Back in 2014, Volkswagen partnered with Sony Computer Entertainment to build the world’s first and only Volkswagen Golf GTI Roadster Concept. Powered by a twin-turbocharged 3.0L V6 engine making 503 hp and 413 lb-ft of torque, mated to a seven-speed DSG dual-clutch automatic transmission, enabling it to hit 60 mph in just 3.5-seconds, while topping out at 192 mph.
The all-new 2024 Volkswagen ID.3 facelift has been revealed, and it’s looking quite sleek to say the least. Aside from the refreshed exterior, the interior combines modern design and sustainable materials, thanks to the use of microfibre material Artvelours Eco for the door trims as well as seat covers. This fabric that contains 71% recyclate and is a secondary raw material obtained by recycling plastic that has previously been disposed of as waste at least once.
This Volkswagen T1 was originally manufactured in the Hannover plant sometime during May 1962 and Vienesse mechanic Kurt Kretzner transformed it into ‘Half-Track Fox’. It was then turned into a T1 with four axles and two have been fitted with a chain drive mechanism similar to tank tracks. The chains are mounted on 13-inch wheels and a Kretnzer custom designed aluminum elements with rubber blocks two centimeters thick to spare the asphalt.
Automotive designer Khyzyl Saleem wanted to see what would happen if you merged the new Porsche 992 GT3 and Volkswagen Beetle into a single vehicle. The result would actually make most people look twice on the road, complete withe the bug eye headlights and large rear spoiler.
The Volkswagen W12 is basically a series of supercar concepts that the automaker manufactured between 1997-2001. It all started with the W12 Syncro, which made its debut at the Tokyo Motor Show in 1997. This vehicle had a bright yellow paint job, powered by a 5.6L W12 engine making 414 hp with Syncro four-wheel drive.