and rear anti-roll bars. The GT2 Evo combined the RS/RSR’s purity of purpose with a tuned version of the 993 Turbo’s 3.6-litre twin-turbocharged engine rated at a peak 600 horsepower and 490 pound-feet of torque designed to compete in the FIA GT1 category.

    Essentially a street legal race car, the GT2 Evo sported an aggressive-looking front spoiler with upturned side winglets, wider bolt-on wheel flares and a huge rear spoiler with integrated air scoops. Using 2-wheel drive instead of the production Turbo’s all-wheel system shaved even more weight, resulting in a top speed of almost 190 MPH and road-holding that bordered on the supernatural. Porsche widened the rear fender extensions to cover wider modular wheels and added a new front spoiler with inlets for oil and brake cooling. A second deck appeared on the already outlandish rear spoiler, which could be mounted higher in the air stream for added downforce. Alas, by then the competition in GT1 had already left the Evo behind. Only 11 were ever built before Porsche moved onto the 996, making these cars among the rarest in the 911 racing lineage.

  • Million Dollar Widowmaker (Racing Yellow)

    $35.00

    The unisex racing yellow Million Dollar Widowmaker tee is a homage to the Porsche 911 GT2 Evo which is one of the rarest and hairy Porsches around.

    Porsche built just 11 examples of the 993-series 911 GT2 Evo homologation special in the mid-1990s, and in the recent years, one of the cars has been sold at auction for an impressive $1.45 million.

    In the early ‘90s, Porsche was racing in various GT2 competitions using its 993-series 911 GT2 race car. However, the automaker was in need of something more extreme to race in GT1 events. Thus, the 911 GT2 Evo was born.

    The lightweight RS set the basic template with wheel-arch flares, larger brake discs clamped by 4-piston calipers and adjustable front and rear anti-roll bars. The GT2 Evo combined the RS/RSR’s purity of purpose with a tuned version of the 993 Turbo’s 3.6-litre twin-turbocharged engine rated at a peak 600 horsepower and 490 pound-feet of torque designed to compete in the FIA GT1 category.

    Essentially a street legal race car, the GT2 Evo sported an aggressive-looking front spoiler with upturned side winglets, wider bolt-on wheel flares and a huge rear spoiler with integrated air scoops. Using 2-wheel drive instead of the production Turbo’s all-wheel system shaved even more weight, resulting in a top speed of almost 190 MPH and road-holding that bordered on the supernatural. Porsche widened the rear fender extensions to cover wider modular wheels and added a new front spoiler with inlets for oil and brake cooling. A second deck appeared on the already outlandish rear spoiler, which could be mounted higher in the air stream for added downforce. Alas, by then the competition in GT1 had already left the Evo behind. Only 11 were ever built before Porsche moved onto the 996, making these cars among the rarest in the 911 racing lineage.

  • Million Dollar Widowmaker (Sapphire Blue)

    $35.00

    The unisex sapphire blue Million Dollar Widowmaker tee is a homage to the Porsche 911 GT2 Evo which is one of the rarest and hairy Porsches around.

    Porsche built just 11 examples of the 993-series 911 GT2 Evo homologation special in the mid-1990s, and in the recent years, one of the cars has been sold at auction for an impressive $1.45 million.

    In the early ‘90s, Porsche was racing in various GT2 competitions using its 993-series 911 GT2 race car. However, the automaker was in need of something more extreme to race in GT1 events. Thus, the 911 GT2 Evo was born.

    The lightweight RS set the basic template with wheel-arch flares, larger brake discs clamped by 4-piston calipers and adjustable front and rear anti-roll bars. The GT2 Evo combined the RS/RSR’s purity of purpose with a tuned version of the 993 Turbo’s 3.6-litre twin-turbocharged engine rated at a peak 600 horsepower and 490 pound-feet of torque designed to compete in the FIA GT1 category.

    Essentially a street legal race car, the GT2 Evo sported an aggressive-looking front spoiler with upturned side winglets, wider bolt-on wheel flares and a huge rear spoiler with integrated air scoops. Using 2-wheel drive instead of the production Turbo’s all-wheel system shaved even more weight, resulting in a top speed of almost 190 MPH and road-holding that bordered on the supernatural. Porsche widened the rear fender extensions to cover wider modular wheels and added a new front spoiler with inlets for oil and brake cooling. A second deck appeared on the already outlandish rear spoiler, which could be mounted higher in the air stream for added downforce. Alas, by then the competition in GT1 had already left the Evo behind. Only 11 were ever built before Porsche moved onto the 996, making these cars among the rarest in the 911 racing lineage.

  • NISMO Rear Strut Tower Bar Brace JDM Genuine

    $350.00

    Genuine product fits directly to Nissan Skyline R32 GTR32 BNR32

  • Nissan R35 Carbon Fibre Engine Cover

    Sale! $198.00 $158.00

    This is a carbon fibre replacement engine cover for 2009-2014 Nissan R35 GT-R. Finished in polished twill woven carbon fibre, the item would make a great aesthetic addition to your R35’s engine bay.

  • Takara Tomy Tomica Premium No. 30 Lexus LFA Nurburgring Package

    Sale! $19.00 $15.00

    This is an exquisite 1:62 diecast of the Lexus LFA Nurburgring Package made by Takara Tomy. On March 15, 2010, Lexus detailed the circuit-tuned variant of the LFA, plans for which were first disclosed at the LFA official press launch the previous October. The variant is officially known as the LFA Nürburgring Package in reference to the similar setup employed on the LFA race cars at the 24 Hours Nürburgring.

    The package features an extra 7.4 kW (10 PS; 10 hp) from its V10 engine, bringing the total to 420 kW (571 PS; 563 hp). It also features a re-calibrated transmission with gear shifts made faster by 0.05 seconds, a front splitter, stiffer and more adjustable suspension, lightweight alloy wheels wrapped in track tyres, aerodynamic canards at the sides of the front bumper, and a large fixed rear wing.

    The LFA with the Nürburgring Package is a competition-focused variant, and was available in four exterior colours, namely glossy black, matte black, race yellow, and whitest white. The production totals are to be included in the 500-unit total LFA planned build cycle, and will be limited to a 50-unit run. Buyers received training sessions at the Nordschleife, accompanied by Nürburgring chief instructors, a one-night stay at the Lindner Congress and Motorsport Hotel Nürburgring, admission to the ring°werk leisure park, a Nürburgring branded jacket, and a one-year pass to the circuit.

    The Nürburgring Edition Lexus LFA, shown here at the 2011 Geneva Motor Show, is based on the VLN racing model

    The Nürburgring Package LFA was tested at the Nürburgring in June 2011. Driven by Akira Iida, the LFA set a time of 7:22.85 (video confirmed), the 10th-fastest time ever for a production vehicle. Lexus confirmed that this lap video was recorded as a “warm up” video for the “ADAC 24-hours” for exhibition purposes. The LFA hit 292 km/h (181 mph) on the last straight uphill climb, which is one of the highest speeds achieved by factory standard sports car on that segment of the track. Standard OEM Bridgestone Potenza RE70 performance street tyres were used.

    On September 2, 2011 reports came from Lexus via Twitter as well as Chris Harris of Evo Magazine that the Lexus LFA Nürburgring Package completed a lap of the Nurburgring in 7:14.64 with a top speed of 298 km/h (185 mph) on the “Dottinger” uphill climb, the fifth fastest time for a production car at the time, and almost ten seconds quicker than the Porsche 911 GT2 RS at 7:24. A few days later, the time was confirmed by Lexus as 7:14.64 and a video was provided. OEM Bridgestone Potenza RE070 street tyres had been used to set the record.

  • Tomica Premium No. 12 Porsche 911 Carrera RS 2.7

    Sale! $19.00 $15.00

    This is an exquisite 1:61 diecast of the Porsche 911 Carrera RS 2.7 made by Takara Tomy. The Carrera RS models, valued by collectors, are considered by many to be the greatest classic 911s of all-time. RS stands for Rennsport in German, meaning “racing sport”.

    The Carrera name was reintroduced from the 356 Carrera which had itself been named after Porsche’s victories in the Carrera Panamericana races in Mexico in the 1950s. The RS was built so that Porsche could enter racing formulae that demanded that a certain minimum number of production cars were made. Compared with a standard 911S, the Carrera 2.7 RS had a larger 2.7 L; 164.0 cu in (2,687 cc) boxer-6 engine with a bore x stroke of 90 mm × 70.4 mm (3.54 in × 2.77 in) developing 210 PS (207 hp; 154 kW) at 6,300 rpm and 255 N⋅m (188 lb⋅ft) of torque at 5,100 rpm with Bosch Mechanical Fuel Injection, revised and stiffened suspension, a “ducktail” rear spoiler, larger brakes, wider rear wheels and rear wings. In RS Touring form it weighed 1,075 kg (2,370 lb), in Sport Lightweight form it was about 100 kg (220 lb) lighter, the saving coming from the thin-gauge steel used for parts of the bodyshell and also the use of thinner glass. In total, 1,580 were made, comfortably exceeding the 500 that had to be made to qualify for the vital FIA Group 4 class. 49 Carrera RSR cars were built with 2.8 L; 171.4 cu in (2,808 cc) engines producing 300 PS (296 hp; 221 kW).

Showing 1–12 of 14 results